Cost of Content Creation and Correction in .NET

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Bifurcation Analysis of Lasers with Delay
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The first line, < xml ... > is a processing instruction . These are similar to directives in JSPs; they provide information to an interpreter that is processing the XML file. This instruction defines the dialect of XML that is used in the document. The next entry, <!DOCTYPE ... >, specifies the DTD that contains the rules for a valid web-app document. A DOCTYPE declaration names the document type, in this case a web-app , and provides a URI for the DTD file. If the DTD represents an official standard, the URI can be specified as PUBLIC and will reference a URI on the web. If the DTD is a little home-brew affair, the URI would be specified as SYSTEM and would identify a file in the local system. You can have both it means that there is an official public standard and that you have a copy in your local file system. The web-app DTD, as shown in part above, contained only ELEMENT definitions as used to specify structural relations. More typically, a DTD will be made up from ELEMENT definitions, ATTLIST attribute definitions and ENTITY references. Element definitions can take a variety of forms:
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Alex Kasper, Nexspace, is not only my best friend, but also a business partner and colleague. Together we hosted a popular Internet talk radio show known as "The Darkside of the Internet" on KFI AM 640 in Los Angeles under the skillful guidance of Program Director David G. Hall. Alex graciously provided his invaluable assistance and advice to this book project. His influence has always been positive and helpful with a kind ness and generosity that often extended far beyond midnight. Alex and I recently completed a film/video to help businesses train their people on preventing social engineering attacks.
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The IETF develops standards for the Internet, or more generally standards for use in IP Networks. Most standards relate to protocols. As explained in 1, architectures are not so important. An example of an IETF protocol is IP. More recently developed protocols include the Session Initiation Protocol (SIP) for session signalling and the Diameter protocol for Authentication, Authorization and Accounting. In this book we call IETF-developed protocols for Computer Networks IETF Protocols. The technical work of the IETF is carried out in its Working Groups, which are organized by topic into several areas (e.g., routing, transport, security, etc.). Much of the work is handled via mailing lists. The IETF holds meetings three times a year. Ongoing work is documented in socalled Internet Drafts (IDs). Results, including the actual standards, are found in documents called politely Request for Comment (RFC). Of course, all IETF documents are available to the public on the IETF web site [IETF]. The IETF s working style is very different from that of other standardization bodies, e.g. 3GPP. New working groups are founded when enough people are interested in doing thework, can agree on a charter that de nes a reasonable scope and convince an Area Director of the IETF that the project is worthwhile. Following a true bazaar approach as described in 1, there is no grand plan for building an entire system. One of the IETF principles is rough consensus and running code [RFC 3935]. This means that decisions are taken based on rough consensus of IETF participants, either in meetings or on the mailing list. It is not necessary for everybody to agree. Furthermore, a protocol can only become a standard if at least two interoperable implementations exist. It is very hard to design faultless protocol machinery on paper only. As we saw in 2, the worlds of telecommunications and the Internet converge. The majority of the mobile networks depicted in Figure 2.5 are in fact IP-based. UMTS increasingly employs protocols developed by the IETF as this improves interoperability with other networks. Therefore the IETF gains importance in the telecommunications world, and 3GPP and IETF collaborate. For example, members of the 3GPP actively participate in IETF working groups in order to develop standards of importance to 3GPP.
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Popping up a survey is a time-honored tradition, and companies like Gomez (www.gomez.com) and BizRate.com are well-known players in that field. They can provide services and aggregated results suitable for benchmarking. Everybody's experience adds to the mix. Steve Robinson from Xerox likes pop-up surveys as a touchstone: "From a metrics standpoint we're trying to gauge usefulness on our driver download capabilities. So what we did is put an online survey on there that asks 'Was the process of downloading a driver as expected or less than expected or better than expected ' with a simple click-box that they can check off. We also provide a place for them to add text if they feel strongly enough to send us a comment. I surf through them to figure out what kind of enhancements and changes we should think about." Kris Carpenter at Excite is well versed in the fine art of customer surveys for checkups: "We have a real-time survey tool that will just pop up and have either one or two quick questions that can be quickly answered, and the idea is we have a way to get some very immediate feedback; we can run it for a couple of hours or a day or a handful of days, whatever we think is appropriate to get enough body of information. Those we use pretty regularly to test new features or to just get quick responses on how satisfied you are with our service. "But we also rely on the third-party research to help us look not just at our own responses collected through direct interaction with our audience, but having a third party ask someone about how they feel about the experience they got on Excite and how it compares to similar sights they've visited and so forth. So, you get another level of detail there .... And you know, in every case there's always a little bit of a disconnect between what consumers say and what they actually do, but given both of those dimensions and the customer responses that we get through email and so forth, we're able to get a pretty good body of data from the consumers themselves." An e-business director from one energy company told me that they have eight separate surveys on their site, depending on what kind of transaction you perform. But she was more interested in the cross-functional results. "Our research group samples from all of the contacts that we have had with customers by channel, whether it was a Web contact or a call center contact or an office contact. So they standardize that satisfaction questionnaire across the different channels. They are very comparable numbers and the Web site quality numbers are actually slightly higher than the others." I can hear her smile. "I think that," she continues, "as good as some of my associates are, you can't quality control that experience as well as you can on the Web site. I think we deliver more consistent service electronically." Then she told me one of those statistical validations to one of my general, unfounded convictions. "We did a one-time research study online and we saw a really interesting and statistically valid trend. Regardless of what they did on the Web site, if they did anything, they were more
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Figure 10-14
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< xml version= 1.0 > <rdf:RDF xmlns:rdf= http://www.w3.org/1999/02/22-rdf-syntax-ns# xmlns:j= http://www.johnshome.org/schema/ > <rdf:Description about= http://www.johnshome.org/Home/JohnAL > <j:Creator>John Author Livingston</j:Creator> </rdf:Description> </rdf:RDF>
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Lower-cost alternatives: The price for this category is generally under $1,000. In spite of their low price, their features compare favorably with the higherpriced products. The products included in this category are listed in Exhibit 10.2. Mainstream: These packages are suitable for mainstream tax practices. They are generally easy to use and learn, but they are not intended to handle every situation that may arise. The packages in this category are generally more powerful than those in the lower-cost category.
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An Overview of Routing Protocols for Mobile Ad Hoc Networks
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4.1 INTRODUCTION
A static web is limited; it is just a medium for vanity publishing. Professors can have their research profiles on-line, high-tech savvy individuals can have home pages , and companies can have manuals and catalogs online. Anything more useful requires inputs from the client user, inputs that allow the user to identify more precisely the data that are to be displayed. The first steps beyond the static web involved simple search engines. Some early browsers could display a query page that included a single text input field where a user could type a keyword. The browser would take the word entered and send it back to the server as part of a request. The request was typically composed as a URL specifying the server with a query string appended. The HTTP server might handle the request itself, or might delegate this work to a helper search program. Such simple inputs allowed a server to do things like generate dynamic pages containing links to files that were in some way associated with the keyword that the user had entered. Another early extension allowed the HTTP web server to perform limited processing of an HTML document before the document was returned to the requesting client. Many sites had found a need for web pages that were built from several source files. In some cases, this was a matter of including the same footer on every page, a footer that included the email address of the webmaster or a company logo. In other cases, there would be a large static page plus a small segment that varied from day to day (for example, a university department might have a page with general notices that included a small segment on today's seminar ). Such needs could be handled by having directives in an HTML file directives such as include this other
System.Collections: (arraylist, sortedlist, hashtable, comparer) System.Text (classes for encoding strings e.g. a Unicode encoder) System.Security (security manager and similar classes) System.Security.Cryptography (classes for DES encryption, MD5 digests and so forth)
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