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this eld, supercomputing in uences theoretical physics as much as it is in uenced by it. Supercomputers themselves are enormously expensive and complex systems. The architecture design and construction of these machines involves many intricate steps and an astronomical number of components (elementary gates imprinted in silicon). Sophisticated tools have been developed over the years for the architecture and design of these machines and dedicated software languages such as VHDL (very high density language) take the designer s instructions and convert them to gates. Extensive tests are run on every level of the design to ensure that the system would operate as intended. Given the complexity, it is almost magical that the nal complicated structure works at all, and even more astonishing that it improves on previous machines. This chapter tells the story of how the two disciplines of theoretical physics and supercomputer design come together in helping to understand the strong nuclear force. The theory of how quarks and gluons interact to form stable nuclear particles (protons and neutrons), which, in their turn, combine to form atomic nuclei, is called quantum chromodynamics (QCD). It is brie y described in Section 8.2. It was recognized early on that most of the interesting properties of QCD cannot be calculated with pencil and paper. In 1974, a breakthrough article, published by Wilson [2, 3], described a way to de ne QCD on a lattice, which opened up the possibility of simulating it on a computer. This method has come to be called lattice gauge theory. However, even though solving the theory by computer simulation is theoretically possible, the computer would have to perform an unbelievable number of oating point operations per second ( op/s) to yield interesting result in a few years time. A single CPU at 2.4 GHz running at full speed today falls short of this speed by several orders of magnitude. However, lattice QCD can be split up in a way that allows the calculation to be distributed on several processors requiring only simple local communication requirements. It was realized in the mid-1980s that massively parallel supercomputers are a natural t for QCD and since then, lattice QCD has always used a large fraction of the CPU cycles on many worldwide supercomputers. Lattice gauge theory and its implementation on massively parallel supercomputers is described in Section 8.3. Physicists who worked in lattice gauge theory in the 1980s and 1990s were not content to wait until supercomputers became powerful enough to do the calculations they wanted to do. On the one hand, they invented numerical methods to speed up the calculation and analytic methods that led to a deeper understanding of the underlying physics and re nements of the underlying theory. Some physicists also got involved in the race to design and build massively parallel supercomputers. Indeed, some of the world s fastest supercomputers (such as Fermi256, GF11, APE, QCDSP, QCDOC and QCDPAX) were built by lattice gauge theorists. The BlueGene/L (BG/L) is one such supercomputer and is described in Section 8.4. In fact, BG/L is a general purpose computers and can do much more than just QCD. However, the mapping of lattice QCD on BG/L is natural and is described in Section 8.5. For the implementation of the QCD algorithm to be useful, the code must execute at a substantial fraction of the peak speed of the machine. The QCD code contains a small kernel that consumes a large fraction of the cycles, sometimes as much as
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9.1.7 The geometry of the Universe and the brightness ofsupemovae
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appearance and for color difference will be separate in practice. The LLAB model (Luo et al. 1996) represents one interesting attempt to bring colorimetry together with one general model. Li et al. (2003) have begun to carry this work forward with respect to CIECAM02. Perhaps this approach should be pursued. An alternate approach is to start over from scratch, taking advantage of the progress in visual science and colorimetry over the last century, to create a new system of colorimetry that is superior for all steps in the process and can nd a wide range of applications in science, technology, and industry. Color appearance models take a step in this direction by rst transforming from CIE tristimulus values to cone responses and then building up color appearance correlates from there. There is also activity within the CIE (e.g., TC1-36, Fundamental Chromaticity Diagram with Physiologically Signi cant Axes) to develop a system of colorimetry based on more accurate cone responsivities that are not necessarily tied to a CIE Standard Colorimetric Observer. It is thought that such a system would nd wide use in color vision research. Boynton (1996) has reviewed the history and status of such work. Perhaps some convergence between the two activities is needed to develop a better, general system of colorimetry that could be used by everyone. Unfortunately, this paragraph is just as true for the second edition of this book in 2004 as it was when written for the rst edition in 1997!
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You can open files by double-clicking on them. (You can configure Nautilus to open a file with a single click if you prefer that.)
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Group High school students Profile Teenagers, some are smokers, others are friends of smokers How We Communicate with Them Now Posters in schools, promotion items (bookmarks, highlighters, water bottles) Purpose of That Communication Getting the message out about stopping smoking and promoting use of the 1-800-BUTT-OUT telephone line Getting more classes involved in nonsmoking run at local schools Getting media coverage of nonsmoking events
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3.3 USE OF STACKED SHORTED PATCHES The impedance bandwidth of a patch antenna is in general proportional to the antenna volume measured in wavelengths. However, by using two stacked shorted patches and making both patches radiate as equally as possible and having a radiation quality factor as low as possible, one can obtain enhanced impedance bandwidth for a xed antenna volume [12]. Figure 3.13 shows two typical geometries of stacked shorted patch antennas for broadband operation. In Figure 3.13(a), the two stacked shorted patches have different shorting walls. By selecting the proper distance between the two offset shorting walls, one can achieve a wide impedance bandwidth for the antenna. For the geometry shown in Figure 3.13(b), a common shorting wall is used for the two stacked shorted patches. In this case, impedance matching is achieved mainly by selecting the proper feed position and proper distance between the two shorted patches. It should also be noted that, for the two geometries in Figure 3.13, the upper shorted patch can be considered to be a parasitic element coupled to the lower shorted patch, the driven element. In the design, the two shorted patches are usually selected to have approximately the same, but unequal dimensions. The substrates between the two shorted patches and between the lower shorted patch and the ground plane can be air, foam, or dielectric materials. Also, a partial shorting wall or a shorting pin can be used in place of the offset shorting walls or the common shorting wall shown in Figure 3.13. A design based on the geometry of Figure 3.13(b) has been constructed for DCS operation. With a total thickness of only 4 mm, which corresponds to about 0.024 0 at 1800 MHz, an impedance bandwidth of 9.6% centered at 1798 MHz has been obtained by using a stacked shorted patch antenna [12]. The impedance bandwidth obtained is almost double that for a conventional short-circuited single-patch antenna
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Overall structure
Figure 18-12: A New Window Action set up to open a plain window that can be resized to accommodate text size and closed via the standard OS Close/Minimize box
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Within the Source Code window, click the Keyword icon in the page s head again to select the code if you can t find it on your own. Then edit the words as within a word processor. (Changing the order can be much easier in the Inspector.) Again, you can also do this in the Source tab of the page window.
Insert Field: Inserts a field into the text. For more information, see the section Inserting Fields later in this chapter. (Fields are not available in AutoCAD LT.) UPPERCASE: Converts selected text from lowercase to uppercase. Lowercase: Converts selected text from uppercase to lowercase. Overline: Overscores selected text. Symbol: Inserts the degree, plus/minus, or diameter symbol, a non-breaking space, and a number of other symbols, including a new Initial Length symbol. You can also choose Other to open the Windows Character Map to select any of the available symbols. Click a symbol, and then click Select. Click Copy and then click the Close button to close the Windows Character Map. In the Text Editor, press Ctrl+V to paste in the symbol. Oblique Angle: Specifies the angle for the letters in selected text. For example, you can use the oblique angle to create italicized text. Enter a number that represents an angle from upright. A negative value angles text to the left. Tracking: Specifies the spacing between letters of selected text. Enter a number in the text box; the number works like a scale factor. Width Factor: Specifies the width of selected letters. Enter a number in the text box; the number works like a scale factor. Right-click in the editor to display the shortcut menu. The shortcut menu contains many important controls. These controls are also available from the Options button on the In-Place Text Editor toolbar. Here I discuss the options that are not available on the two Text Editor toolbars: Cut: Places selected text in the Windows Clipboard and removes it from the editor. Copy: Places selected text in the Windows Clipboard without removing it from the editor. Paste: Places text from the Windows Clipboard. Show Toolbar: Toggles the display of the main toolbar. Opaque Background: Creates an opaque background for the In-Place Text Editor that may help you to edit text more easily if the text overlaps other objects. This background disappears when you close the editor. Import Text: Opens the Select File dialog box, which lets you choose a text (.txt) or Rich Text Format (.rtf) file to import. (Rich Text Format preserves formatting from application to application, while text-only documents do not retain formatting.) Find the file, choose it, and click Open to place the text in the In-Place Text Editor. The maximum file size is 32K. Other techniques for importing text are covered later in this chapter. Indents and Tabs: Opens the Indents and Tabs dialog box, as shown in Figure 13-16. You can set the following parameters: First-line indentation: Sets the indentation for the first line of the paragraph. Paragraph indentation: Sets the indentation for every line of the paragraph except the first line. Use this indentation for creating bulleted and numbered lists. To indent an entire paragraph, use both first-line and paragraph indentation. Tabs: Sets the location of each tab.
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