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More important, perhaps, you can also use the Windows 7 Library feature to monitor Windows Home Server based folder locations alongside those that are available on your local PC. As you may recall from 5, the Windows 7 Documents, Pictures, Music, and Videos libraries automatically aggregate content from two locations each on your PC. There s no reason you couldn t also include locations on your Home Server. After all, that s where your content will typically reside anyway. Here s how: using the Pictures Library as an example, say that you would like this library to monitor a Windows Home Server based Photos share as well as whatever local folders are already being monitored. To do so, open the Pictures Library and click the locations link under the Pictures Library name in the folder header. This opens the Pictures Library Locations window. Click Add to add a new location. Then, browse to your Home Server s Photos share on the network and click Include folder. Then, click the OK button to close the Pictures Library locations window. Now, as shown in Figure 10-18, you can see that the Pictures Library is monitoring three locations: the My Pictures and Public Pictures folders on your local PC, and the Photos share on your Home Server.
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formed as a voluntary organization of manufacturers, consultants, and interested parties; that forum developed interoperability speci cations based on member consensus. The Internet Engineering TaskForce (IETF) also has gotten involved because ATM has signi cant implications relative to the Internet, at least at a backbone level. The Frame Relay Forum (FRF) also worked with the ATM Forum in the development and publishing of joint IAs that specify the protocol interworking functions between Frame Relay and ATM networks. (Note: The ATM Forum, Frame Relay Forum, and MPLS Forum have since merged into the MFA Forum). ITU-T Standards Recommendations of signi cance include the following:
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Paper maintenance Well, yes. Let me explain. Paper jams can be messy, time-consuming to fix, and even damaging to your printer (when you smack it for jamming the fourth page that day). You can dramatically reduce the frequency of paper jams by doing three things:
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HE VACUUM TUBE has its roots in the work of Thomas Edison in 1883, although he didn t know it at the time and he has never been credited with having had much to do with it. He was simply trying to find out why his new electric light bulbs were darkening and burning out so soon. At that time, Edison was the virtual king of everything electric and had the authority to legislate that only very low voltage DC current be used in his lighting systems because he didn t want to start a fearful public reaction to the electric shock that was possible at higher voltages. It was noticed that the glass was darkening on the side adjacent to the positive terminal, which was also the side where the filaments were breaking. This suggested that there must be more current flowing at that point, heating it more than at other points. How could this be Surely, no electric current could possibly flow through the empty space in an evacuated bulb! No There was no logical explanation for this phenomenon at that time, as it was not yet known that electricity consists of a flow of tiny, negatively charged particles called electrons moving from the minus toward the plus end of any electrical circuit, including evacuated space. This would not be discovered for 14 more years! The direction of flow of the mysterious electric current had also been incorrectly defined years before in practical terms (which hold to this day) as flowing from the positive terminal of a battery power source toward the negative terminal via any continuous circuit such as a lamp filament or a motor winding that might connect them. This inverted perception of the true nature of electric current flow prevented Edison from seeing how an excess of current might converge upon and weaken a point near the positive end of his filaments. He passed it off as the Edison effect and did no more than file a patent claim on it in 1883.
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Output from the begin and finish scripts can be examined later by looking at the log files /var/sadm/begin.log and /var/sadm/finish.log following the client s reboot.
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When X-rays are impinging on a surface and absorbed, then photoelectrons, consequently Auger electrons or X-ray uorescence, and secondary electrons are emitted. These electrons are generated both in deep places where the incident X-rays reach, as well as in the shallow surface region. Therefore the detection of these electrons, or alternatively the measurement of the sample electric current (this method is called the TEY method), was thought to be bulk sensitive. Recently it has
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63. Talapin, D. V.; Shevchenko, E. V.; Murray, C. B.; Titov, A. V.; Kr l, P. 2007. Dipole-dipole interactions in nanoparticle superlattices. Nano Lett. 7: 1213 1219. 64. Lazarenkova, O. L.; Balandin, A. A. 2001. Miniband formation in a quantum dot crystal. J. Appl. Phys. 89:5509 5515. 65. Jiang, C.-W.; Green, M. A. 2006. Silicon quantum dot superlattices: Modeling of energy bands, densities of states, and mobilities for silicon tandem solar cell applications. J. Appl. Phys. 99:114902 114909. 66. Kagan, C. R.; Murray, C. B.; Nirmal, M.; Bawendi, M. G. 1996. Electronic energy transfer in CdSe quantum dot solids. Phys. Rev. Lett. 76:1517 1520. 67. Zaitseva, N.; Dai, Z. R.; Leon, F. R.; Krol, D. 2005. Optical properties of CdSe superlattices. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 127:10221 10226. 68. Talapin, D. V.; Murray, C. B. 2005. PbSe nanocrystal solids for n- and p-channel thin lm eld-effect transistors. Science 310:86 89. 69. Morgan, N. Y.; Leatherdale, C. A.; Drndic, M.; Jarosz, M. V.; Kastner, M. A.; Bawendi, M. G. 2002. Electronic transport in lms of colloidal CdSe nanocrystals. Phys. Rev. B 66:075339 075348. 70. Yu, D.; Wang, C.; Guyot-Sionnest, P. 2003. n-Type conducting CdSe nanocrystal solids. Science 300:1277 1280. 71. Vanmaekelbergh, D.; Liljeroth, P. 2005. Electron-conducting quantum dot solids: novel materials based on colloidal semiconductor nanocrystals. Chem. Soc. Rev. 34:299 312. 72. Collier, C. P.; Saykally, R. J.; Shiang, J. J.; Henrichs, S. E.; Heath, J. R. 1997. Reversible tuning of silver quantum dot monolayers through the metal-insulator transition. Science 277:1978 1981. 73. Remacle, F.; Beverly, K. C.; Heath, J. R.; Levine, R. D. 2003. Gating the conductivity of arrays of metallic quantum dots. J. Phys. Chem. B 107:13892 13901. 74. Wehrenberg, B. L.; Yu, D.; Ma, J.; Guyot-Sionnest, P. 2005. Conduction in charged PbSe nanocrystal lms. J. Phys. Chem. B. 109:20192 20199. 75. Ginger, D. S.; Greenham, N. C. 2000. Charge injection and transport in lms of CdSe nanocrystals. J. Appl. Phys. 87:1361 1368. 76. Urban, J. J.; Talapin, D. V.; Shevchenko, E. V.; Murray, C. B. 2006. Self-assembly of PbTe quantum dots into nanocrystal superlattices and glassy lms. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 128:3248 3255. 77. Chandler, R. E.; Houtepen, A. J.; Nelson, J.; Vanmaekelbergh D. 2007. Electron transport in quantum dot solids: Monte Carlo simulations of the effects of shell lling, Coulomb repulsions, and site disorder. Phys. Rev. B 75:085325 085335. 78. Talapin, D. V.; Urban, J. J.; Murray, C. B. Unpublished results. 79. Yu, D.; Wang, C.; Wehrenberg, B. L.; Guyot-Sionnest, P. 2004. Variable range hopping conduction in semiconductor nanocrystal solids. Phys. Rev. Lett. 92: 216802 216806. 80. Mott, N. F. 1993. Conduction in Non-Crystalline Materials, 2nd edition. Clarendon Press, Oxford, U.K. 81. Klinke, C.; Chen, J.; Afzali, A.; Avouris, P. 2005. Charge transfer induced polarity switching in carbon nanotube transistors. Nano Lett. 5:555 558.
T I P Finally, keep an eye out for tips, like this one, as well as notes and
With a database created, it s time to configure the individual tables. But before you can do that, you need to sit down and figure out what your database is going to contain. With databases, as with any application, a good plan up-front can save you a lot of headache during development. At this point in the process, I usually draw out a schema: a written representation of the database tables and their relationships. With this information laid out, I can ensure that I have all the pieces that I need in order to put my database together. For this draft of your database, you re going to use the schema shown in Figure 14.2. Your database needs three tables: teams, players, and games. Each table will have a list of fields, the individual types of data that you re going to track. Each field in Figure 14.2 is followed by the data type in parentheses. In this schema, I m using a combination of regular text-based strings (known in MySQL as a varchar), whole numbers (called integers), and decimal numbers (called floats). There s also a date field, which uses the surprisingly named date data type. Tables 14-2, 14-3, and 14-4 show the different data types that you can use in MySQL. Each of these numerical types is unsigned by default; that is, they re assumed to be positive numbers. If you want to account for negative numbers, you can specify each of these as signed. This cuts the range of your values in half in order to provide for the negative values. For example, a signed tinyint has a value range of -126 to 127, while the unsigned int has a value range of 0 to 256.
The following insert commands reference the columns in varying order:
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Note: See the section Select Objects earlier in this chapter to learn how to select multiple objects.
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