asp.net barcode reader FIGURE 2.37 The View menu in Java

Generating qr codes in Java FIGURE 2.37 The View menu

PERFORMING TESTS IN CELLS (TEM AND GTEM)
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Figure 4.1.54 The frame store pn-CCD as designed for the German ROSITA mission will have a format of 256 256 pixels with a size of 75 75 m2 in the image area and 256 256 pixels with a size of 75 51 m2
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First, let s take a look at positioning with mates. On an assembly such as this one, the goal is to position the grippers. You can do this in a couple of ways, both directly and indirectly. In the assembly used for this chapter, the grippers have been rebuilt as a subassembly, which allows different types of control. Notice that the subassembly has a configuration for the closed position and one that allows Dynamic Assembly Motion. Also, the subassembly is being solved as Flexible. Figure 14.9 shows the assembly and the FeatureManager.
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Interval (Public Instance Property)
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TABLE 12-1
This feature has two major functions: inserting a body as the starting point for a new part, and inserting a body to be used as a tool to modify an existing part. Notice that the basket part shown in Figure 26.11 and Figure 26.12 also uses Insert Part to put together bodies to form a finished part. When you use Insert Part, there is no Insert Part feature that becomes part of the tree. Instead, a part icon is shown with the name of the part being inserted. Also notice in Figure 26.19 that the Launch Move Dialog option displays at the bottom, and is on by default. This option launches the Move dialog box after you insert the part. This Move feature is the same as the Move/Copy Bodies feature, with the same options (translate or rotate by distance or angles, or use assembly-like mates to position bodies). Insert Part is used in many situations, some of which are covered in s 11 and 28 in the section on Master Model and Skeleton techniques.
Getting More from Mates
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Truth be told, this book has been covering T-SQL programming since 7, Understanding Basic Query Flow. The DML commands are the heart of T-SQL. This chapter merely adds the programmatic elements required to develop server-side procedural code. The language features explained in this chapter are the foundation for developing stored procedures, user-defined functions, and triggers.
The Visual SourceSafe Explorer program is the built-in user interface for SourceSafe. All SourceSafe nonadministrative operations can be performed in this interface. Creating a project To create a project in SourceSafe, click the parent project in the project list in Visual SourceSafe Explorer (see Figure 20-13). After selecting the parent project, select the Create Project option on the File menu, or click the Create Project button on the toolbar. A Create Project in dialog box opens. Enter the project name and any desired comment, and click OK. The project is then listed under the selected parent project. Even if most new projects are likely to fall under the root, it is possible to create a project within a project.
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No. You can only save annotations by using the dialog box that prompts you to save them at the end of the slide show. When that option is disabled in the Advanced section of the PowerPoint Options dialog box, you cannot save annotations.
Server-Side Development
the individual station users through a Graphical User Interface (GUI) on the workstation. Taken a step further, the concept involves stripping the switch of much of its intelligence and placing it in an adjunct computer system. The adjunct computer then effectively becomes the PBX or Centrex feature server and call control platform, while the switch is reduced to a high-performance switching matrix. Additionally, users gain access to complex information and can invoke complex features through a workstation. In other words, the PBX, ACD, or Centrex system is rendered dumb, or dumber (i.e., programmable). The adjunct computer contains all the generic feature content, which either a third party or the user organization can customize. Service providers write the applications in accordance with interface standards or speci cations. Those applications then are uploaded to the switch through a CT link, which usually is in the form of a serial cable link. The PBX makes procedure calls to the adjunct computer controller, as required [22 24]. Taken further, a CT system can be based on a true client/server architecture (Figure 3.11). A single CT server supports internal voice and data switching, provides access to and from the voice and data WANs, and provides call control functions. Voice communication is provided over telephone sets, although softphones (i.e., multimedia voice-enabled PCs equipped with headsets or handsets) also can be used. The PC data terminals are connected to the server via an Ethernet LAN. In addition to supporting normal data communications between data terminals, mainframe and midrange hosts, servers, and peripherals, the LAN also supports communications between the PCs and the server for voice call control purposes. The call ow depicted in Figure 3.12 illustrates the enhanced functionality CT delivers in call center applications. Not only can the call be transferred and conferenced through computer keyboard and mouse commands, but the system can match incoming call identi cation (calling number or PIN) to a caller pro le residing in a computer database. Through a screen pop, the system presents the caller s pro le to
Part of the usefulness of templates is that you can do work once, and have it replicated many times. This is an excellent example of process automation. One of the ways that you can take advantage of this feature is by putting default custom properties in your templates. In many cases, simply having a default value for something is better than no value, and a default value may even prompt you to put a value with real significance in the property. For example, the Description of a document is extremely important, especially if you are using sequential part numbers for your filenames. A custom property named Description can be added to your template, and the default value is used unless it is changed when the template is used in a document. You have already seen how custom properties used in parts can be instrumental in filling out a title block on a drawing. Custom properties in part and assembly documents work exactly the same as they do in drawings. The custom properties interface is shown in Figure 20.26.
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