About half way through the standards development cycle market pressures necessitated the development of more features for PCS 1900 for the North American market. Many of these features could not be developed in the standards bodies in time for service rollout. This and the need for PCS 1900 proponents to be able to work out common issues led to the formation of the North American PCS 1900 Action Group (NPAG) which was a logical step in the evolution of PCS 1900 as a North American technology. The NPAG membership was composed of operators who were actively promoting PCS 1900 for deployment in North America. The intent was to identify and resolve issues that affected the deployment of PCS 1900 in North America. The NPAG formed Technical Advisory Groups (TAGs) composed of experts from the manufacturers and operator communities. The TAGs worked under well-de ned scope and charter and reported results to the plenary. The NPAG initiated TAGs to address Vocoder, Data, Services, Handset, Billing, Standards, EMC, and Roaming issues as well as ad-hoc groups to investigate E911, Lawful Intercept, and Network Management. The vocoder TAG was the steward of the US-1 EFR, which became commercially available in 3Q96. The turmoil in the standards fora had concerned NPAG for quite some time. In addition, GSM related issues that required intervention were continually surfacing. The standards TAG was initiated to monitor these for the PCS 1900 community. The TAG became very active in the JTC issue by authoring several contributions to TIA and Committee T1 that presented the view of the PCS1900 community. In addition, the group successfully co-ordinated the allocation of an E.164 global title translation from T1S1 after two previous attempts had failed.
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2 Because ethics in the general sense is such a feature of human life (like the air we breath) we tend not to realise that we are constantly faced with ethical situations: as a rule we do not examine most of what we do. We just do what we do and get used to and it becomes routine. However, once we become aware of the extent of ethics in a general sense, we recognise the true magnitude of our responsibilities. Of course we would be made insane if we re ected ethically on everything, nor can anyone do very much about most of life s injustices not even those which trouble us greatly. However, to know ethics in the general sense is constantly to be aware of the tension between duty and inertia a tension between doing what one ought to, and going along with things as they are. When I was writing the Second Edition of this book I became acutely aware of how easy it is to shirk responsibility, even though I knew I should frequently ask myself How should I act , How should I live , What should I do for the moral best I was a lecturer in a Medical School, and had been in the job for long enough to have a list as long as my arm of all that was not right at the School (see the Introduction) and yet I was doing nothing very much about it, justifying my policy on utilitarian grounds (I told myself it was better that I m around to teach the undergraduates). I knew of many patients who were being treated shabbily yet I did nothing to help them. I continually came across dramatic ethical issues (most commonly patients not being properly informed of their conditions, not for resuscitation notes placed almost arbitrarily, and rationing decisions made covertly, according to social and ethnic criteria) each of which raised central, persisting questions. I knew, from what I understood of ethics in the general sense, that it is not enough to shrug and say: What can I do . . . it is too big for me for I could have done all sorts of things if I had chosen to. But I did not because I was sure the consequences were unlikely to be good for me, or for the reputation of ethics teaching in the School. At the time of writing the Second Edition I was deeply troubled by a patient who had been kept in a secure mental illness unit for 2 years. The circumstances that led to her incarceration were certainly dramatic she was arrested and accused of repeated intimidation; she screamed her protests in the cells; she was committed involuntarily for psychiatric treatment; she was diagnosed erotomanic (amongst other things); she said she was a witch; and she had consistently failed to respond to treatment in the ways her medical guardians wanted (she would not, for instance, ever agree that she was mentally ill despite enormous pressure on her to confess to this). The persisting issues are far too numerous to list fully, though they include questions about the nature of mental illness; psychiatric taxonomy; the point of involuntary treatment (is it to cure, to restrain or to protect others ); competence (the patient was extremely clear about what had happened to her and to a lay person seemed normally competent); the relationship between criminal responsibility and insanity; the motivations of psychiatrists; and the clash between cultural outlooks (the patient s family and her ancestors were witches too). Ethics in the general sense required me to consider how best to act in this case. I thought: should I do nothing Should I work subtly behind the scenes by speaking with her psychiatrists most of whom I knew a little Should I advocate for her more openly Or should I try to publicise her case in the press Whatever I chose I knew this was not only an issue for her it was an ethical issue for me too.
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Figure 4-11 Two common microscope condensers. The Abbe condenser contains two achromatic doublet lenses and gives very good performance for dry lenses of low to medium power. The achromatic-aplanatic condenser is useful for lenses with NA 0.5, and is essential for oil immersion lenses with high numerical apertures. For low NA performance, the top element of this condenser can be removed. This condenser focuses light in a flat focal plane and is highly corrected for the significant lens aberrations.
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divestiture of AT&T in 1984 in order to allow broad industry participation in the development of standards and to plan the development of standards going forward to meet industry needs. Traditional cellular standards were being developed in the Telecommunications Industry Association, a manufacturers trade association. This group was responsible for all cellular and mobile radio standards development in North America.
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WHAT S A NEO-BEDOUIN Going Bedouin refers to companies and employees who leave traditional office buildings to work out of caf s. The neo-Bedouin or digital Bedouin only needs a laptop and an Internet connection to get work done. See Greg Olsen s blog post Going Bedouin at 2006/02/going_bedouin.html.
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and plant carbon gain (Mooney and Gulmon, 1982; Proctor et al., 1982; Chapin et al., 1987; Morrison and Reekie, 1995), thereby affecting plant growth, reproduction, and survivorship (Bassman et al., 1982; Heinrichs, 1988; Quesada et al., 1995). Thus, high levels of beetle herbivory near Albuquerque, possibly re ecting both reduced river ow and increased ozone levels in the urban area, may further contribute to the decline of this species (Eichhorst, 1999).
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