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DESCRIPTION Housing Assembly, induction, w/electronics Generator, circuit board, left hand, 2 zone Generator, circuit board, right hand, 2 zone Filter, circuit board, large Cooling Fan Assembly, large Communication Cable, generator, 18", to filter, X10/X12 Communication Cable, generator, 6", to filter, X10/X13 Power Cable Set, filter, 18", black, to generator, X7/X1 Power Cable Set, generator, 6", blue, to filter, (2), X1/X8-X1/X55 Power Cable Set, filter, 18", blue, to generator, X8/X2 Power Cable Set, generator, 6", black, to filter, X2/X7-X2/X56 Ground wire, 5.5" Screw ground Subframe, control Control Assembly, glass, black, w/interface Controller, electronic, ES630 Screw, control mtg, 6-32 x .25, (5) Panel, service, stainless Screw, 8-18 x 0.750, black Screw, #8-18 x 3/8, (10) Board, power, UIB Board, power supply, 8V, (2) Board, power supply 318402340 318384488 318402354 318402397 318341200 318341500 5303308449 08016432 5303211311 5303307980 5303324184 5304436875 5304453707 Harness, wiring, control panel Wiring Harness, alimentation, power board, to power supply Wiring Harness, interface, UIB board, to control Harness, wiring, generator Jumper, electronic, (2) Clamp, cord Fastener, wire tie Screw, truss head, 8-18 x 0.375 Screw, 8-18 x 0.500 Screw, 8-32 x 0.437, (4) Screw, 8-18 x 5/16, black Screw, 8-18 X 1/2, black, (3) Screw, 8-18 X 1/2 # Functional Parts * Non-Illustrated Parts PART NO. 318259220 318905600 318570500 318402800 318905702 318905703 318175508 318903105 318365800 318908003 318297303 318359500 318313601 318403202 5304471183 318138801 318126401 318903300 316445501 318603913 5304456367 318562200 318241006 318946400 318562300 318389400 318389000 316517600 318562500 318113111 318601302 318601206 316247800 318373001 5304435874 316247700 318386113 318285079 318294912 318372001 318570600 318579001 5303935061 5303323139 5303323144 318255806 318254916 318259114 318260007 318056298 318293702 DESCRIPTION Back, main Back, main, upper Panel, insualtion, top Plate, cover Panel, side, RH upper Panel, side, LH upper Screw, leveling, w/tee nut Shelf, oven, (2) Rack, broiler pan Shelf, oven Box, bake element Panel, service Bracket, bake element Bracket, service panel, (2) Screw, 6-32 x 17/32 Pan, broiler Insert, broiler pan Rack, oven shelf, (2) Switch, oven light, door frame Bracket, ladder mtg., (4) Rivet, ladder bracket, (8) Sensor Assy, w/switch, and bracket Lamp, oven, (2), halogen BULB, halogen, G9, 40W, 120V Bracket, rod Plate, retainer Seal, ring Spacer, oven door Sensor, oven temp probe Cord, electric Probe, meat temp Receptacle, probe Washer, lock, mtg Bracket, receptacle, temp probe Plate, covering, probe Nut, mounting Insulation, oven wrapper Insulation, oven back Insullation, bake element Insulation, 20.5 x 2.375, 1" thick, (2) Duct, cooling fan Bracket, wire Terminal Block Kit Screw, 10-24 x 0.906 Nut, 10-32 Element, broil, 4000W Element, bake, 2500W, 8 pass Shield, insulation, sides, (2) Panel, rear box Front, oven Spacer, control ...
To Riggins Hill and Fort Defiance “Battle of Shiloh” Courtesy Library of Congress CLARKSVILLE MURFREESBORO S N. Scroll flask and .36 caliber Navy Colt bullet mold found at Camp Trousdale site in Sumner County. Courtesy Pat Meguiar . ST ING PR 41 Stones River National Battlefield and Cemetery Oaklands Mansion 41 T. EGE S COLL Recapture of Clarksville KNOXVILLE 441 Evergreen Cemetery 231 40 Clarksville in the Civil War Surrender of Clarksville 275 CE S MER COM Rutherford County Courthouse T. 41 96 Old Gray Cemetery Mabry-Hazen House 40 231 Bleak House 24 68 Crew repairing railroad track near Murfreesboro after Battle of Stones River, 1863 – Courtesy Library of Congress 68 231 79 ALT 70 M I SSISS 104 Tennessee City (Camp Gillem/ Irish Shanty) New Johnsonville Clarksburg Fighting on the Tennessee River (Birdsong Marina) 70 Parker’s Crossroads (Multiple Sites) 48 McNairy’s Attack Dickson (Clement RR 96 Museum) 40 100 40 Centerville (Hickman Co. Courthouse) 87 412 19 Salem Cemetery Battlefield 61 Brownsville 59 Casey Jones Village 223 Covington Denmark (Presbyterian Church) Forts Randolph and Wright 178 13 100 Henderson 138 51 Doe Creek School 18 128 64 64 64 40 Collierville (Battle of Collierville and Chalmers’s Raid) LaGrange Battle of Moscow Grand Junction 57 Shiloh NMP Fallen Timbers Johnston’s Last Bivouac Davis Bridge Battlefield State Park Savannah (Cherry Mansion and Tennessee River Museum) Lawrenceburg Collinwood ALT 41 55 Five Points Lairdland Farm House Colt revolving rifle, used Nov. 3, 1863, by 2nd Iowa Cav. at Collierville, Shelby Co. Courtesy Norm Flayderman 240 64 Elkton Bridge Harlinsdale Farm Confederate Park 231 Sherman’s Crossing Suck Creek Lotz House FRANKLIN 280 Robbinsville (Civil War in Graham County) 19 Allison-Deaver House Franklin (Dixie Hall) Thomas’s Legion Macon Co. Historical Museum Cashiers (Zachary-Tolbert House) 19 CHATTANOOGA To Suck Creek E ANE CARNTON L Union Lt. Charles R. Ellet approaches Memphis to demand surrender, Harper’s Weekly, June 28, 1862 H R EW IS L To Winstead Hill Bleak House, Knoxville, circa 1874 Courtesy Knoxville Chapter 89, United Daughters of the Confederacy 129 R I V P E 31 Tellico Plains Waynesville (Multiple Sites) “Execution of Jacob Harmon and His Son Henry, Unionist bridge-burners,” from Parson Brownlow’s Book (1862) BU RG IV AV E E Kurz and Allison, “Battle of Franklin” Courtesy Williamson County Historical Society R Confederate Eastern Flank Carnton Plantation Confederate Cemetery National Landmark Occupied Chattanooga Ross’s Landing EESB ORO R D. Collins Farm McGavock’s Grove 64 Old Fort (Swannanoa Gap) 221 74 Coker Creek 40 76 Steamboats tied up at Ross’s Landing in Chattanooga, with Cameron Hill looming in the background Courtesy Library of Congress R Carson House 70 75 R URF R Vance Birthplace 70 28 Madisonville (Monroe County Courthouse) Niota Depot 27 T 55 Marshall (Col. Allen House) 321 Capt. Edwin Rocky Ford Engagement Mars Hill College 411 51 78 Hot Springs 25 (Warm Springs Hotel) Maggie Valley (Kirk’s Raid) Cleveland (Museum Center) (See Inset) Chattanooga Creek 19E (Multiple Sites)
SNMPTN 2012 Matematika Doc. Name: SNMPTN2012MATDAS999 Version : 2013-04 halaman 1 01. Jika a dan b adalah bilangan bulat positif yang memenuhi ab = 220 - 219, maka nilai a+b adalah …. (A) 3 (B) 7 (C) 19 (D) 21 (E) 23 02. Jika 4log3 = k , maka 2log27 adalah … (A) k 6 (B) (C) (D) (E) k 6k 6 k6 k 03. Jika p+1 dan p-1 adalah akar-akar persamaan x2 - 4x + a = 0, maka nilai a adalah …. (A) 0 (B) 1 (C) 2 (D) 3 (E) 4 04. Jika f adalah fungsi kuadrat yang grafiknya melalui titik (1,0), (4,0), dan (0,-4), maka nilai f(7) adalah …. (A) -16 (B) -17 (C) -18 (D) -19 (E) -20 Kunci dan pembahasan soal ini bisa dilihat di www.zenius.net dengan memasukkan kode 2429 ke menu search. Copyright © 2012 Zenius Education SNMPTN 2012 Matematika, Kode Soal doc. Name: SNMPTN2011MATDAS999 version : 2013-04 | halaman 2 05. Semua nilai x yang memenuhi (x + 3)(x - 1) ≥ (x - 1) adalah (A) 1 ≤ x ≤ 3 (B) x ≤ -2 atau x ≥ 1 (C) -3 ≤ x ≤ -1 (D) -2 ≥ x atau x ≥ 3 (E) -1 ≥ x atau x ≥ 3 06. Jika 2x - z = 2, x + 2y = 4, dan y + z = 1, maka nilai 3x + 4y + z adalah …. (A) 4 (B) 5 (C) 6 (D) 7 (E) 8 07. Jika diagram batang di bawah ini memperlihatkan frekuensi kumulatif hasil tes matematika siswa kelas XII, maka persentase siswa yang memperoleh nilai 8 adalah…. (A) (B) (C) (D) (E) 12 % 15 % 20 % 22 % 80 % Kunci dan pembahasan soal ini bisa dilihat di www.zenius.net dengan memasukkan kode 2429 ke menu search. Copyright © 2012 Zenius Education SNMPTN 2012 Matematika, Kode Soal doc. Name: SNMPTN2011MATDAS999 version : 2013-04 | halaman 3 08. Ani telah mengikuti tes matematika sebanyak n kali. Pada tes berikutnya ai memperoleh nilai 83 sehingga nilai rata-rata Ani aalah 80, tetapi jika nilai tes tersebut adalah 67, maka rata-ratanya adalah 76. Nilai n adalah …. (A) 2 (B) 3 (C) 4 (D) 5 (E) 6 09. Nilai maksimum fungsi objektif (tujuan) f(x,y) = 3x + 2y dengan kendala x + 2y ≤ 12, x ≥ 2, dan y ≥ 1 adalah …. (A) 16 (B) 18 (C) 32 (D) 36 (E) 38 10. Jika dan , maka determinan matriks AB - C adalah …. (A) -5 (B) -4 (C) 5 (D) 6 (E) 7 11. Agar tiga bilangan a + 2, a - 3, a - 4 merupakan barisan aritmatika, maka suku ke dua harus ditambah dengan …. (A) -3 (B) -2 (C) -1 (D) 1 (E) 2 Kunci dan pembahasan soal ini bisa dilihat di www.zenius.net dengan memasukkan kode 2429 ke menu search. Copyright © 2012 Zenius Education SNMPTN 2012 Matematika, Kode Soal doc. Name: SNMPTN2011MATDAS999 version : 2013-04 | halaman 4 12. Jika suku pertama barisan aritmatika adalah -2 dengan beda 3, Sn adalah jumlah n suku pertama deret aritmatika tersebut, dan Sn+2 - Sn = 65, maka nilai n adalah …. (A) 11 (B) 12 (C) 13 (D) 14 (E) 15 13. Jika suatu persegi dengan sisi satu satuan dibagi menjadi 5 persegi panjang dengan luas yang sama seperti ditunjukkan pada gambar di bawah ini, maka panjang ruas garis AB adalah … (A) 3 5 (B) 2 3 (C) 2 5 (D) (E) 1 5 1 5 14. Di suatu kandang tedapat 40 ekor ayam, 15 ekor diantaranya jantan. Di antara ayam jantan tersebut, 7 ekor berwarna putih. Jika banyak ayam berwarna putih adalah 22 ekor, maka banyak ayam betina yang tidak berwarna putih adalah … (A) 5 (B) 7 (C) 8 (D) 10 (E) 15 Kunci dan pembahasan soal ini bisa dilihat di www.zenius.net dengan memasukkan kode 2429 ke menu search. Copyright © 2012 Zenius Education SNMPTN 2012 Matematika, Kode Soal doc. Name: SNMPTN2011MATDAS999 version : 2013-04 | halaman 5 15. Jika f(x) = ax + 3, a ≠ 0 dan f-1 (f-1(9)) = 3, maka nilai a2 + a + 1 adalah … (A) 11 (B) 9 (C) 7 (D) 5 (E) 3 Kunci dan pembahasan soal ini bisa dilihat di www.zenius.net dengan memasukkan kode 2429 ke menu search. Copyright © 2012 Zenius Education
SUZUKI GSX-1300R HAYABUSA K8 COLORED WIRING DIAGRAM ECM UNIT BOTTOM VIEW 51 50 49 48 47 46 45 44 43 42 41 40 39 38 37 36 35 34 33 32 31 30 29 28 27 26 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 18 7 8 6 5 4 3 2 1 VIEW FROM INSERTION FACE OF COUPLER 1 Gr B/W SDS GND W/R Bl/Y R O/W +B COV2 RxD1 TxD1 +5V 8 1 6 1 B/Br Bl/W Bl/B Bl/G P/W W/B SM1A SM2A TECH MPS PM VTA COS2 G B/Y W/G R B/Bl G/B P/B Bl/Y B/G P VCC THW OX N+ G+ BATT SM1B SM2B +B STP Dg G/Y B/W P B G/B Y/W B/Lg G O/W R/Bl GP DON LED EXS PA THA E2 SDS SG COV1 35 34 SDL NCOV3 VM Y/B Y/Bl O/Bl Bl G B/W Y/R Gr Bl Bl/G B/Br IS1A IS2A E1 DMS1 TACO IRLY OXH STA SOL2 FAR #31 #41 #21 IG2 IG3 #11 IG1 Bl/W Bl/B O/R Y Br W/Bl B Y Gr/W Gr/B Gr/Y Gr/R Gr O/R Y/G W/B DMS2 IS1B IS2B COV2 COV1 NT MS #42 CLT #32 G B/W B/W W/R Lg Lg/W Lg/G Lg/Bl B/Y Bl B/W TS #12 #22 E01 IG4 E03 JAE MX23A34SF1 (black) Gr G Gr Y 4 SUMITOMO 090-MT G B/W O/G W/B ON OFF R O G/B O O/G Br O/Bl O/R B/W O/B O/W O/G W/B Y/G O Y/W 5 1 BRAKE LIGHT SWITCH O/W B/Br W/G W/B G/Y R O O/Y Bl Gr Br 1 ON OFF LOCK P B Lg G/Y B/Lg OIL FUEL LEFT RIGHT LIGHT NT DATA +B P B/R Y/Bl B/G O/G Y Bl/B R/Bl B/W SPEED VCC TACO BATT E O/Bl O/R B/W O/B O/W B/R B/Bl Y/G O/R Y/W IGNITION SWITCH 16 B/R B/W B JAE MX34016SF1 B/R B/W P PUSH FREE PUSH Gr B COMBINATION METER SIDE-STAND SWITCH OFF ON Gr W/Bl STARTER BUTTON 68 W Gr B W OFF RUN UP DOWN JAE MX23A34SF2 (gray) 6 2 DIAGNOSIS ECM IGNITION IGNITION IGNITION IGNITION COIL #1 COIL #2 COIL #3 COIL #4 G B/W SPEED SENSOR DRIVING MODE SWITCH FRONT BRAKE SWITCH OFF ON O/W B/Br W/G W/B B 9 3 FLASH HANDLEBAR SWITCH (R) 1 5 FURUKAWA 090-RFW HO2 SENSOR OIL PRESSURE SWITCH 16 6 1 8 7 2 ENGINE STOP SWITCH 8 3 VIEW FROM INSERTION FACE OF COUPLER 4 MODE (For E-03, 28) 17 16 15 14 13 12 11 10 9 68 67 66 65 64 63 62 61 60 59 58 57 56 55 54 53 52 POSITION LIGHT (R) B B Br B/W FRONT TURN SIGNAL LIGHT (R) B B/W Lg B/W REAR TURN SIGNAL LIGHT (R) W B/W HEADLIGHT (LO) Lg W Y B/W Br B Y B/W HEADLIGHT (HI) FRONT TURN SIGNAL LIGHT (L) B B/W B B/W B B Lg B/W Lg W Y B/W Br B Lg W/B B/W Br B Br B/W Lg B/W REAR COMBINATION LIGHT Lg W/B B/W Br B W/B B/W Br B B/W W/B B/W Br B B/W REAR TURN SIGNAL LIGHT (L) POSITION LIGHT (L) Br B/W Gr B/W 3 PUSH OFF ON L PUSH R PUSH HI LO PAIR FAN MOTOR CONTROL SOLENOID RELAY VALVE ECT SENSOR STVA STP SENSOR GP SWITCH FREE PASSING DIMMER CLUTCH HAZARD HORN SWITCH SWITCH BUTTON SWITCH TURN SIGNAL LIGHT LIGHT SWITCH SWITCH #1 Gr/R Y/R #4 Gr/Y Y/R Lg/G Y/R #3 Gr/B Y/R #2 SECONDARY FUEL INJECTOR Gr/W Y/R #1 Lg/Bl Y/R TP IAP SENSOR SENSOR Lg Y/R HANDLEBAR SWITCH (L) #2 #3 #4 PRIMARY FUEL INJECTOR ISC VALVE Y Y Y REGULATOR/ RECTIFIER GENERATOR Bl Y G Br B/W B/W B/Y Y/G R R Y Y Y R R B/W B/W B B B B/R B/R B/W B/W Y Y Y G Bl Bl G 1 Bl P B/W TO SENSOR R B/Y B/Br Bl P B/W Bl/Y R B R B B/Br B/Lg P/W G W/B R Y/W B/Br B P G W/Bl Bl Y B
A reasonably competent amateur mechanic, using only basic hand tools, should be capable of fitting the Geartronics indicator in less than 1 hour. Step 1. Remove the screw at each side of the seat and remove the riders seat. Remove the 2 screws in front of the fuel tank. Lift the front of the tank and support at approximately 45° to gain access behind the engine. Step 2. Remove all screws securing the left hand lower fairing and carefully remove the panel to expose the bike frame. Note that there are 2 different sizes of screws! Remove the single screw & clip securing the insert panel located to the left of the instrument cluster. The centre of the clip should be pushed in, allowing the outer part to be pulled out. Step 3. Locate the gear position sensor connectors with reference to the photo below. Close up of gear position sensor connector The connectors are 3 pin white triangular, and have pink blue & black wires. Separate the 2 connectors by inserting a small screwdriver into the releasing latch and pulling the housings apart. DO NOT pull on the wires to separate the connectors as damage may result. Step 4. Plug the connectors on the Geartronics loom into the two connectors you separated in step 3. Run the Geartronics loom alongside the existing loom on the left hand side frame. Secure with the cable ties supplied in the kit. Step 5. The Geartronics control box should be fitted behind the fuse box located under, and in front of, the left handlebar. The control box should be mounted with the connector at the bottom so as to reduce the possibility of water ingress. Step 6. Route the display cable up and along the top of the instrument cluster and secure the display housing to the top of the cluster using double-sided adhesive tape provided. Take care not to make sharp bends in the display cable, as it is quite fragile. Step 7. Making the power connections: The black earth wire should be secured under the lower left hand instrument cluster screw as shown in the photo below. The red wire for the 12v supply can be connected to any convenient ignition switched feed. On the year 2000 model illustrated, it was found that the most convenient supply was that going to the front light cluster. The front light wiring harness connects to the main loom using a black rectangular connector located to the left of the fuse box. The 12v supply was found on the thick orange/red wire. Other year models may use a different colour code and if in doubt, reference should be made to the appropriate service manual. Splice the red wire into the lighting power feed using the 3M ‘Scotchlok’ connector provided. Step 8. Testing the display: check that the bike is in neutral and turn on the ignition. The display should read ‘N’. The function of the standard neutral lamp should be unaffected. If possible select 1st and 2nd gears and confirm that the display reads correctly. It will be unlikely that the other gears can be selected unless the engine is running, but if the display is reading correctly in Neutral and 1st then it is fair to assume that all is functioning correctly. Step 9. Ensure that no wires have been trapped or incorrectly routed, then replace the insert panel, the fairing and the seat. Remember that the fairing is secured using two different types of screw! Step 10. Finally, road test the bike to ensure that the display is reading correctly in all gears. The display should be easily visible, both from under the screen with you head down, or through the screen with you head up.
Institution Information Name of Institution Providence College Address 1 Cunningham Square Providence, Rhode Island 02918 http://www.providence.edu/academics/departments/professional-studies/Pages/default.aspx (401) 865-2247 Dr. Brian McCadden, Dean of the School of Professional Studies firstname.lastname@example.org Webpage Telephone Education Program Contact E-Mail Address Program Information Program Type Undergraduate Degree Graduate Degree Non-degree Certification BA, BS MAT, MAT: Providence Alliance for Catholic Teachers (PACT),MED, CAGS Teacher Certification Program Approved Program Certification Areas Program Level Date of Approval Program Type Initial Teacher Certification Areas All Grades Music Education Elementary Education Middle Grades English Middle Grades Mathematics Middle Grades Science Middle Grades Social Studies Secondary Grades Biology Secondary Grades Chemistry Secondary Grades English Secondary Grades French PK-12 1-6 5-8 5-8 5-8 5-8 7-12 7-12 7-12 7-12 Current Expiration Undergraduate 2001 1989 2000 2000 2000 2000 1979 1979 1979 1979 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 X X X X X X X X X X Graduate X X X X X X X X NonDegree X X X X X Secondary Grades History Secondary Grades Italian Secondary Grades Mathematics Secondary Grades Physics Secondary Grades Spanish Special Education: Elementary/Middle Special Education: Middle/Secondary 7-12 7-12 7-12 7-12 7-12 K-8 7-12 1979 1979 1979 2006 1979 1979 1979 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2010 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 2014 X X X X X X X X X X X X X X Administrator Certification Areas Building Principal PK-12 1986 2010 2014 X Support Professional Certification Area Reading Specialist/ Consultant School Counselor PK-12 PK-12 2006 1989 2010 2010 2014 2014 X X X X X X X
The Economic Imperative Today, nearly every good job requires some postsecondary education and/or training (e.g., an associate’s or bachelor’s degree, certificate, or apprenticeship or significant on-the-job training). All students need to be academically prepared to compete for good jobs in the global economy. In 1950, 60% of jobs were classified as unskilled, attainable by young people with high school diplomas or less. Today, less than 20% jobs are considered to be i unskilled. More education is associated with higher earnings and iii higher rates of employment in Rhode Island. Mean Income $10,894 $25,383 $29,181 $65,387 77% of Rhode Island’s jobs are middle or high skills (or require some postsecondary education or training). Yet only 41% of Rhode Island’s adults have some ii postsecondary degree (associate’s or higher). Education Level HS Dropout HS Graduate Some College Bachelors & Above Unemployment 26% 16% 10% 4% The Equity Imperative Far too many students drop out or graduate from high school unprepared for success, closing doors and limiting their options and opportunities – in particular minority and low-income students. Rhode Island’s achievement gaps begin in the earliest grades and extend through college enrollment and admissions. All White Black Hispanic 53% 20% 21% 26% 34% 41% 17% 14% 18% 75% 65% 80% 65% 62% 58% 59% 57% % of students at risk of dropping out Low SES 43% iv N/A N/A th 4 Grade Math Proficiency th 8 Grade Reading v Proficiency vi HS Graduation Rate vii College Completion Rate 4% 3% All Amer Ind The Expectations Gap The bar has been set too low for too long, keeping students from reaching their full potential. If we want students to achieve more, we need to expect more. 63% of Rhode Island’s students in two-year colleges require remediation. Less than two-thirds (65%) of students who enter public colleges in Rhode Island earn their degrees. Percent of 2010 Graduates Who Wish They Had Worked Harder In High School, by Postsecondary Enrollment 34% of employers deem the preparation of newly hired employees with only a high school diploma as “deficient,” ix (and only 16% find their preparation “excellent.”) viii 49% of employers surveyed noted they anticipate requiring higher levels of education for most jobs – and another 60% noted more specific technical skills will be required – in the x next 3-5 years. All too often, students regret not working harder once they leave high school. 47% 56% 53% 35% All Graduates Two-Year College xi www.achieve.org/Rhode-Island Four-Year College No College/Other Rhode Island’s College- and Career-Ready Commitment How Rhode Island Can Further Advance the College- and Career-Ready Agenda The College- and Career-Ready Agenda Over the past five years, states have driven the collegeand career-ready agenda – a policy agenda that seeks to ensure all students graduate high school, and graduate ready for their next steps. …Fully realize the promise of the Common Core State Standards by implementing them fully and successfully, taking into account the related curricular, professional development, and policy changes. Rhode Island is among the states that have made college xii and career readiness a priority for all students. …Adopt college- and career-ready graduation requirements, aligned to the Common Core State Standards, to ensure all students are prepared, and eligible, for entry into college and skilled careers. …Remain committed to the goals of PARCC and developing and administrating a next-generation, computer-based assessment system anchored by college- and career-ready tests in high school that will let students know if they are ready for college-level coursework and measure the full range of the CCSS. …Continue to make progress on the state’s data collection efforts, particularly around linking studentlevel K-12 and postsecondary data and making data available to relevant stakeholders, such as teachers, parents and counselors. …Re-examine the state’s K-12 accountability system to determine how it can reward measures of college and career readiness. In 2006, Rhode Island adopted PK-12 academic standards aligned with college- and career-ready expectations. Rhode Island adopted the Common Core State Standards in July 2010. Rhode Island is a Lead State Partner in the development of the Next Generation Science Standards. Rhode Island is a governing state in the Partnership for Assessment of Readiness for College and Careers (PARCC), a group of states working to develop a common assessment system using Race to the Top Common Assessment funds.
TSN AGENDA-EXTERNAL-FINAL TSN Plenary Session Agenda The Westin Park Central Hotel Dallas, TX February 5 - 7, 2008 Monday, February 4, 2008 TSN Plenary Session 3:00 pm – 6:00 pm Registration & Information Tuesday, February 5, 2008 TSN Plenary Session 7:00 am – 4:00 pm Registration & Information 7:00 am – 8:30 am Continental Breakfast 8:30 am – 9:30 am DISCUSSION OF ADDITIONAL EDI MESSAGE FORMATS (WCO EDIFACT, XML, etc.) IN FUTURE ACE DEVELOPMENT (OPTIONAL) Lou Samenfink, Bill Nolle, Jerry Leuters, Tim Skud, Verna Schultz Salon D & E BREAK 9:30 am – 9:45 am 9:45 am – 11:30 am ACE REPORTS (OPTIONAL) Michael Maricich, Anita Brown, Don Huber, Amy Magnus • On line Demo • Trade Users Perspective • Future Report Enhancements Salon D & E LUNCH 11:30 am – 1:00 pm (On Your Own) 1 TSN AGENDA-EXTERNAL-FINAL Tuesday, February 5, 2008 TSN Plenary Session 1:00 pm - 2:30 pm ENTRY SUMMARY EDITS & ESAR A2 TECHNICAL SESSION (OPTIONAL) Lou Samenfink, Steve Hilsen, Valarie Neuhart Salon D & E BREAK 2:30 pm – 3:00 pm 3:00 pm – 5:00 pm 5:30 pm – 6:30 pm ENTRY SUMMARY EDITS & ESAR A2 TECHNICAL SESSION (OPTIONAL) – continued Lou Samenfink, Steve Hilsen, Valarie Neuhart TRADE LEADERSHIP COUNCIL & TRADE AMBASSADOR MEETING Salon D & E Salon A 2 TSN AGENDA-EXTERNAL-FINAL Wednesday, February 6, 2008 TSN Plenary Session 7:00 am – 4:00 pm Registration and Information 7:00 am – 8:15 am Continental Breakfast 8:15 am – 9:15 am ACE STATUS UPDATE Lou Samenfink, Michael Maricich 9:15 am – 10:00 am ENTRY SUMMARY ACCOUNTS & REVENUE (ESAR) A2 OVERVIEW Valarie Neuhart, Michael Maricich Salon D & E Salon D & E BREAK 10:00 am – 10:15 am 10:15 am – 11:00 am 11:00 am – 12:00 pm ENTRY SUMMARY ACCOUNTS & REVENUE (ESAR) A2 OVERVIEW - continued Valarie Neuhart, Michael Maricich CARGO CONTROL & RELEASE OVERVIEW M1 and M2 Jerry Leuters Salon D & E Salon D & E LUNCH 12:00 pm – 1:45 pm Luncheon Speaker: Daniel Baldwin, Assistant Commissioner, Office of International Trade 3 TSN AGENDA-EXTERNAL-FINAL Wednesday, February 6, 2008 TSN Plenary Session TSN COMMITTEE & SUBCOMMITTEE MEETINGS 2:00 pm – 5:00 pm Salon D Salon E Salon B & C Salon A MMM Committee & Cross Border Harmonization Subcommittee (MMM/ITDS) Drawback Subcommittee Entry Committee DeGolyer Surety Subcommittee 2:00 3:30 BREAK 3:30 pm - 3:45 pm 3:45 Cross Border Harmonization Subcommittee Export Committee e-Bond Subcommittee Release Subcommittee (Anita B) 5:00 5:15 Legal Policy Committee 7:15 4 TSN AGENDA-EXTERNAL-FINAL Thursday, February 7, 2008 7:00 am – 8:00 am Continental Breakfast TSN COMMITTEE & SUBCOMMITTEE MEETINGS 8:00 am – 12:00 pm Salon A Salon B & C Salon D Salon E Revenue Committee DeGolyer Room Entry & Transition Cross Committee Meeting 8:00 9:30 Account Management Committee 10:00 BREAK 10:00 - 10:15 10:15 10:30 11:00 ITDS Committee Transition Committee & Integrated Communications Subcommittee Drawback Subcommittee (2nd Session) 12:00 LUNCH 12:00 pm – 1:00 pm 1:00 pm – 2:15 pm ACE ITDS & PGA UPDATE • Introduction • Participating Government Agency (PGA) Participation in ACE • Safe Port Act of 2006 Update • Import Safety Working Group Status Lou Samenfink, William Inch, Tim Skud, Cathy Sauceda, Jeremy Baskin, Barry O’Brien Salon D & E BREAK 2:15 pm –2:30 pm
Important: Read this instruction manual carefully before putting the chain saw into operation and strictly observe the safety regulations! Only persons who have completed training in working from elevated platforms (cherry pickers, lifts), from platforms mounted on ladders or who are proﬁcient in climbing with ropes are permitted to operate this chain saw. Keep this Instruction Manual! Congratulations on choosing a MAKITA chain saw! We are conﬁdent that you will be satisﬁed with this modern piece of equipment. The DCS3410TH (Tophandle) is a very light and handy chain saw with the handle on the top. This model was developed especially for tree surgery and care. Only persons who have completed training in working from elevated platforms (cherry pickers, lifts), from platforms mounted on ladders or who are proﬁcient in climbing with ropes are permitted to operate this chain saw. The automatic chain lubrication with variable-ﬂow oil pump and maintenance-free electronic ignition ensure trouble-free operation, while the hand-saving anti-vibration system and ergonomic grips and controls make work easier, safer, and less tiring for the user. The safety features of the DCS3410TH are state of the art and meet all German and international safety standards. They include handguards on both grips, grip safety, chain catch, safety saw chain, and chain brake. The chain brake can be actuated manually, and is also inertia-actuated automatically in case of kickback. In order to ensure the proper functioning and performance of your new chain saw, and to safeguard your own personal safety, it is imperative that you read this instruction manual thoroughly before operation. Be especially careful to observe all safety precautions! Failure to observe these precautions can lead to severe injury or death! EU Conformity Declaration The undersigned, Tamiro Kishima and Rainer Bergfeld, as authorized by DOLMAR GmbH, declare that the MAKITA machines, Type: 170 EU prototype test certiﬁcate No. DCS3410TH M6T 09 06 24243 098 manufactured by DOLMAR GmbH, Jenfelder Str. 38, 22045 Hamburg, Germany, conforms to the basic safety and health requirements of the applicable EU guidelines: EU Machinery Directive 98/37/ EG, EU EMC Directive 2004/108/ EG, Outdoor Noise Directive 2000/14/EG. Starting on 29 Dec. 2009, Directive 2006/42/EG will come into force, replacing Directive 98/37/EG. This product meets the requirements of the new Directive. The most important standards applied to properly meet the requirements of the above EU Directive were: EN 14982, EN ISO 11681-2, EN 61000-4-2, EN 61000-4-3, CISPR 12. The conformity assessment procedure 2000/14/EG was performed per Annex V. The measured noise level (Lwa) is 106 dB(A). The guaranteed noise level (Ld) is 108 dB(A). The EU Type-Examination Certiﬁcate was performed by: TÜV Product Service GmbH, Zertiﬁzierungsstelle, Ridlerstraße 31, D-80339 München.
Despite the dot com crash in the beginning of the century, e-commerce has been growing at an average rate of 15% per year (Scheleur, King and Shimberg, 2006) in the United States. In Canada, online sales were $26.5 billion (CAD) in 2004, representing 25% of retail sales volume