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Figure 3-15: The Pets report in Print Preview mode. If you click anywhere on either page of the report it enlarges for a better view.
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Just as in user testing, there are many practical issues to consider and plan, for example where will the experiment be conducted, how will the equipment be setup, how will participants be introduced to the experiment, and what scripts are needed to standardize the procedure Pilot studies are particularly valuable in identifying potential problems with the equipment or the experimental design.
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Between the scheduled start date in July and the end of the year very little progress was made. At the end of June it was suddenly realized that many of the people with whom the organization would need to negotiate during the early stages of the project would not be available during the summer months, so the start would have to be delayed until the autumn. Come the autumn, however, the project still did not begin. October, November and December were the IT section s busiest months of the year as they were fully occupied extracting information from the current databases for the massive numbers of reports that had to be prepared on the previous year s activities. Furthermore, the Project Manager was still occupied full time in his role as Information Services Manager. The one positive move as far as the project was concerned was the decision, at the beginning of December, to advertise internally a temporary post (nine months) of Information and Marketing Manager to take over many of the Project Manager s existing responsibilities. The Project Manager would, however, still be required to oversee the IT side of the business as it was believed that he was the only person capable of doing this.
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Activate device when computer starts Check here to have eth0 start at boot time. Allow all users to enable and disable the device Check to let non-root users enable and disable the network interface. Enable IPv6 configuration for this interface Check here if you are connected to an IPV6 network. (Most networks are still IPV4.)
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3: Relational Database Design . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 Database Basics ................................................................................................................................................................................. 43 Bene ts of a digital database .............................................................................................................................................44 Tables, rows, columns ........................................................................................................................................................45 Database design phases ...................................................................................................................................................... 46 Normalization ......................................................................................................................................................................47 The three Rules of One .................................................................................................................................................. 47 Identifying entities .............................................................................................................................................................. 48 Generalization ......................................................................................................................................................................49 Primary keys ....................................................................................................................................................................... 51 Foreign keys ........................................................................................................................................................................52 Cardinality ........................................................................................................................................................................... 52 Optionality ...........................................................................................................................................................................52 Data Design Patterns ........................................................................................................................................................................55 One-to-many pattern .......................................................................................................................................................... 55 One-to-one pattern ............................................................................................................................................................. 56 Many-to-many pattern ........................................................................................................................................................56 Supertype/subtype pattern ..................................................................................................................................................59 Domain integrity lookup pattern .......................................................................................................................................61 Recursive pattern ................................................................................................................................................................ 61 Database design layers ........................................................................................................................................................65 Normal Forms ...................................................................................................................................................................................65 First normal form (1NF) ....................................................................................................................................................66 Second normal form (2NF) ............................................................................................................................................... 67 Third normal form (3NF) ..................................................................................................................................................69 The Boyce-Codd normal form (BCNF) .............................................................................................................................70 Fourth normal form (4NF) ................................................................................................................................................70 Fifth normal form (5NF) ................................................................................................................................................... 71 Summary ........................................................................................................................................................................................... 71 4: Installing SQL Server 2008 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 73 Selecting Server Hardware ............................................................................................................................................................... 73 CPU planning ......................................................................................................................................................................73 Copious memory .................................................................................................................................................................74 Disk-drive subsystems ........................................................................................................................................................ 74 Network performance .........................................................................................................................................................76 Preparing the Server .........................................................................................................................................................................78 Dedicated server ..................................................................................................................................................................78 Operating system ................................................................................................................................................................ 79 Service accounts ..................................................................................................................................................................79 Server instances ...................................................................................................................................................................79 Performing the Installation .............................................................................................................................................................. 81 Attended installations ......................................................................................................................................................... 81 Unattended installations ..................................................................................................................................................... 85 Remote installations ............................................................................................................................................................86 Upgrading from Previous Versions ................................................................................................................................................. 86 Upgrading from SQL Server 2005 ....................................................................................................................................87 Migrating to SQL Server ..................................................................................................................................................................87 Migrating from Access ........................................................................................................................................................87 Migration Assistant ............................................................................................................................................................. 88 Removing SQL Server ...................................................................................................................................................................... 90 Summary ........................................................................................................................................................................................... 91 5: Client Connectivity . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93 Enabling Server Connectivity ...........................................................................................................................................................93 Server Con guration Manager ........................................................................................................................................... 94 SQL Native Client Connectivity (SNAC) ..........................................................................................................................95
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The basic concept of pseudowires was presented in 9. This section describes: How pseudowires are used in a VPLS service to connect VPLS member PE routers VPLS service topology variations and different types of pseudowires in VPLS The T-LDP signaling process used to signal the mesh-pseudowires between VPLS member PE routers
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Redesign of business processes often means a need to change some or all of the organizational information systems. The reason for this is that information systems designed along hierarchical lines may be ineffective in supporting the redesigned organization. Therefore, it is often necessary to redesign the information systems. This process is referred to as retooling. Retooling focuses on making sure the information systems are responsive to the processes-redesign effort and to the use of e-business. Many organizations found that once they realized they had a business problem and wanted to do something about it, their information systems function could not accommodate the desired changes. For example, a government agency in Singapore decided to defer a badly needed BPR project when it discovered that it would cost over $15 million just to rewrite the applicable computer programs. To retool for redesign, a key issue is getting a good understanding of the current installed base of IT applications and databases. It is also important to understand the existing infrastructure in terms of computing devices, networks, and the like, and their relationships to the current available software, procedures, and data. Another key issue is an assessment of what the ideal IT architecture would be for the organization in terms of hardware and software, as well as an appropriate information architecture. In planning a retooling, it is very important to benchmark the technology being used in the organization against what the best competitors are using. It is also imperative to nd out what the latest technologies are and to determine in what direction the organization needs to go. For an example of a massive IT retooling in a public agency, in which the technology enabled the company to restructure all its major business processes, see Tung and Turban (1996).
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During stciidy state uperuliun VEAO draws 3SuA. At stmt-up the internal current iniirrar which s i n k this current is defeated until V c c reaches IZV. This furccs the PFC e m r voltage to Vcc at the time that the 1C is enabled. With leading edge modulation Vcc on the VEAO pin furccs zero duty un the PFC rrutpul. When selecting external compm\ittion compnnmtr and V c c supply CITCUI~SVEAO mubt not be prevented from reaching hV prior to Vcc reaching 12V in the tum-on wqequence. Thi\ will guaranteethat the PFC stage will enter son-start. Once Vcc rcachen IZV the 35pA VEAO cumnt sink i i enahled. VEAOcompen\srion comp~menrr then are discharged b) way ofths 3Sp.4 current rink unlil the rteady s h l r Operatingpiint is reached. See Figure 8 .
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n FVWM (www.fvwm.org) This window manager supports full internationalization, window manager hints, and improved font features. Interesting features include window shading in all directions (even diagonal) and side titles (including text displayed vertically). n FVWM-95 (http://fvwm95.sourceforge.net) A version of FVWM that was created to look and feel like Windows 95. n Twm (Tabbed Window Manager) Although no longer actively maintained, some people still use twm when they want a truly bare-bones desktop. Until you click the left mouse button in twm, there s nothing on the screen. Use the menu that pops up to open and close windows. There are many other window managers available for Linux as well. To check out some more, visit the Xwinman Web site (www.plig.org/xwinman). Once the system default is set for your window manager, users can set their own window manager to override that decision. The following section describes how to do that.
project is probably a good place to start if you want to produce a LiveCD that is compatible with either of those distributions. There are currently more than a dozen LiveCD distributions that have been created from the LiveCD project. Of the projects I ve just mentioned, I d recommend starting with a KNOPPIX or Damn Small Linux distribution for your first attempt at remastering. Because there are a lot of people using those, or other distributions based on Debian/KNOPPIX technology, there are mature procedures and forums to help you get over any bumps in the road.
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