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Introduction An evolution of IPv4. Builds on IPv4. Most notable change is address changes to 128 bits. Dynamic environment. Requires a much more sophisticated operating environment. Over 58 other protocols have changed with it. Will run as islands using IPv4 as the backbone. Cannot simply flip a switch to convert.
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To perform all of its tasks, the desktop service manager implements a COM interface called IReplNotify. The service manager interacts with the service providers on the desktop and Windows CE device to perform data synchronization tasks. Most of the data synchronization is performed by the desktop manager and service providers. As we will see later, the device service manager and provider roles are much simpler. ActiveSync can be used to synchronize data from a wide variety of applications. Pocket Outlook and Pocket Word files, for example, can be synchronized with their desktop PC counterparts. More significantly, ActiveSync can be used to transfer data between your custom Windows CE applications and their desktop versions. All of these synchronization chores are performed by the same ActiveSync service manager. This is pretty amazing, considering that the service manager was written long before your applications that use it were designed. This is possible because the service manager has no knowledge of the internal structure of the data objects used by the applications it is synchronizing. The service manager controls the flow of data between the desktop and device in the form of binary data packets. The service providers associated with a particular application are responsible for translating these packets into whatever form is used by the application. Similarly, the service providers convert internal application data into packets and hand them over to the service manager for transfer. The role of the service manager can thus be described as orchestrating the synchronization process by requesting information or action from the service providers at the appropriate times.
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Dialectical behavior therapy (DBT) is a system of integrative psychotherapy that originally was specified for chronically suicidal and parasuicidal or self-mutilating patients (Linehan, 1987) and has been widely studied and applied to borderline personality disorder (Linehan, 1993). Dialectical behavior therapy is not built on an explicit theory of personality, but in reading Linehan s (1993) descriptions of the etiology of borderline personality disorder, it is clear that she relies on a cognitive social learning model that is similar in its content, if not in its terminology, to the cognitive-developmental models proposed by Guidano (1987) and Young et al. (2003). Linehan and her colleagues (Robins, Ivanoff, & Linehan, 2001) have elaborated a highly specific theory of the development of this form of psychopathology. Borderline personality disorder is understood within a biosocial framework, that is, this pathology is understood to derive from the repeated interactions of a person who has difficulty regulating his or her emotions with an environment that is invalidating, dismissive, or punitive of the person s emotions and thoughts. The patient s emotional dysregulation may result from temperamental factors ( low thresholds of emotion, rapid affective response rates, and intense levels of emotional reactivity) or from the failure to learn to modulate these emotions (Robins et al., 2001). Therapy in this model aims at correcting the patient factors that feed this pathology: validating the patient s unique perspective and experiences, while teaching tactics and strategies that better enable the patient to control, tolerate, and regulate his or her emotions. Dialectical behavior therapists rely on the establishment of the validating relationship to assist the patient in forming a viable therapeutic contract and to serve as the interpersonal foundation of the patient s active involvement in self-monitoring and in learning and applying new skills. Therapists use their assessment of the specifics of the patient s difficulties in self-regulation to suggest any viable technique drawn from the broad repertoire of cognitive-behavior therapy, as well as teaching Zen philosophy and meditation as aids in helping the patient to accept and tolerate painful aspects of reality (Robins et al., 2001). Magnavita (2002) introduced a new therapy for complex clinical syndromes such as personality disorders, known as integrative relational psychotherapy. This theoretical and therapeutic synthesis is described by its author as a biopsychosocial approach in which basic psychodynamic concepts drawn from ego psychology, self psychology, drive theory, and object relations theory are integrated with systems concepts drawn from the work of family systems theorists such as Ackerman, Bowen, Bateson, and Kaslow. This theoretical integration leads to a personality theory and diagnostic system in which personalitydisordered patients are assessed within a systemic conceptual framework that allows the categorization of the variables that lead to and maintain personality disorders. Magnavita introduced the term dysfunctional personologic system to describe the theoretically derived system of intrapsychic, interpersonal, and environmental processes that make up the various personality disorders. This therapy relies on what Magnavita has described as restructuring methods: interventions that are aimed at the systematic reorganization and modification of patterns of organizing experience and of integrating important relationships. The ultimate targets of all therapeutic efforts at restructuring are the schemas that organize and process new experience and that sort that experience into maladaptive or new and productive units of meaning. Magnavita suggests that the 10 dysfunctional personologic systems that he has identified can be conceptualized as having unique profiles of maladaptive cognitive, affective, and relational schema. This therapy allows the therapist to target specific intrapersonal, interpersonal, familial, and larger units of person-environmental dysfunction for intervention once the specific dysfunctional personologic systems have been studied and carefully assessed. Therapists who employ this model may choose to intervene through techniques that are aimed at
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the aquifer to result in a attening of the water table in the vicinity of natural discharge zones (see 5), which leads to a decrease in the rate of natural out ow from the aquifer. The water intercepted in this manner thus becomes available to the pumping well. Another way in which water can become available is by a lowering of the water table in the vicinity of a river or wetland, such that surface water arriving at that point is induced to in ltrate into the subsurface as a new source of indirect recharge (see 2). The limiting factors on the ultimate availability of water to pumping wells is therefore not the total (predevelopment) recharge rate, as the proponents of the old safe yield concept would argue, rather, the true potential yield of pumping well (or well eld) equals the sum of (i) the amount of storage which can be depleted over a given period of time without giving rise to undesirable consequences (Section 7.2.4) plus (ii) the magnitude of any decrease in natural discharge and/or (iii) the increase in natural recharge which the pumping of the well will induce (Theis 1940). Despite the very clear exposition of these principles by Charles Theis back in 1940, many water resources managers have since adhered to an alternative and utterly erroneous conception of the limits on groundwater availability. This misconception equates the maximum amount of water available for abstraction from an aquifer with the long-term predevelopment recharge rate. If one could quantify the rate of recharge to the aquifer, then the mean annual recharge rate could simply be relabeled as the safe yield of the aquifer. Subsequently, this simplistic concept of safe yield was modi ed to take into account interannual variations in recharge and subsurface out ow from an aquifer to determine the maximum perennial yield (Todd 1980) or reliable yield (Khan and Mawdsley 1988). As late as 1982, the misconceived equation of safe yield with total natural recharge rate remained so prevalent that a team of leading US hydrogeologists felt it necessary to go on the offensive against it (Bredehoeft et al. 1982). Using both conceptual and mathematical arguments, these
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environmental factors in uenced personality traits in the two samples and whether they had similar effects. For each sample, a single-factor common pathways model and a series of independent pathway models specifying variable numbers of genetic and nonshared environmental factor were t to the six facets de ning each domain. Shared environmental effects were omitted from the models because their effects were minimal. For each domain, the best t was obtained with an independent pathways model. Table 3.4 illustrates the ndings for the Neuroticism domain. An independent pathways model specifying two genetic factors and two nonshared environmental factors provided the most satisfactory explanation of the covariance between the six Neuroticism facets in the two samples. In both samples, the rst genetic factor was marked by the Angry Hostility facet and, to a lesser extent, Anxiety. The second factor in uenced all facets except Angry Hostility and Impulsivity. The depression facet had the highest loading in both samples. In addition to demonstrating that the independent pathways model provided the best t, these ndings also suggest that the broad domains of personality are nonhomogeneous. This raises important questions about the factors that account for the apparent hierarchical structure of personality traits and the nature and conceptual status of the higher-order
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