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This section de nes relations using the concepts of ordered pairs and Cartesian products. Important properties of relations are de ned, followed by de nitions of partial orderings and equivalence relations. 4.3.1 Ordered Pairs and Cartesian Products
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The basis for filtering transformations is the identity transformation, which simply copies everything. There are several combinations of templates that you can use to perform an identity transformation, but the simplest is the one found in the XSLT Recommendation. This matches all kinds of nodes, including attribute nodes, copies the matched node using xsl:copy and adds content by applying templates to the attributes and children of the node recursively:
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1 Applications, Models, Problems, and Solution Strategies
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attention is dendrimers. They are treelike molecules that can be made to function like a variety of biological structures.33 They have surface properties that allow them to bind to other molecules and can carry molecules internally.
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planning, execution, monitoring and problem solving); job control; job demands; performance monitoring and feedback; supervisory style; social interaction; and participation in the design of technology and other work systems (Corbett, 1988; Cummings & Blumberg, 1987; Smith & Carayon, 1995). Most emphasis has been placed on job content (e.g. task and skill variety, as discussed above) and job control. With regard to job control, much of the debate has focused on whether AMT technologies reduce or increase control. Studies indicate that the effects of AMT on operator control depend on the choices made by the designers of the technology (Clegg, 1988; Wall et al., 1990a), e.g. decentralization principles can be followed to increase the control of operators (Badham & Shallock, 1991). First, operators tasks can be widened as far as possible. Second, computer-aided planning facilities can be located at the shop oor level rather than the planning department level. Third, planning and scheduling functions can be supported at the production level, rather than the foreman/area control level. Cooley (1989) demonstrated control could be increased in a manufacturing cell by giving operators, rather than a specialist technician, control over the creation of machine programmes using high-level software tools, the improvement of software tools, machine scheduling and the programming the work handler to load and unload. Yet, while AMT may increase operator control over some aspects of work, it can reduce it with regard to other aspects. An operator may have little individual control over how he/she does his/her work, due to high levels of standardisation, but have a high degree of group or collective autonomy over the speci cation of these standards (Klein, 1991). Similarly, an operator may have little control over the timing of his/her work, but have a high degree of control over work methods (Wall et al., 1990a). In addition to job control, job demands, particularly cognitive demands, are likely to be affected by AMT (Jackson et al., 1993; Wall et al., 1990a). One of the main roles of the operator is to monitor the manufacturing process, to ensure that it is running smoothly and to be alert to problems. Attention demands are therefore likely to be high, even though little intervention in the system may be required. Furthermore, the problems that are presented to the operator may be complex and dif cult to solve although whether operators have the authority to deal with them may depend on how tasks are allocated. Another demand placed on operators has been called production responsibility (Jackson et al., 1993). In AMT systems, machine operators may have considerable responsibility for valuable machinery and, in some cases, costly products. The failure to anticipate or identify a problem may damage the machine and lead to a costly loss of production. Furthermore, since the CNC machines used in AMT can produce a proportionally greater amount, machine downtime incurs greater costs for the rm. In total, AMT systems can increase the cognitive load on the operator. The use of AMT also affects cognition in two other ways: hierarchically and horizontally (Sanderson, 1989). The hierarchical effect of AMT manifests itself through the process of automation, and leads to human operators acting as supervisors of the arti cially intelligent manufacturing processes. The horizontal effect of AMT can be described in informationprocessing terms, and illustrates the situation in which the human operators have access to information about all aspects of the manufacturing system. It is clearly important that attention in the design process be given to the cognitive tasks involved when working within AMT systems, and to ensure that these are concomitant with operators skill levels and cognitive mental models. Failure to consider an operator s skill level and mental model can increase the levels of operator error, which in an AMT environment can be costly (Reason, 1990). One approach that has sought to address this need is cognitive engineering (Harris, 1997; Hollnagel & Woods, 1983), in which human knowledge and skill are considered as an inherent part of system design requirements.
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Equity and Liabilities: Equity attributable to equity holders of parent Share capital 200 Retained earnings 400 600 Minority interest 50 Total equity 650 Noncurrent liabilities 60 Current liabilities 90 Total equity and liabilities 800
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