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Planning in Intelligent Systems: Aspects, Motivations, and Methods, Edited by Wout van Wezel, Rene Jorna, and Alexander Meystel Copyright # 2006 John Wiley & Sons, Inc.
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development. The stress transport equations are again written in density-weighted form but now additional terms appear for combusting flows which require modelling. Of the available models, that described in (11) appears to be one of the most reliable and has produced good results for reacting flow. The scalar fluxes must again be modelled and this may be done using the second-moment closure also described in (11). This level of closure allows us to capture effects such as counter-gradient diffusion observed in premixed flames which cannot be represented by lower order closures. The Reynolds stress and scalar flux closures described represent the current best practice for application to practical gas turbine combustor calculations, since they balance physical realism with computational economy. However, we are still limited by the fundamental assumptions of all Reynolds averaging methods whereby we have characterized the turbulence field by a single length and time scale. This is likely to be a significant compromise particularly in flows where the effects of solid walls are important, such as the modelling of cooling films or diffuser performance. In such cases we may wish to move to a more comprehensive treatment of the turbulence structure that captures at least some of the range of eddy scales and so the energy cascade. The only method currently offering promise in this area for engineering flows at high Reynolds number is the Large Eddy Simulation (LES) approach. Here, we perform an unsteady calculation on a grid sufficiently fine to resolve the large eddy structures and simulate only those that cannot be resolved on the grid (which should be that part of the flow within the turbulence inertial subrange). This method is attractive for a number of reasons for calculating the flows in combustion systems: The inherently unsteady nature of the calculation and capture of multiple length and time scales should allow the calculation of structures such as cooling films which are poorly predicted by many Reynolds-averaged techniques. The decay of the cooling film is controlled by the rate of mixing between the film and the hot mainstream; this mixing process is governed by large-scale vortex motions in the interface leading to entrainment of hot gas into the film. These processes should be more amenable to prediction by LES than by Reynolds-averaged methods which should improve the data that can be supplied to combustor life calculations. LES allows us to directly simulate the larger turbulence scales which will be most influenced by the geometry and boundary conditions. The smaller, modelled, scales are assumed to be more universal and therefore may be more properly approximated by simple 'universal' models. This should further improve diffuser predictions where small changes in the geometry may lead to significant changes in performance and the flow characteristics are dominated by the structure of the near-wall flow. In attempting to reduce emissions from the combustion system, most approaches now favour use of a fuel-lean flame. This introduces issues of flame stability and the possible generation of destructive acoustic waves in the chamber. These can contain sufficient energy to damage the combustion system. These instabilities take the form of largescale unsteady motions in the combustion chamber which should be better captured by LES thus allowing investigation of potential acoustic problems at the design stage instead of using expensive rig testing. However, we should not underestimate the challenges involved in making LES a design tool. Relatively little work has been performed on LES for combustion, some exceptions being for example (1), (5), and (7) and so issues remain over the precise treatment of combustion in an LES framework. While we assume that the unresolved subgrid turbulence scales are represented by relatively simple universal models, there has been little comparative testing of different subgrid scale models in complex engineering flows. We also need the calculations to
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The x-ray tube and associated filters and collimators which are designed and operated to direct a beam of x-ray photons of sufficient quality and quantity at the patient to image the body part under study. Interactions of the x-rays that strike the patient to yield a pattern of absorption and attenuation that will produce information once captured and made visible. The image capture system consisting of an air gap or grid to reduce scattered photons, intensifying phosphors which capture x-ray photons and produce visible light, and a recording system (film or electronic) to capture the pattern of photons transmitted through the patient to produce a diagnostic image. Processing of the interactions produced by the captured photons to make the information they contain visible either by electronic means or by film development.
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Web services mean different things to different people. Some will have you believe that you need a certain server to provide Web services, while others say that they have to involve certain protocols, such as ebXML, Simple Object Access Protocol (SOAP), or Universal Description, Discovery, and Integration (UDDI). This chapter defines Web services as a way to interface two applications with each other via the Web by using XML. The first section looks at the architecture of Web services and how XSQL fits in. Before diving into this discussion, it is important to put the subject in context with the other beasts that roam the Web services world. The model of Web services presented here comprises very simple, easy-to-use architecture. You ll learn how to set up a couple of XSQL pages so that you can provide database data to other applications, and you ll also see how to receive information to place in your own applications. Although it s exciting, the SOAP standard moves far beyond the simple interchange of data. SOAP provides a lightweight mechanism for allowing objects, such as JavaBeans or Component Object Model (COM): objects, to interact with each other. Toward this end, the SOAP standard provides transaction and data-type support. If you are trying to create a true distributed application, SOAP would be a much better starting point than the XSQL-based Web services model that you will learn here.
Combination of (5.79, (5.76), and (5.77) yields the necessary and sufficient conditions for t(w) to be efficient unbiased if the observations are normally distributed. An expectation model is called linear (expectation) model if
Example 3.2
M_o_R Framework
This chapter looked at the many kinds of pop-up ads that pop-up blockers have to recognize and handle if they re to do their jobs properly. I surveyed the field of relevant products and again observed that the new default option the built-in pop-up blocker that s now included in the new release of Internet Explorer that s part of Windows XP SP2 does an entirely credible job of blocking the vast majority of known types of pop-ups. I also looked at a few other products that either meet or exceed the IE built-in pop-up blocker, according to various sets of test results I obtained and discussed. Whatever option you choose, it s pretty clear that some kind of pop-up blocker is an essential ingredient for those who need to surf the Web! But whereas pop-up ads may subject users to inappropriate or unwanted content, they are usually more annoying than potentially damaging or destructive. That s not the case with spyware, however, which can make changes to desktops that are designed to be hard to reverse, and which can gather private or sensitive information about users that might cause financial damage as well as messing with your PC. The next chapter tackles anti-spyware tools that should help keep this stuff out of PCs (and take them off PCs that might already have picked up a few unnoticed bits and pieces of spyware).
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