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Date introduced June 10, 2013 Climate Change Greenhouse gas emissions have an impact on the planet’s balance of land, ocean, and air temperatures. Most of Apple’s corporate greenhouse gas emissions come from the production, transport, use, and recycling of its products. Apple seeks to minimize greenhouse gas emissions by setting stringent design-related goals for material and energy eﬃciency. The chart below provides the estimated greenhouse gas emissions for the 11-inch MacBook Air over its life cycle. Greenhouse Gas Emissions for 11-inch MacBook Air Recycling, 1% Transport, 5% The 11-inch MacBook Air is designed with the following features to reduce environmental impact: Production, 75% Customer use, 19% • Arsenic-free display glass • Mercury-free LED-backlit display • Brominated flame retardant–free Total greenhouse gas emissions: 320 kg CO2e • PVC-free2 • Recyclable aluminum enclosure Meets ENERGY STAR® Version 5.2 requirements Achieves a Gold rating from EPEAT3 Energy Eﬃciency Because one of the largest portions of product-related greenhouse gas emissions results from actual use, energy efficiency is a key part of each product’s design. Apple products use powerefficient components, and software that intelligently powers them down during periods of inactivity. The result is that MacBook Air is energy efficient right out of the box. The 11-inch MacBook Air outperforms the stringent requirements of the ENERGY STAR Program Requirements for Computers Version 5.2. Using only 5.9W in idle with the display on, it consumes less power than any Mac, and consumes 49 percent less energy than the original MacBook Air. The following table details power consumed in diﬀerent use modes. Power Consumption for 11-inch MacBook Air Mode 100V 115V 230V Oﬀ 0.18W 0.18W 0.26W Sleep 0.65W 0.66W 0.74W Idle—Display oﬀ / on
The United States supports international financial assistance for global climate change initiatives in developing countries. Under the Obama Administration, this assistance has been articulated primarily as the Global Climate Change Initiative (GCCI), a platform within the President’s 2010 Policy Directive on Global Development. The GCCI aims to integrate climate change considerations into U.S. foreign assistance through a range of bilateral, multilateral, and private sector mechanisms to promote sustainable and climate-resilient societies, foster low-carbon growth, and reduce emissions from deforestation and land degradation. The GCCI is implemented through programs at three “core” agencies: the Department of State, the Department of the Treasury, and the U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID). Most GCCI activities at USAID are implemented through the agency’s bilateral development assistance programs. Many of the GCCI activities at the Department of State and the Department of the Treasury are implemented through international organizations, including the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change’s Least Developed Country Fund and Special Climate Change Fund, as well as multilateral financial institutions such as the Global Environment Facility, the Clean Technology Fund, and the Strategic Climate Fund. The GCCI is funded through the Administration’s Executive Budget, Function 150 account, for State, Foreign Operations, and Related Programs. Congress is responsible for several activities in regard to the GCCI, including (1) authorizing periodic appropriations for federal agency programs and multilateral fund contributions, (2) enacting those appropriations, (3) providing guidance to the agencies, and (4) overseeing U.S. interests in the programs and the multilateral funds. Recent budget authority for the GCCI was $323 million in FY2009, $945 million in FY2010, $819 million in FY2011, and $858 million in FY2012, and has been enacted through legislation including the Omnibus Appropriations Act, 2009 (H.R. 1105; P.L. 111-8); the Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2010 (H.R. 3288; P.L. 111117); the Supplemental Appropriations Act, 2010 (H.R. 4899; P.L. 111-212); the Department of Defense and Full-Year Continuing Appropriations Act, 2011 (H.R. 1473; P.L. 112-10); and the Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2012 (H.R. 2055; P.L. 112-74). FY2013 contributions to GCCI...
G lobal mean surface temperature over the past 20 years (1993–2012) rose at a rate of 0.14 ± 0.06 °C per decade (95% confidence interval)1. This rate of warming is significantly slower than that simulated by the climate models participating in Phase 5 of the Coupled Model Intercomparison Project (CMIP5). To illustrate this, we considered trends in global mean surface temperature computed from 117 simulations of the climate by 37 CMIP5 models (see Supplementary Information). These models generally simulate natural variability — including that associated with the El Niño–Southern Oscillation and explosive volcanic eruptions — as well as estimate the combined response of climate to changes in greenhouse gas concentrations, aerosol abundance (of sulphate, black carbon and organic carbon, for example), ozone concentrations (tropospheric and stratospheric), land use (for example, deforestation) and solar variability. By averaging simulated temperatures only at locations where corresponding observations exist, we find an average simulated rise in global mean surface temperature of 0.30 ± 0.02 °C per decade (using 95% confidence intervals on the model average). The observed rate of warming given above is less than half of this simulated rate, and only a few simulations provide warming trends within the range of observational uncertainty (Fig. 1a). The inconsistency between observed and simulated global warming is even more striking for temperature trends computed over the past fifteen years (1998–2012). For this period, the observed trend of 0.05 ± 0.08 °C per decade is more than four times smaller than the average simulated trend of 0.21 ± 0.03 °C per decade (Fig. 1b). It is worth noting that the observed trend over this period — not significantly...
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Remote sensing is the science and the art of obtaining information about an object, area, or phenomenon through the analysis of data acquired by a device that is not contact with the object, area or phenomenon under investigation.(Lillesand and Kiefer, 1994). The images taken are in the form of pixel and the process of changing it into digital images that make sense is known as image classification. It is based on technique that provides information through images. For eg. Land cover further categorized into- forest,water,agriculture etc.
Product No. EW30ES6CGS6 37663376J76S6 Series 30" elec Color stainless Market Canada Wiring Diagram 318550155 Owner's Guide 318203847 Installation Instructions 318201615 Service Data Sheet 318127078 Quick Start Guide 318203404 30-INCH SLIDE-IN RANGE EW30ES65GS.bmp CEW30ES65GWB.eps BEW30ES6CGS5.eps TEW30ES65GSE.eps ELECTRIC DEW30DS6CGS6.eps 318550155-1.eps 318550155-2.eps Model No. EW30ES6CG Electrolux Major Appliances P.O. BOX 8020 CHARLOTTE, NC 28262 Publication No. 5995581237 10/11/22 (EN/SERVICE/ECL) 377 Publication No: 5995581237 EW30ES6CGS6 BACKGUARD 11/10 2 EW30ES6CGS6 Publication No: 5995581237 BACKGUARD POS. NO 18 19 # 20 # 21 22 23 24 25 97A# 99 # 99*# PART NO. 318900301 318387121 316576612 316524400 318905005 5304417153 5303307980 5303131801 316576432 316535201 318578306 DESCRIPTION Subframe, control Control Assembly, glass, black, w/interface Controller, electronic, ES630 Screw, control mtg, 6-32 x .25, (5) Panel, service, stainless Screw, shoulder, 8-18 X 1/2, (4) Screw, 8-32 x 0.437, (8) Screw, 10 x 3/8 Board, power, UIB Board, power supply, 8V Harness, wiring, power supply * # * # * * 318578320 318578321 318163602 5303211311 Harness, wiring, controller, to UIB Harness, wiring, UIB, to power boards Cleaner, stainless steel Screw, 8-18 x 0.500 # Functional Parts * Non-Illustrated Parts 3 11/10 Publication No: 5995581237 EW30ES6CGS6 BODY 11/10 4 EW30ES6CGS6 Publication No: 5995581237 BODY POS. NO 1 1A 2 3 4 4A 6 6A 6B 7 8 8A 8B 8B* 9 10 11 12 13 13* 14 # * # 15 18 20 21 24 29 37 # 39 # 53 # 54 # 54* 54* 54* 55 58A 58B 58C 58D 59 59* 62 62* 66 # 67 # 70 71 76 77 77A # Functional Parts * Non-Illustrated Parts
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Berkeley TYPE B CENTRIFUGAL PUMPS ® PUMP PERFORMANCE w w w.BERKELE YPUMPS.com B series centrifugal pumps pump model nomenclature NAME PLATE EXAMPLE: pUMP SIZE EXAMPLE: B 4 G P BH S B– 4– G– 4" x 6" x 13" B H 4" – B = "Back Pull-Out" Design DISCHARGE SIZE (Inches) NOMINAL IMPELLER DIAMETER (Inches) 3" = A 4" = M 5" = X 6" = T 7" = W 8" = Y 9" = Z 10" = E 11" = F 15" = EX 12" = G 15.5" = XT 13" = J 16" = ET 14" = N 17" = EW 18" = EY 19" = EZ 20" = EE P = Electric Motor – Pump Attached Directly to Motor Frame Q = Engine Drive – Pump Attached Directly to Engine Frame R = Frame Mounted Belt or Flexible Coupling Drive RM = Special Duty Mounting Frame B– SPECIAL FEATURES (Optional) 2– S– 10 – NOMINAL IMPELLER DIAMETER (Inches) 3" = A 4" = M 5" = X 6" = T B– B = Hydraulically Balanced Impeller Design K = Self-Priming 7" = W 8" = Y 9" = Z 10" = E 11" = F 15" = EX 12" = G 15.5" = XT 13" = J 16" = ET 14" = N 17" = EW 18" = EY 19" = EZ 20" = EE SPECIAL FEATURES (Optional) B = Hydraulically Balanced Impeller Design RELATIVE CAPACITY OF IMPELLER LL = Very Low L = Low M = Medium (Often Omitted) H = High HH = Very High H– RELATIVE CAPACITY OF IMPELLER H– SUCTION SIZE (Inches) 13" – TYPE OF DRIVE P– DISCHARGE SIZE (Inches) 6" – TYPE OF CONSTRUCTION LL = Very Low L = Low M = Medium (Often Omitted) H = High HH = Very High NUMBER OF STAGES (Optional) (Single stages not indicated) SHAFT SEAL (Optional) S = Mechanical Seal (Packed Stuffing Box is not indicated) HORSEPOWER OF MOTOR OR ENGINE (Optional) (Normally indicated on Engine Driven Pumps only) The model configurations above illustrate the complete range of closed coupled product identification numbers. Berkeley Type B Hydraulic Performance (by product group) 600 175 FM 400 100 75 Feet of Head SAE 500 125 Meters of Head 150 CCMD 3600 RPM Fixed Speed SAE 300 CCMD 1800 RPM Fixed Speed 200 50 CCMD FM 25 0 100 CCMD 1200 RPM Fixed Speed