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First chance exceptions are reported before any exception handling. This exception may be expected and handled. eax=00000001 ebx=00ec0480 ecx=00010101 edx=ffffffff esi=00ebbfec edi=00ec04f8 eip=41414141 esp=0012ea74 ebp=41414141 iopl=0 nv up ei pl zr na po nc cs=001b ss=0023 ds=0023 es=0023 fs=003b gs=0000 efl=00010246 41414141
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Note that the receive eigen-beamforing processing does not alter the distribution of the noise; that is, u is still a complex zero-mean Gaussian random vector with covariance matrix of E{u u H } = E{U H uu H U} = N0 I Nr . Equation (2.19) states that the joint transmit and receive eigen-beamforming transforms the MIMO system into M parallel independent SISO systems in which the input, channel coef cient, noise, and output of the ith SISO channel are si , i , u i , and yi , respectively. This decomposition process using joint transmit and receive eigenbeamforming is shown in Figure 2.3, and the equivalent channels are illustrated in Figure 2.4. Suppose that the transmission power of the ith data stream is i = E{|si |2 }; the SNR for this data stream is given by SNRi = i2 E |si |2 E |u i |2 = i2 i . N0
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[Emmelmann 2007] M. Emmelmann, S. Wiethoelter, A. K psel, C. Kappler, A. Wolisz, Moving towards Seamless o Mobility, state of the art and emerging aspects in standardization bodies , Wireless Personal Communications, April 2007. [Etoh 2005] M. Etoh (Ed.), Next Generation Mobile Systems; 3G and Beyond, John Wiley & Sons, Ltd, Chichester, 2005. [ETSI 180 001] ETSI ES 180 001 Telecommunications and Internet converged Services and Protocols for Advanced Networking (TISPAN); NGN Release 1; Release de nition , 2006. [ETSI 282 001] ETSI ES 282 001 Telecommunications and Internet converged Services and Protocols for Advanced Networking (TISPAN); NGN Functional Architecture Release 1 , 2006. [Femto Forum] http://www.femtoforum.org. [Gast 2005] M. S. Gast, 802. 11 Wireless Networks: The De nite Guide 2nd ed., O Reilly, Sebastopol, CA, 2005 [GSMA] http://www.gsmworld.com. [GSMA IR.33] GSM Association Permanent Reference Document IR.33 GPRS Roaming Guidelines . [GSMA IR.34] GSM Association Permanent Reference Document IR.34 Inter-Service Provider IP Backbone Guidelines . [Guerin 1999] R. Gurin, V. Peris, Quality-of-service in packet networks: basic mechanisms and directions , e Computer Networks, 31. 1999. [Holma 2007] H. Holma, A. Toskala, WCDMA for UMTS: HSPA Evolution and LTE, John Wiley & Sons, Ltd, Chichester, 2007. [Ho feld 2006] T. Ho feld, A. Binzenh fer, M. Fiedler, K. Tutschku, Measurement and Analysis of Skype VoIP o Traf c in 3G UMTS Systems , 4th Int. Workshop IPS-MoMe 2006, Salzburg, Austria, Feb. 2006. [ID DSMIPv6] Hesham Soliman (Ed.), Mobile IPv6 support for dual stack Hosts and Routers (DSMIPv6) , draft-ietfmext-nemo-v4traversal-v5, July 2008. [ID pds NSIS ] R. Hancock, C. Kappler, J. Quittek, M. Stiemerling, Problem Statement for Path-Decoupled Signalling in NSIS , draft-hancock-nsis-pds-problem-04, Oct. 2006. [ID PMIPv4] K. Leung, G. Dommety, P. Yegani, K. Chowdhury, WiMAX Forum/3GPP2 Proxy Mobile IPv4 , Internet Draft (work in progress), draft-leung-mip4-proxy-mode-09, July 2008. [ID RADIUS ext] A. Lior, P. Yegani, K. Chowdhury, H. Tschofenig, A. Pashalidis, PrePaid Extensions to Remote Authentication Dial-In User Service (RADIUS) Internet Draft (work in progress), draft-lior-radius-prepaidextensions-14, July 2008. [ID STUN] J. Rosenberg, R. Mahy, P. Matthews, D. Wing, Session Traversal Utilities for NAT (STUN) , Internet Draft (work in progress), draft-ietf-behave-rfc3489bis-18.txt, July 2008. [ID QoS NSLP] J. Manner, G. Karagiannis, A. McDonald, NSLP for Quality-of-Service Signaling , Internet Draft (work in progress), draft-ietf-nsis-qos-nslp-16.txt, Feb. 2008. [IEEE 802] http://standards.ieee.org/getieee802/. [IEEE 802.1x] 802.1X-2001, Port Based Network Access Control , 2001. [IEEE 802.11] IEEE 802.11-1999, IEEE Standard for Information technology Telecommunication and information exchange between systems Local and metropolitan area networks Speci c requirements part 11: Wireless LAN Medium Access Control (MAC) and Physical Layer (PHY) speci cations , 1999. [IEEE 802.11e] 802.11e-2005, IEEE Standard for Information technology Telecommunication and information exchange between systems Local and metropolitan area networks speci c requirements Part 11: Wireless LAN Medium Access Control (MAC) and Physical Layer (PHY) speci cations: Amendment 8: Medium Access Control (MAC) Quality of Service Enhancements , 2005. [IEEE 802.11f] 802.11f-2003 (withdrawn), IEEE Trial-Use Recommended Practice for Multi-Vendor Access Point Interoperability via an Inter-Access Point Protocol Across Distribution Systems Supporting IEEE 802.11 Operation , 2003. [IEEE 802.11i] 802.11i-2004 Amendment to IEEE Std 802.11, 1999 Edition (Reaff. 2003). IEEE Standard for Information technology Medium Access Control (MAC) Security Enhancements, 2004. [IEEE 802.15.4] 802.15.4-2003, IEEE Standard for Information technology Telecommunications and information exchange between systems Local and metropolitan area networks speci c requirements part 15.4: wireless medium access control (MAC) and physical layer (PHY) speci cations for low-rate wireless personal area networks (LR-WPANs), 2003. [IEEE 802.16] http://ieee802.org/16/. [IEEE 802.16-2004] 802.16-2004, IEEE Standard for local and metropolitan area networks; Air Interface for Fixed Broadband Wireless Access Systems , 2004.
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Use HOutside PEC sphere(R, p) = (1/i ) E Outside PEC sphere to con rm that the surface charge density shown in Figure 6.7 yields HOutside PEC sphere( R, p, t ) = 0
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Back in 2000, Microsoft s BizTalk Server was released for the purpose of orchestrating Web service and enterprise applications. BizTalk uses XLANG, Microsoft s XML-based orchestration language, to define process flow and conversations between Web services. At the same time, other products, such as BEA, Iona, and IBM have developed similar products. IBM later developed Web Services Flow Language (WSFL) to describe how Web services can be composed into new Web services. WSFL describes interactions between multiple Web services and is similar in purpose to XLANG. Many believe that IBM s
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function, no more, and no less. This is the most granular and specific set of permissions that can be given to the individual and still enable them to adequately perform their functions within the organization. Making a set like this for each individual and tailoring it to their unique job functions could be very time consuming and difficult to administer. Furthermore, there also are lots of opportunities for error and drift over time as people adjust their job performance and duties and subsequent access requirements in daily operations. Remember that an important aspect of any access control review will be to ensure that these permissions are tuned up periodically so that they accurately reflect the access needed by the individual(s) to perform their functions. By creating a group of these sets, a less granular role is created, the administration of access can be simplified, and the total number of access profiles can be reduced. The trade off, however, is that not all of the permissions of the role will be an exact fit for any one individual assigned to that role. Assuming that this book is not talking about completely overlapping and redundant job performance characteristics, there will always be more functionality available to the individual on average than they will need to perform their function, however, the administration will be simplified to these aggregate roles. There must be an understanding that individual users can never have less access permission granted to them than they need to perform their tasks, otherwise they would be ineffective workers and unable to perform their duties. Because of this, the band of compromise that is defined by the roles access aggregation must always err on the upside of enabling more access than necessary rather then less. Sometimes this is deemed unacceptable to management, and the decision is made to manage the roles for sensitive access permission sets with a one-to-one relationship to the users for which they are assigned. This also can be considered as role-based access, enabling anyone with that function the same set of permissions. By creating and maintaining access roles instead of individual access profiles, the application or process now is positioned to enable an individual to assume several roles, moving into one and then the other while still maintaining a segregation of duties among the various roles. This will require the individual to change roles and subsequently their permissions to play a different role within the access control scheme. Care must be taken when reviewing the decision to allow individuals the ability to have the access permissions of multiple roles concurrently. The risk of aggregated access, when the total access permission set that multiple roles provides enables access that should not be granted to one function, will possibly require an assessment of what mitigating controls might be applied to reduce the risks back to an acceptable level.
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