Documentation and Compliance Programs in .NET

Encoder QR Code in .NET Documentation and Compliance Programs

This class declaration refines the A c c o u n t class designed in the class diagram of Example 11.2.
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rough proportionarity between ks and (1/g) as expected from the relation g ! sL. It is interesting to compare these results with the results for the reduction of sodium ion to its amalgam, where log ks was in linear relation with the solvation energies of Na+ (Fig. 8.5).
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Part IV: The Part of Tens
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Optic neuritis is a common and typical manifestation of multiple sclerosis. If the lesion is in the optic nerve between the globe of the eye and the optic chiasm, it is sometimes called retrobulbar (behind the globe of the eye) neuritis. If it is right at the front of the optic nerve, the lesion itself is visible with an ophthalmoscope, and is sometimes called papillitis (in ammation of the optic disc). The effect on vision is the same whether the lesion is anterior or posterior in the optic nerve. If anterior, the optic disc is visibly red and swollen, with exudates and haemorrhages. If posterior, the appearance of the optic disc is normal at the time of active neuritis. Asection of the optic nerve is acutely in amed in all instances of optic neuritis, so that pain in the orbit on eye movement is a common symptom. The effect on vision in the affected eye is to reduce acuity, and cause blurring, and this most commonly affects central vision. The patient develops a central scotoma of variable size and density. Colour vision becomes faded, even to a point of fairly uniform greyness. In severe optic neuritis, vision may be lost except for a rim of preserved peripheral vision, or may be lost altogether. At this stage, there is a diminished pupil reaction to direct light with a normal consensual response (often called an afferent pupillary defect). After days or weeks, recovery commences. Recovery from optic neuritis is characteristically very good, taking 4 8 weeks to occur. Five years later, the patient often has dif culty remembering which eye was affected. Occasionally, recovery is slow and incomplete.
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<window> <menubar> <menu /> </menubar> </window>
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Figure 10-11 Optical plan for schlieren optics with off-axis illumination. A knife edge placed close to the eye blocks one sideband of diffracted rays (dotted lines), creating a shadow-cast contrast image of phase gradients in the sample cell. code 39 generator code project
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Summary Energy comes in various forms and can be converted from one form to another. Most electric generation processes burn fuel to create thermal energy. This energy is converted to mechanical energy. The mechanical energy is then converted to electrical energy. The common unit for measuring the content of thermal energy in fuels is the MMBTU, which amounts to 1 million British thermal units (BTUs). A single BTU is the amount of energy required to raise the temperature of 1 pound of water by 1 degree Fahrenheit. The common unit for measuring electrical energy is the megawatt hour (MWH). One MWH is equivalent to 3.412 MMBTU. Power is the rate at which one can deliver energy. Electric power is measured in megawatts (MW). The power rating of a generation unit is called the unit s capacity. A 400MW generation unit can deliver 400 MWH of energy in 1 hour. A measurement used to determine the required MMBTU thermal energy input required to output a MWH of electrical energy is the heat rate. The units of the heat rate are MMBTU per MWH. To convert the heat rate to ef ciency, divide 3.412 by the heat rate.
To get the average we must divide the sum of the results by the number of measurements (12): 53 = 4.4167 12 Now we can ask ourselves a different question: What do we expect the average to be, knowing that we are tossing a (supposedly) fair die with 8 sides If you know that a 1 has the same probability of showing up as an 8 or 2 or 4, and so on, then we know that the average should be 1 1 + 2 + 3 + 4 + 5 + 6 + 7 + 8 1 1 1* + 2 * + L + 8 * = = 4.5. 8 8 8 8 Notice that we take the average of all the possibilities. What this amounts to is multiplying each outcome by its probability (1/8) and adding up all of these products. All we just did in the arithmetic was to take the common factor (probability) out and multiply the sum (of the possible outcomes) by this probability. We could do this only because the probability is the same for each outcome. If we had a different probability for each possible outcome, we would have to do the multiplication rst. This is important when we discuss nonuniform probability distributions next. Using a more formal notation for average, we usually denote it by the Greek letter mu ( , pronounced mee-u ). Now we introduce the summation symbol, denoted by the uppercase Greek letter capital sigma ( ). Usually there is a subscript to denote the index and a superscript to show the range or maximum value. From our example, we can rewrite the average above as:
In the years immediately following the Second World War, European policymakers were keen to learn lessons from the past. One of those lessons was that falling farm prices were a source of impoverishment for many of the small-landholding farmers that made up the bulk of European agriculture. For many reasons, policymakers were keen never to replicate the economic conditions of the interwar years, so they thought of a solution to the problem. The solution they came up with was simple in theory but had some practical consequences that were probably unintended. They developed what is known as the Common Agricultural Policy (CAP). Put simply, this policy would guarantee a minimum price for farmers and smalllandholders, with the revenue made up from general taxation (via value added tax, or VAT). The problem was that technical progress and greater efficiency in agriculture combined with the guaranteed price to give an incentive to overproduction. Because farmers could claim subsidies simply for producing goods that nobody actually needed to buy, they always had an incentive to produce more than the market needed. As a result of the overproduction, European consumers paid higher prices (through guaranteed pricing), higher taxes (for the subsidy to overproduce) and got lakes of wine that no one would ever drink and mountains of butter that no one would ever eat. Meanwhile, reforming the CAP is now regarded as one of the most intractable problems in European politics as well as one of the most pressing.
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