Human Metrics in .NET

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Stay on your toes; don t take the interview too casually just because you ve gotten this far. Pay particular attention to establishing rapport and showing that you can fit in as that s one of the main factors being judged at this point.
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Anonymous Complex Types Named Complex Types Using Anonymous or Named Complex Types Declarations
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Transmission bandwidth (MHz) Subframe duration Subcarrier spacing Sampling frequency (MHz) FFT size OFDM symbols per slot CP length ( s/samples) short
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Figure 3.10 The layout of the ontology-based resource matchmaker
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We now look in more detail at the network infrastructure introduced in the previous section. The location information and the logic for mapping the public identi er to Contact Addresses are maintained in a Location Server. The exact information and the rules format in the Location Server are not detailed by the SIP standard. SIP only requires that the Location Server be able to take a public identi er as input and to provide one or more Contact Addresses as output. Figure 15.1 illustrates how our user Bob updates his information in the Location Server, mediated by another infrastructure element called Registrar. 1. He sends a REGISTER message to the Registrar containing his current Contact Address. 2. The Registrar then updates the information in the Location Server. Note that the standard also allows other methods for updating the Location Server, e.g. by the network administrator.
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(Percent of Disposable Income)
The process of handling orders that come via the Web is the same, regardless of the quantity. The cost of processing Web-based orders is small. To prove the theory can work in practice, take a look at RS Components. Started in 1937 selling radio spares (hence the name), they now carry an inventory of over 300,000 products that businesses need literally anything from a switch to a safety shoe. What is more, they process over 35,000 orders worldwide taken by telephone, fax, over the counter, and on the Web every day. Each order has on average over four different items. They ship these to customers in 160 countries from 24 strategically located distribution centers around the planet. Virtually 100 percent of orders received by 8pm are shipped the same day, and a staggering 99 percent of products are held in stock at any one time. Their returns rates are close to zero because their distribution system is almost failsafe and the product quality is high, so the chance of defective goods is low. They calculate that a return takes three to four times as much to process as the original order. Several well-known online retailers have run at significantly higher rates. To have people come back again and again for items purchased on the Web, you must set exemplary standards of efficiency. For example, up to 5 p.m., all orders should be dispatched the same day. All sales queries should be acknowledged and, if possible, replied to within 60 minutes by e-mail, telephone, or fax. Make particularly sure you do the following: Have taken down the order correctly and that you have complete dispatch and billing addresses Dispatch the right goods promptly Deliver prompt and pleasurable service to the client If you do these three things well, you have opened the way for future communications and sales. When you send the goods, there is an opportunity to include information and other offers that may be useful to your customers. As soon as you receive an order you should acknowledge it with a confirmation by e-mail (immediately preferably). The acknowledgment should include the following: Confirmation of the goods ordered An optional dispatch note Invoice Newsletter Promotional offers
program. The general approach and the formats for all messages exchanged are defined by Internet standards; different implementations of the DNS system are interoperable. The name resolution process starts with some action on a client machine; for example, a user (working at a machine in the bigcampus.edu domain) enters a request to contact www.perl.org. This input could be via a browser, or another similar program. If you looked at the actual code of the client program, you would see that such request is apparently handled by a simple function call: gethostbyname(string machinename). Naturally, the reality is a little more complex. This function call is to a stub resolver a large amount of library code linked into the client program. The first processing step would typically be to check the given machine name against the names of local machines as defined by an /etc/hosts file. Most requests are apparently for local machines, so these can be quickly resolved. A request for an external machine is recognized and passed to a name server process most likely running on one of the machines in the local network (some part of bigcampus.edu), or on a machine run by the ISP that provides the Internet connection for bigcampus.edu. The client of course must find the IP address of its local name server. Data in the file /etc/ resolv.conf should list the IP addresses of several name server programs that could be used; the client code in the stub resolver keeps trying these machines in turn until it establishes contact with one, or has too many failures. Usually there will be no difficulty in establishing contact with a name server process on some local machine; the request for the IP address of www.perl.org can be forwarded to this name server. This name server process will be handling a variety of tasks. It may be handling external requests for the IP addresses of machines within bigcampus.edu, it may be helping some other domain by doing name-to-IP lookups for that domain as well, and it will be handling name resolution for external machines from the stub resolvers of clients within bigcampus.edu. Name servers do cache the results of recent requests for the IP addresses of external machines, and so will often already have the desired data. But for illustration, we can assume that the Unix system has just been rebooted and the name server process has only just started, and therefore has no cached data. Its first task in this case is to find a name server that deals with the .org domain; this can be handled by an appeal to one of the root servers that handle such requests. The local name server can obtain the IP addresses of the root servers from a file (administrators of DNS systems may need to update this file every few months, it rarely changes). The local name server will forward the request for www.perl.org to a chosen root server. The root server will not know anything about www.perl.org, but it will be able to return a list of IP addresses of name servers that all have duplicate copies of the data that define the .org zone. The local name server can now cache the data in this list; in future, it will not have to contact the root servers to resolve the address of a machine in the .org domain. (All data exchanged by name servers are stamped with a time to live value; if this is exceeded, the data are flushed from the caches.) Once the local name server knows about name servers for the .org zone, it can select one and send it the request for www.perl.org. The .org name server won t know about www.perl.org, but it will have a record with the IP address of the name servers that handle the perl.org zone; this list gets returned to the local name server, which once again may cache the data. The local name server will again pick a name server that is authoritative for the perl.org zone, and send it the request for the IP address of www.perl.org.
Analyzing your processor
Subtle, but Not Malicious
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