SolidWorks contains several specialty features that perform tasks that you will use less often. Although you will not use these features as frequently as others, you should still at least be aware of them and what they do, because you never know when you will need them.
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DomainUpDown This control is typically used to display a list of strings for the user to choose. The DomainUpDown control is very similar to the Simple style of the ComboBox control, however it occupies less space. The DomainUpDown control inherits directly from the UpDownBase class. Table 27-16 lists the properties, methods, and events that the DomainUpDown class possesses that it did not inherit. Table 27-16: Non-Inherited Members of the DomainUpDown Control Member Name (scope and type) Items (Public Instance Property) Description ReadOnly. Returns a collection of the objects assigned to this control. Specifies the index of the selected item. Specifies the selected item based on the index of the specified item within the items collection. Specifies whether the contents of the control are sorted.
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Do not install Windows Vista on a compressed volume (unless it is NTFS compressed). If you are running Windows Vista and Windows NT on the same computer, do not using NTFS as the only file system type. Install each operating system on its own partition. Use a different computer name for each installation if you are on a domain.
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A router s configuration utility might look like the one pictured in Figure 12.7.
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RF frequency counters measure the frequency of a single RF signal. At RF frequencies up to about 500 MHz, frequency meters simply count the cycles of the single frequency RF wave with a digital counter. Accuracy can be as good as 1 part in 1 million. Digital counting circuits do not work above about 500 MHz, so for counting higher RF frequencies, some type of downconversion is used. One type of downconversion is prescaling. Prescaling involves simple division of the input frequency by an integer N to reduce the frequency to a value that can be counted by a digital counter. Typically, N ranges from 2 to 16. The counted prescaled value is then multiplied in a signal processing circuit by the integer N and displayed. This technique allows counting to about 1.5 GHz. For counting to higher RF frequencies, a heterodyne converter is used. The counter contains a signal generator, a mixer, and a lower frequency digital counter. The RF signal to be counted is mixed down to a lower frequency that can be counted, and the displayed signal is the sum of the frequency of the lower frequency signal generator and the difference frequency of the mixer. Accuracy is determined by the frequency accuracy of the internal RF signal generator. Figure 7.1 shows a frequency counter that can count up to 12 GHz, using the mixing process described in the previous paragraph. The counter has two input channels. Channel 1 connects directly to a digital counter, and it can measure
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To discuss the count rate capabilities of a microcalorimeter we must rst introduce the effect of the detector nonlinearity. So far we implicitly assumed that whenever an incoming particle warms the detector the temperature change is so small that the characteristics of the detector do not change. That is not true in the case of relatively large temperature changes, since the thermometer sensitivity, the detector heat capacity, and the thermal conductivity to the heat sink may be temperature dependent, generating detector nonlinearity. This nonlinearity is usually small and can be easily taken into account in the analysis of the data, but it plays an important role in the detector count rate. If the count rate is high there will often be pile-up of pulses on the tails of other pulses. While this pile-up could be taken care of in a linear detector, in a microcalorimeter the starting temperature of the second pulse is higher than
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Testing for EMC Compliance. By Mark I. Montrose and Edward M. Nakauchi ISBN 0-471-43308-X 2004 Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers
We now describe the routing of packets in a packet radio system (see Figure 17.7); this principle holds both for wireless and wired systems. A packet-switched system builds up a logical connection between the TX and RX, but in contrast to circuit-switched systems not necessarily a constant physical connection. It is only important to get the packets from the TX to the RX in some way; the actual choice of route (the physical connection) can change with time. For this purpose, the message is broken into small pieces (packets), each of which can take a different route to the RX, depending on what transmission paths are currently available. Packets can thus take routes via different network nodes. Each of these nodes determines how it can pass the packet on. If no transmission path is currently available, then the packet is buffered until a path becomes available. This buffering can lead to considerable delays in transmission, and it can also happen that the sequence in which the data arrive is different from the sequence in which they were transmitted. For this reason, packet radio with routing over many nodes cannot easily be used for speech transmission. However, as the emergence of Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) telephony shows, it is possible to achieve packet-based voice telephony.
Synchronous Optical Network (SONET) is a set of North American standards for broadband communications over SingleMode Fiber (SMF) optic transmission systems, thereby enabling manufacturers to build equipment that supports full interconnectivity and interoperability. Synchronous Digital Hierarchy (SDH) is the internationalized version of SONET, as speci ed by the CCITT (now ITU-T). As SONET and SDH differ primarily with respect to low-level line rates and some terminology, I lump them together. SONET/SDH uses a transfer mode that de nes switching and multiplexing aspects of a transmission protocol, supporting both asynchronous and synchronous traf c in any form on bit-transparent TDM channels. Intended primarily for the carrier networks, SONET/SDH also can be deployed to the user premises, although such implementations are reserved for sites where there are signi cant bandwidth requirements. The Network-to-Network Interface (NNI), also known as Network Node Interface, speci cation allows the blending of national and regional networks into a cohesive global network. The User Network Interface (UNI) provides a standard basis for connection from the user premises to SONET/SDH. SONET/SDH describes the characteristics of a ber-optic Physical Layer (Layer 1) infrastructure, rather than a set of services. A number of broadband services, however, depend on the bandwidth, error performance, exibility, and scalability that can be provided best over a SONET infrastructure. Examples of such services certainly include Frame Relay and ATM, which I discuss in 10. Additionally, T-carrier, DDS, ISDN, X.25, and DSL network traf c bene ts from the performance characteristics of the SONET infrastructure. For that matter, even voice traf c gains advantage in terms of improved performance and lower cost of transport. SONET grew out of the SYNTRAN (SYNchronous TRANsmission) standard developed at Bellcore. Designed for operation at rates up to 45 Mbps (T3), SYNTRAN called for multiplexing all signals on the basis of a single master clocking source. Thereby, stuff bits could be eliminated, reducing overhead. Further, DS0s and DS-1s could be added to (i.e., multiplexed directly into) and dropped from (i.e., demultiplexed directly from), a DS-3 frame, thereby eliminating the intermediate DS-2 level. This synchronous add/drop multiplexing concept formed the basis
Microwave path illustrating differences between optical and radio LOS.
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The workflow for Parting Line draft is as follows:
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