8.ROBUST COVARIANCE AND CORRELATION MATRICES in .NET

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As mentioned in Section 5.4, the RDF SAIL API has been designed to allow extension of the functionality, for example, to include support for DAML1OIL. Such an implementation is described in 11.
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CS2 Port 2 LC Balun LP2 L LS1 Port 1 50 W CP1 C L LP3 CS3 fo = 7.128 GHz w o = 2pfo = 2p *7.128 GHz L = 1.5788 nH C = 0.31577 pF CP1/2 = CS2 = CS3 = 0.31577 pF=(2Zsn Zdp ) 1/2/ w o 2L S1 = LP2 = LP3 = 1.5788 nH=(2Zsn Z dp )1/2/ w o
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8. Select the Format This Volume with the Following Settings option.
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the entire body of the X-ray lens; at lower energies, they are partially transported along the capillary tubes, but near the front tip of the lens they are no longer are totally re ected and escape through the remaining glass material near the lens tip. Despite these unwanted phenomena, in the focussed part of the beam, however, a signi cant increase of ux density is observed, as gain factors in the range 300 2500 were obtained. This increase implies that monochromatic microbeams of suf cient intensity can be produced for use in monochromatic micro-XRF and related experiments (see below). In Figure 3.3.17, the relative detection limits obtained by means of a 17.4 keV focussed X-ray microbeam from a NIST SRM1577a Bovine Liver standard sample are shown, indicating that for the transition elements, determinations down to the 10 100 ppb level are possible. Electron Probe X-ray Microanalysis Various types of high-resolution energy-dispersive X-ray spectrometer (EDS) are now being developed for use in X-ray microanalysis. Newbury et al.32,33 have described the use of cryogenic microcalorimeter X-ray detectors with an energy resolution of 3 eV at 1.5 keV and count rates of up to 500 cps. Since the active area of the detector
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Figure 8.8-4. Load sharing for internetwork messages from A to H. (From IEEE Commun. Mag. 28(7). Copyright # 1990 IEEE.)
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Figure 4.44: Mean transmission power versus mean carried traffic, of the LOLIA, with 7 local base stations, under a uniform geographic traffic distribution, with power control, two and for
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This chapter discusses OIL and DAML1OIL, currently the most prominent ontology languages for the Semantic Web. The chapter starts by discussing the pyramid of languages that underlie the architecture of the Semantic Web (XML, RDF, RDFS). In section 2.2, we brie y describe XML, RDF and RDFS. We then discuss in more detail OIL and DAML1OIL, the rst proposals for languages at the ontology layer of the semantic pyramid. For OIL (and to some extent DAML1OIL) we discuss the general design motivations (Section 2.3), describe the constructions in the language (Section 2.4), and the various syntactic forms of these languages (Section 2.5). Section 2.6 discusses the layered architecture of the language, section 2.7 brie y mentions the formal semantics, section 2.8 discusses the transition from OIL to DAML+OIL, and section 2.9 concludes with our experience with the language to date and future development in the context of the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C). This chapter is not intended to give full and formal de nitions of either the syntax or the semantics of OIL or DAML1OIL. Such de nitions are already available elsewhere: http://www.ontoknowledge.org/oil/ for OIL and http:// www.w3.org/submission/2001/12/ for DAML1OIL.
11.4.3 Nanoscale Optoelectronics The availability of a broad range of NW materials readily allows one to choose materials with different properties to tailor device functions in a manner that is unique to the bottom-up assembly approach. In addition to nanoscale electronics, the broad range of optically active III V and II VI group compound semiconductor NW materials are attractive as building blocks for miniaturized photonic and optoelectronic devices. To this end, a wide range of photonic devices, including nanoscale light-emitting diodes (LEDs), diode arrays, and photodetectors have been demonstrated.39,42,59 62 In the previous section, we have discussed p-n diodes, obtained by crossing a p- and n-type NW. In direct band-gap semiconductors like InP, the p-n diode also forms the basis for critical optoelectronics devices, including the LED and the laser diode (LD). To assess whether these p-n diodes might behave similarly, we have studied the electroluminescence (EL) from these nanoscale devices. Signi cantly, EL can be readily observed from these nanoscale junctions in forward bias. A 3D plot of the EL intensity taken from a typical NW p-n diode at forward bias (Fig. 11.9a) shows that the emission comes from a pointlike source, and moreover, comparison of EL and PL images recorded on the same sample (inset, Fig. 11.9a) shows that the position of the EL maximum corresponds to the crossing point in the PL image. These data thus demonstrate that the emitted light indeed comes from the crossed NW p-n junction.39 EL spectra (peaked 820 nm) recorded from the crossed NW LEDs exhibit blueshifts relative to the bulk band gap of InP (925 nm). The blueshifts are caused in part by quantum con nement of excitons, although other factors may also contribute. Furthermore, PL studies have demonstrated that the PL peak can be systematically blueshifted as the NW diameter is decreased,53 and
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The purpose of this chapter is to highlight various tools used to measure RF currents or electromagnetic fields. It is important to recognize that each type of transmission is different depending on the application or functional use. Formal certification testing requires many of the probes and antennas described in this chapter; however, for purposes of troubleshooting, one may need to use multiple sensors to provide an indication of where RF currents are created and how they are propagated. When using many of the devices detailed in this chapter, remember that (for troubleshooting only) calibration and accuracy of measurement are not required. If a product fails a particular test, it may be easy to locate the problem area with a particular probe or debug tool. Changes can them be made to the circuit. If the relative amplitude of the problem signal is significantly reduced in the near field, then probably a significant reduction in overall amplitude will be observed in the far field. This is the ultimate goal for engineers: Get the product to pass the test or elevate the quality level to a higher standard.
Some Linux LiveCDs, such as Puppy Linux, are designed with a minimum number of Linux system files and copy them directly into memory when the CD boots, which allows you to remove the CD from the computer as soon as Linux boots. Not only does it make your applications run much faster (because applications run faster from memory), but it frees up your CD tray for ripping audio CDs or playing video DVDs from the software included in Puppy Linux. Other Linux LiveCDs use an alternative method that allows you to remove the CD from the tray after booting. It involves copying the core Linux files onto the Windows hard drive as a single file. After the CD boots, it looks for that file and reads the system files from it. The Ubuntu Wubi project uses this technique to move the LiveCD contents to a single file stored in the Windows drive on the PC. From there you can boot directly into Ubuntu (more on this in 2, Playing with the LiveCD ). A popular technique for storing data from a live Linux CD session is to use a USB Memory Stick (also called a flash drive and a thumb drive). Just about every Linux LiveCD can recognize a plugged-in USB Memory Stick (even if the stick is formatted for Windows) and read and write files from it. This capability allows you to boot a Linux LiveCD, use the Linux applications to create files, store them on your Memory Stick, then access them from your Windows applications later (or from a different computer).
18: Using Tablet PCs and Ultra-Mobile PCs
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