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In some languages every syllable you say is equal in emphasis (also called stress) and volume so that no one syllable stands out. In other languages the stress always falls in the same place, perhaps on the first or last syllable in a word. This isn t the case in English. In TEFL you teach which words stand out and which syllables stand out too.
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Er 0 2 cos i 1 cos t = Ei 0 2 cos i + 1 cos t Et 0 2 2 cos i = Ei 0 2 cos i + 1 cos t 1+ = ,
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Figure 4-3: A sample lesson plan sets out time and interaction patterns.
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[jack@0day local]$ ./attack 800 Using address: 0xbfffe7c8 [jack@0day local]$ ./victim $BUF Segmentation fault
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8.2.3.2 Email Email is electronic mail that is written and sent through a network or through the Internet. Email traf c can be modeled by a Weibull on/Pareto off process as shown in Figure 8.9, where T is the packetization time. In the gure, t on and toff are, respectively, the mean on and off periods. Let ton and t off denote, respectively, the random variables for the on and off periods. The pdfs of the on and off periods are given, respectively, by
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97. /* This method is called when the application starts */ 98. public void startApp() 99. { 100. /* Gdata Instantiated */ 101. gdata = new GetData(); 102. /* GetData parseData method called. This method parses XML */ 103. gdata.parseData(); 104. /* GetData returnItem method returns vector object containing Item list */ 105. vitem = gdata.returnItem(); 106. /* This line trims white spaces from the vector vitem */ 107. vitem.trimToSize(); 108. /* GetData returnStock method returns Vector object containing Stock list(availabel 109. item quantity */ 110. vquantity = gdata.returnStock(); 111. /* Trims empty spaces from Vector */ 112. vquantity.trimToSize(); 113. /* GetData returnPrice method returns Vector object containing Price list */ 114. vrate = gdata.returnPrice(); 115. /* Trims empty spaces from Vector */ 116. vrate.trimToSize(); 117. /* For loop starts 118. This for loop runs until there are values in Vector vitem(vitem.size() give the size 119. of the vector) */ 120. for(int i=1;i<=vitem.size();i++) 121. { 122. /* In this line List append method is called and the itemcode and the quantity 123. available are added to the list */ 124. items.append((String)vitem.elementAt(i-1) +" "+ (String)vquantity.elementAt(i-1),null); 125. } 126. /* this line will display the list containing the items */ 127. displaylist.setCurrent(items); 128. /* List is registered for totalcommand and commands other than Select command have to be 129. registered with the List class object by calling its addCommand method */ 130. items.addCommand(totalcommand); 131. /* List is registred for exit command */ 132. items.addCommand(exit); 133. /* entryform instantiated. A TextFeild will be added to this form(Form behaves like 134. containers in the JAVA Standard Edition */ 135. entryform = new Form("Entry Form"); 136. /* entryform is registered with backcommand */ 137. entryform.addCommand(backcommand); 138. /* entry form registered for receiving command */ 139. entryform.setCommandListener(this); 140. /* displayform is instantaited. This will display the total amount of order with item code */ 141. displayform = new Form("View Total"); 142. /* displayform registered for receiving command */
In all of the above-mentioned impact scenarios, a maximum of 2 % acceptable probability of interference is assumed. Only for scenario BS MS, a 10 % maximum acceptable loss of system capacity is determined. The analysis of mutual impact between the particular stations must contain the study of all the most essential parameters of compatibility. They are: out-of-band and spurious emissions, intermodulations (between MS or between BS), reference interference level and blocking. The propagation methods used in compatibility calculations are selected according to environments, and level in the hierarchical structure of cells (single or multi-operator case) in which both, the victim and the interfering stations, are placed. If necessary, the handover and power control should be used in this analysis. The most important conclusions of simulations presented in Report [35] concern the adhering frequency 1920 MHz. The research revealed that co-location of wide area FDD and TDD base stations (operate in adjacent bands) with 30 dB coupling loss is not possible. But co-location of FDD and TDD base stations, operating not in adjacent bands, is possible if an external filter (with minimum attenuation of 56 dB) will be added in the FDD uplink chains. However, if the TDD base station works in a local area, then the adjacent channel operation of both TDD and FDD systems is possible under the conditions stated in this Report only minor capacity losses may be observed when TDD stations are too close to FDD BSs. Further, in extended bands, where the adhering frequencies fa1 and fa2 may appear, Report [12] suggests to consider all the possible scenarios BS FDD BS TDD (macro/micro/pico, outdoors/indoors). In these cases, the interference may be essential, and the compatibility calculations should be conducted using deterministic methods (MCL). In other scenarios (BS MS, MS BS, MS MS), the Monte Carlo calculations have shown that those interference have very little or negligible impact on the system s capacity. However, the calculations conducted with deterministic methods for scenario MS MS indicated that critical situations may exist when the MSs are closely located and operating on proximate frequencies. Then, mobile terminals will cause strong mutual interference. In Report [12], for the assumed interference scenarios and base stations parameters, the separation distances between BS stations have been calculated. The simulation procedures have shown that there are no significant differences in interference magnitude considering FDD DL to TDD UL interference or TDD DL to FDD UL interference. The required separation distance, depending on frequency separation (15 5 MHz) reaches from single to teens of kilometres for BS FDD BS TDD macro/macro scenario, some tens to hundreds meters for BS FDD BS TDD macro/micro or micro/micro scenarios, and from single to some tens of meters for BS FDD BS TDD micro/pico or pico/pico scenarios. These values have been calculated for 3.84 Mchip/s TDD. In the case of 1.28 Mchip/s TDD (TD SCDMA), with 3.5 MHz carrier separation, the required separation distance decreases significantly. However, the simulations have shown that co-locating FDD and TDD base stations without providing additional isolation is impossible, and even the application of a guard band of 5 and 10 MHz give no satisfactory results. Therefore, this is a situation similar to the one presented in Report [35] for the frequency at 1920 MHz. Reduction of mutual interference between the base stations FDD and TDD is possible only after introduction of additional highly effective filtration, careful station location preserving the necessary distances between them, and application of appropriate guard bands. The transmitter power reduction is a partial solution; however, the coverage of base stations will also be reduced. The problems of inter-operator interference are analysed in the book by Holma and Toskala, WCDMA for UMTS [36], Section 8.5. The uplink and downlink effects are described, in particular the local and average downlink interference. The authors demonstrate the calculation of sizes of death zones , caused by adjacent channel interference, and they give an analysis of solutions to avoid the adjacent channel interference. These problems and potential solutions are also presented in 12 of this book.
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