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Finally, you can also use the People hub to view and edit your own online persona, which is the way other people view you out in the world. And since this is in many ways the most basic People functionality, I ll start right there.
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Part III
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Cliff, G. and Lorimer, W. The quantitative analysis of thin specimens. J. Microsc., 103, 203 207 (1975). Egerton, R. F. Electron Energy-loss Spectroscopy in the Electron Microscope, 2nd Edition, Plenum Press, New York, 1996. Horita, Z., Sano, T. and Nemoto, M. Determination of the absorption-free kANi factors for quantitative microanalysis of nickel base alloys. J. Electron Microsc., 35, 324 334 (1986). Joy, D. C., Romig, Jr, A. D. and Goldstein, J. I. Principles of Analytical Electron Microscopy, Plenum Press, New York, 1986. Van Cappellen, E., Van Dyck, D., Van Landuyt, J. and Adams, F. A parameterless method to correct for X-ray absorption and uorescence in thin lm microanalysis. J. Phys. (Suppl. C2), 45, 411 414 (1984). Van Cappellen, E., Van Landuyt, J. and Adams, F. X-ray microanalysis of second-phase precipitates in copper/zinc/ aluminium shape memory alloys based on the parameterless correction method. Anal. Chim. Acta, 195, 257 263 (1987).
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HO : 8 = 80 be the null hypothesis and 8, = 80 A/& a sequence of alternatives. We can view the asymptotic level a of the test as a functional, and we can make a von = Mises expansion of a around Fe,, where a(Fea) 0 0 , the nominal level of the test. We consider the contamination F,.e,, = (1 - E/&)Fe ( ~ / f i ) G , where G is an arbitrary distribution. For a discussion of this type of contamination neighborhood, see Section 12.3. Similar considerations apply to the asymptotic power P. It turns out that, by von Mises expansion, the asymptotic level and the asymptotic power under contamination can be expressed as (see Remark 13.1 for the conditions)
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Exploring the World Wide Web
If the display has not yet updated, press Ctrl+Q to force the tree to rebuild.
What s on the Companion Website
Broadband over Power Line (BPL) has given fresh spark to an old technology known as PowerLine Carrier (PLC), which Bell Telephone Laboratories invented in 1928 as a means of supporting voice and data communications over electric power distribution cabling. Although it proved too unreliable for commercial use at the time, electric utility companies have continued to use PLC for telemetry applications and controlling equipment at remote substations. Telephone companies have used PLC for many years in rural areas to provide Plain Old Telephone Service (POTS) to extremely remote customers who had electric service but for whom it would be too costly to provide telephone service over dedicated twisted-pair local loops. BPL is a much advanced broadband version of PLC that represents an alternative to more visible technologies being deployed by the LECs and CATV providers. As I noted in 2, PLC uses existing power distribution cabling and inside wire running 120 or 240 V, depending on the electric grid standards in place. In Europe, for example, the standards for the 240-V grid allow for communications at frequencies from 30 to 150 kHz. In the United States, the standards for the 120-V grid allow the use of frequencies above 150 kHz as well. Power utilities use the frequencies below 490 kHz for internal telemetry and equipment control purposes. The U.S. Federal Communications Commission (FCC) adopted a Notice of Inquiry (NOI) on April 23, 2003, expressing enthusiasm in BPL as an alternative broadband access technology. That NOI mentioned two forms of BPL: access BPL and in-house BPL, with the latter being akin to an Ethernet LAN running over the inside wire and cable system within the premises. I discuss in-house BPL at considerable length in 8. BPL Elements and Con gurations Access BPL is a form of PLC that uses certain elements of the existing electrical power distribution grid as a broadband local loop. The typical power grid comprises generators, High-Voltage (HV) lines, substations, Medium-Voltage (MV) lines, transformers, and Low-Voltage (LV) lines. The HV transmission lines are unsuitable for BPL as there is too much hum and buzz (i.e., noise) at 155,000 765,000 V, and the power jumps all over the frequency spectrum in a completely unpredictable manner. MV and LV lines are quite usable, however. Access BPL uses special modems and couplers to transmit over MV lines in the electric power utilities distribution networks. While the full MV range is de ned as 1000 40,000 V, MV distribution lines generally operate at a much more manageable 7200 V, approximately. As illustrated in Figure 9.15, utility substations contain transformers that step the HV power down to the MV level. In a typical access BPL scenario, it is at the utility substation that a ber-optic network connection termi-
Conversion of Modulated Signals Figure 11.24 shows an example of the use of the S/H function for realizing the downmixing of modulated signals. The information content of the input signal is rather band-limited, but it is modulated on a relatively high carrier frequency. In this case it is power efficient to implement the conversion starting with a sample-and-hold circuit. The sampling function is used to modulate the signal band to a much lower frequency. In this example, downmodulation is performed at around twice the clock frequency, making the conversion task for the A/D converter core simpler. Oversampled DIA Converter As an example of the analog digital tradeoff, we will analyze an output stage for video-like specifications. Figure 11.25 shows a practical example of local oversampling. In Figure 11.25a,b a standard D/A conversion is succeeded by an off-chip filter. Due to the rather low ratio of sample rate and high signal frequency, large transient steps will occur at the on-chip buffer and the output pin. This will usually cause slewing and distortion. The driver has to be designed with additional bandwidth, and the input stages will need large bias currents. This setup, moreover, has a relatively poor HF performance due to sin (x)/x signal loss. The passive filter requires some three to seven poles and is expensive to produce, especially if sin (x)/x compensation is also needed. Figure 11.25c,d shows an integrated circuit solution using oversampling. The sample rate is doubled locally and the odd alias terms in the frequency spectrum are removed by digital filtering. In this circuit large transients in the output are more than halved in amplitude, and relativel) simple noncritical postfiltering (first-order) is sufficient to restore the analog signal. The inherent sin (x)/x is reduced by an order of magnitude, so no compensation is required. Figure 11.26 shows a chip photograph of a digital oversample filter succeeded by a D/A converter.
Part V Business Intelligence
Using toolbars
Data transfer rates are in Mbps, which stands for megabits per second. The current wireless standard (see the following section) provides more than enough bandwidth for home use. Emerging standards will provide speedier data transfers. Although wired networking can be faster, in day-to-day use you won t notice a difference. Wired networks are obviously more secure than wireless networks, which send your data scurrying through the air like a radio broadcast. Anyone can intercept it. If you don t take the steps to secure your network, anyone with a wireless computing device who wanders within range of your router can join it. Wired networks are vulnerable through the Internet, should a shared connection exist
The parameter tags (identi ers) are coded as context-speci c (bits H,G = 1,0; see Section 16.3.2) and are listed in Table 19.5-2. The contents elds of the parameters are described below. Par.1 AccessDeniedReason (one octet). This is an integer indicating why the mobile should not receive (terminate) a call: Value 1 2 3 4 Meaning Mobile identi cation number not recognized Mobile inactive Mobile busy Terminations to mobile are denied
Support for evolving ontologies is required in almost all situations where ontologies are used in real-world applications. In those cases, ontologies are often developed by several persons and will continue to evolve over time, because of changes in the real world, adaptations to different tasks, or alignments to other ontologies. To prevent that such changes will invalidate existing usage, a change management methodology is needed. This involves advanced versioning methods for the development and the maintenance of ontologies, but also con guration management, that takes care of the identi cation, relations and interpretation of ontology versions. All these aspects come together in integrated ontology library systems. When the number of different ontologies is increasing, the task of storing, maintaining and re-organizing them to secure the successful re-use of ontologies is challenging. Ontology library systems can help in the grouping and reorganizing ontologies for further re-use, integration, maintenance, mapping and versioning. Basically, a library system offers various functions for managing, adapting and standardizing groups of ontologies. Such integrated systems are a requirement for the Semantic Web to grow further and scale up. In this chapter, we describe a number of results with respect to the above mentioned areas. We start with a description of the alignment task and show a meta-ontology that is developed to specify the mappings. Then, we discuss the problems that are caused by evolving ontologies and describe two important elements of a change management methodology. Finally, in Section 4.4 we survey existing library systems and formulate a wish-list of features of an ontology library system.
SteadyShot. When Super SteadyShot is turned on, the sensor moves in response to camera shake, letting the photographer use slower shutter speeds without any camera blur. The advantage to the Sony system is that the Super SteadyShot can be used with all lenses; there is no need to buy special vibration reduction lenses. Although the Super SteadyShot technology is great, it won t help in all situations. If the subject is moving, the slower shutter speed does not freeze the action. The main point is to avoid blur when holding the camera. I absolutely love this technology, and I am amazed at how it can save a photo opportunity no matter which lens is on the camera.
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