Part II Manipulating Data with Select in .NET

Paint PDF 417 in .NET Part II Manipulating Data with Select

FIGURE 15.11 MAC and PHY layers in IEEE 802.11.
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What diffusion does is change the size and intensity of the light source. When shooting outdoors, the sun is a very small, intense light source that creates hard, sharp-edged shadows. When clouds diffuse direct sunlight, the effect is to create a large soft light source. This light has softer shadows and is more evenly dispersed over the area. Cloudy and overcast days are great times to shoot outdoors. People, owers, buildings all look better when lit with a softer, more even light.
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Part IV Enterprise Data Management
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Neither the Ubuntu server nor workstation installations include a Ruby programming environment by default, but software packages are included in the standard Ubuntu repositories. If you have an Internet connection, you can easily install a full Ruby programming environment. This section walks through setting up your Ruby environment so that you can start working with Ruby code.
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similar in form to those of Figure 3.39, where the Interference-to-Noise Ratios was 21 dB, but the depths of the nulls areshallower. Although the nulls are less deep, the INRs are not as high, so the resultant SIR should not be any higher. Furthermore, thenulls are generally still more than 15 to 20 dB deep, which should be sufficient for effective interference rejection. The performance of the three element antenna array when the desired source and the four interfering sources, all exhibiting equal signalpower, are incident upon it, is shown in Figure 3.41 (a). The antenna array response virtually identical forthe scenario when all the is sources have SNRs of 21 dB, to that when the SNRs are equal to 9 dB. The succeeds in array suppressing all of the interference sources by at least 15 dB, where one of the interferers is nulled by more than 40 dB.In the situationwhen one of the interference sources has INR an of 9 dB, as in Figure 3.41(b), it is nulled less strongly than in the case of an INR of 21 dB. Although the associatednull-depth was reduced from 43 dB to 29 dB, due tothe associated 21-9=12 dB decrease in the power of the interferer, the SIR only fell by 2 dB to 20 dB. However, the rejectionof the other interference sources increased slightly. The beam patterns obtained for exactly same scenarios, except the using the NLMS beamforming algorithm along with p0 = 0.5, are presented in Figures 3.42 to 3.46. From the graphs in Figure 3.42 it can be observed that the nulls formed by the NLMS adaptive beamforming algorithm arenot as deep as those of the SMI algorithm.As for the SMI algorithm, the null depths are also shallower when the INRs are lower. In the case of two sources of interference, as shown in Figure 3.43, the algorithm has again successfully nulled the sources, albeit with a lower attenuation than that achieved by the SMI algorithm as may be seen in Figure 3.37. This is, however of purely academic interest, sincenull depths of 50 dB would be unrealisable. For three interferers, having the all same power as desired source,this phenomenon persists, as it does the when the interference sources are of lower power. The corresponding results for three interferers portrayed in are Figure 3.44 foran SNR and INR value of 21.0 dB. Observe, however, in Figure 3.45(b)that the interference rejection for the source at an angle of 60" is significantly lower at20 dB than
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FIGURE 10.7 Making simple changes to a configuration
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Getting More from Your Sketches
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and the nth derivative of X ( w ) at the origin are related as
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PART IV
BROADBAND NETWORK SERVICES
The Value of Obfuscation
Facsimile comes from the Latin facere simile, which translates to make similar. Traditional facsimile systems are unique as they communicate information in graphic form, rather than audio or data form. Edward Davy invented the rst practical facsimile machine in 1837 but abandoned the invention shortly thereafter. Alexander Bain (1811 1877), a Scottish clockmaker and inventor, revived the concept and patented the recording telegraph in 1843. Bain s primitive transmitting device used a stylus attached to a clock pendulum that passed over metal type, sensing dark and light spots on a metal-plated document. The dark spots were transmitted via electrical signals over a telegraph circuit to a synchronized clock pendulum on the receiving device, which passed over chemically treated paper, making a dark stain at a corresponding point where the transmitter sensed a dark spot. The Bain device was used commercially in the United States and England, where it competed with the Cooke Wheatstone telegraph, which could transmit images through etching metal with a stylus. The rst commercial facsimile service was established in 1865 by Giovanni Casselli with a circuit between Paris and Lyon. Circuits were added to other cities, and Casselli sent 5000 faxes in the rst year using his patented Pantelegraph machine, which was based on the Bain recording telegraph. The service was discontinued in 1870. A number of other inventors developed various wireline facsimile devices over the next 50 years or so, but none achieved any great level of success, for they were overshadowed by the much more functional and practical electric telegraph (1844). The electrical telegraph system was invented by Samuel F. B. Morse (1791 1872) and Alfred Vail (1807 1859) and began operation in 1844. That system involved a transmitter in the form of a traditional manually operated telegraph key for sending alphanumeric data using Morse code. The receiver recorded the code symbols with an armature that scratched a paper tape. The stock ticker (1870), which was the predecessor of the teletype, and the telephone (1876) further discouraged usage of facsimile systems. The next wave of facsimile development was in the early 1920s, with work on both wireline systems and Amplitude Modulation (AM) and Frequency Modulation (FM) broadcast radio systems. The Associated Press started a wire photo facsimile service in 1934, stimulating newspapers and law enforcement agencies all over the world to use fax for photo transmission. Although the Radio Corporation of America (RCA) developed a radiophoto system in 1926, it was not until 1936 that 1000 homes in the United States were experimentally equipped with facsimile radio receivers that could print newspapers transmitted overnight, when normal audio broadcasts were off the air. Although commercial developments were stalled by World War II, planning continued and further trials of radio-based facsimile newspaper transmission continued into the early 1950s. Needless to say, this application was impractical and failed miserably. Facsimile was not widely deployed until the 1970s, when the technology matured suf ciently and the International Telecommunications Union Telecommunication
for configuring a parent-child dimension include the following: RootMemberIf: As set on the parent attribute, this property tells Analysis Services how to identify the top level of the hierarchy. Values include ParentIsBlank (null or zero), ParentIsSelf (parent and key values are the same), ParentIsMissing (parent row not found). The default value is all three, ParentIsBlankSelfOrMissing. OrderBy: The OrderBy of the Parent attribute will organize the hierarchy s display. NamingTemplate: By default, each level in the hierarchy will be named simply Level 01, Level 02, etc. Change this naming by clicking the ellipsis on the parent attribute s NamingTemplate property and specifying a naming pattern in the Level Naming Template dialog. Levels can be given specific names, or a numbered scheme can be specified using an asterisk to denote the level number s location. MembersWithData: As set on the parent attribute, this property controls how non-leaf members with data are displayed. Under the default setting, NonLeafDataVisible, Analysis Services will repeat parent members at the leaf level to display their corresponding data. For example, if you browse a cube using a parent-child employee dimension to display sales volume by salesperson, the sales manager s name will show first at the manager level and then again at the employee level so that it can be associated with the sales the manager made. The alternative setting, NonLeafDataHidden, will not repeat the parent name or show data associated with it. This can be disconcerting in some displays since, as the totals do not change; the sum of the detail rows will not match the total: in the sales manager example, the totals will differ by the sales manager s contribution. MembersWithDataCaption: When MembersWithData is set to NonLeafDataVisible, this parent attribute property instructs Analysis Services how to name the generated leaf members. Left at the default blank, generated leaf members will have the same names as the corresponding parents. Enter any string using an asterisk to represent the parent name to change the default name generation. For example, * (mgr) will cause the string (mgr) to be suffixed to each sales manager s name. UnaryOperatorColumn: This is a custom rollup function often used with account dimensions, enabling the values associated with different types of accounts to be added or subtracted from the parent totals as needed. Set on the parent attribute, this property identifies a column in the source data table that contains operators to direct how totals are constructed. The column is expected to contain + for items that should be added to the total, - for subtracted, and ~ to ignore. The column can also contain * to multiply a value and the current partial total, or / to divide a value by the partial total, but these operators will produce different results depending upon which values are accumulated first. To control the order of operation, a second column can be added as an attribute in the parent-child dimension, given the type of sequence. Blank operators are treated as + . Once the parent-child relationship is configured, the parent attribute presents a multi-level view of the dimension s data. In addition, all the other attributes of the dimension are available and behave normally. The basic setup checklist applies to a parent-child dimension, although the name of the parent attribute will likely need to be adjusted within the dimension instead of in the data source view, given the unique usage.
TABLE 3.3 Comparison of TDM and IP CPE Voice Systems Description Architecture Voice terminals Form Intelligence Operating system Line-side protocols Trunk-side protocols APIs Switching technology Orientation QoS Transmission system: con guration media TDM Monolithic, centralized, host based Hardphones, dumb IP Manifold, distributed, client/ server LAN Hard, and Softphones intelligent Commercial Ethernet, TCP/IP, SIP; open H.323, SIP Proprietary, open Switched Ethernet (packet) Data and voice Voice prioritized Bus, shared UTP ( Cat 5e), ber optics, RF wireless
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25.5.2 Spreading and Modulation in the Uplink
Simulation for the Masses
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