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Copyright © 2006 Ulrich R. Orth and Keven Malkewitz All rights reserved Ulrich R. Orth, Prof. Dr. habil. (primary contact) Agribusiness & Food Marketing Professor College of Business Oregon State University Bexell Hall 330, Corvallis, OR 97331-2603 Phone: (503) 678 1264, x44 Fax: (503) 678 5986 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Keven Malkewitz, PhD Assistant Professor of Marketing College of Business Oregon State University 410 Bexell Hall, Corvallis, OR 97331-2603 Phone: (541) 737 3688 E-mail: email@example.com The authors wish to thank Andrea Marks, Jay Thompson, and Joseph Cote for their comments during this research, Cindy Lederer for providing access to the Oregon Consumer Panel and numerous professional designers for their input. Financial support and assistance in collecting the data was provided in part by Willamette Valley Vineyards, particularly Jim Bernau, Shelby Zadow, and Jon Mason. Please direct all inquiries to the first author.
Presbyterians Join the Anti-Israel Choir Divesting from companies like Motorola Solutions to show solidarity with the Palestinians. By Jonathan Marks June 22, 2014 6:34 p.m. ET The Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) is bleeding members. Between 2000 and 2013, almost 765,000 members left the organization, a loss of nearly 30%. Last week the church's leadership met in Detroit for crisis talks. No, not about the emptying-pews crisis. The Israel-Palestinian crisis. On Friday, in a close vote (310-303), the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.)— the largest of several Presbyterian denominations in America—resolved to divest the organization's stock in Caterpillar, Hewlett-Packard and Motorola Solutions. The church's Committee on Mission Responsibility Through Investment said the companies have continued to "profit from their involvement in the occupation and the violation of human rights in the region," and have even "deepened their involvement in roadblocks to a just peace." Israel's counterterrorism and defense measures have included razing Palestinian houses (with Caterpillar equipment), operating Gaza and West Bank checkpoints (with Hewlett-Packard technology), and utilizing military communications and surveillance (with Motorola Solutions technology). The church signaled its antipathy for Israel earlier this year by hawking a study guide called "Zionism Unsettled" in its online church store. In the 76-page pamphlet, Zionism—the movement to establish a Jewish homeland and nation-state in the historic land of Israel—is characterized as a "a struggle for colonial and racist supremacist privilege." In a postscript to "Zionism Unsettled," Naim Ateek, a Palestinian priest and member of the Anglican Church, explains the meaning of the charges in the pamphlet.
The following procedures are to be followed for scoring student answer papers for the Regents Examination in Algebra 2/Trigonometry. More detailed information about scoring is provided in the publication Information Booklet for Scoring the Regents Examinations in Mathematics. Do not attempt to correct the student’s work by making insertions or changes of any kind. In scoring the open-ended questions, use check marks to indicate student errors. If the student’s responses for the multiple-choice questions are being hand scored prior to being scanned, the scorer must be careful not to make any stray marks on the answer sheet that might later interfere with the accuracy of the scanning. Unless otherwise specified, mathematically correct variations in the answers will be allowed. Units need not be given when the wording of the questions allows such omissions. Each student’s answer paper is to be scored by a minimum of three mathematics teachers. No one teacher is to score more than approximately one-third of the open-ended questions on a student’s paper. On the student’s separate answer sheet, for each question, record the number of credits earned and the teacher’s assigned rater/scorer letter. Schools are not permitted to rescore any of the open-ended questions on this exam after each question has been rated once, regardless of the final exam score. Schools are required to ensure that the raw scores have been added correctly and that the resulting scale score has been determined accurately. Raters should record the student’s scores for all questions and the total raw score on the student’s separate answer sheet. Then the student’s total raw score should be converted to a scale score by using the conversion chart that will be posted on the Department’s web site at: http://www.p12.nysed.gov/apda/ on Tuesday, June 19, 2012.
No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including but not limited to photocopying, recording, information retrieval systems, or computer network without the written permission of Sonos, Inc. SONOS and all other Sonos product names and slogans are trademarks or registered trademarks of Sonos, Inc. SONOS Reg. U.S. Pat. & Tm. Off. Sonos products may be protected by one or more patents. Our patent-to-product information can be found here: sonos.com/legal/patents iPhone®, iPod®, iPad® and iTunes® are trademarks of Apple Inc., registered in the U.S. and other countries. Windows® is a registered trademark of Microsoft Corporation in the United States and other countries. Android® is a trademark of Google, Inc. MPEG Layer-3 audio decoding technology licensed from Fraunhofer IIS and Thomson. Sonos uses MSNTP software, which was developed by N.M. Maclaren at the University of Cambridge. © Copyright, N.M. Maclaren, 1996, 1997, 2000; © Copyright, University of Cambridge, 1996, 1997, 2000. All other products and services mentioned may be trademarks or service marks of their respective owners. March 2014 ©2004-2014 by Sonos, Inc. All rights reserved. SONOS DOCK • Allows you to play your favorite music from an iPod® or iPhone® on a Sonos system—all throughout your home. The DOCK is compatible with*: • iPod touch (1st, 2nd 3rd, and 4th generation) • iPod classic • iPod nano (3rd, 4th, 5th and 6th generation) • iPhone 4, iPhone 4S, iPhone 3GS • iPhone 3G, iPhone • Charges while it’s seated in the DOCK. The DOCK supports 1 Amp charging, the latest specification from Apple®. • Great for parties—simply have your friends dock their iPod or iPhone for play back on your Sonos system. * For the latest system requirements or compatible audio formats, go to http://faq.sonos.com/specs.
The steering system consists of solid steering shaft with a lower joint assembly. Stealth and 3000GT models are equipped with a Supplemental Restraint System (SRS) that includes an air bag and clockspring located in the steering column. WARNING: On Stealth and 3000GT, before doing any repairs, disconnect and shield battery ground. Disconnect SRS connector at control unit. Use caution when working around steering column (air bag could deploy). TROUBLE SHOOTING Refer to TROUBLE SHOOTING - BASIC PROCEDURES article in the GENERAL TROUBLE SHOOTING section. REMOVAL & INSTALLATION STEERING WHEEL & HORN PAD R & I Removal (All Models Except Stealth & 3000GT) 1) Remove horn pad. On Galant, push horn pad toward top of steering wheel for removal. On Precis, push and turn horn pad assembly to remove and disconnect horn button connector. On all other models, remove screws and/or pry horn pad from steering wheel. 2) On all models, place reference mark on steering wheel and steering column shaft for reassembly reference. Remove steering wheel retaining nut and washer. Using steering wheel puller, remove steering wheel. CAUTION: DO NOT hammer on steering wheel during removal, as it may damage steering column. Installation To install, reverse removal procedure. Ensure reference marks are aligned. Tighten steering wheel retaining nut to specification. See TORQUE SPECIFICATIONS table at end of article. Removal (Stealth & 3000GT) 1) Set front wheels in the straight-ahead position. Remove STEERING COLUMN
The annual Fall Homecoming continues to be very successful, so successful that many people wished it happened a number of times throughout the year. Additionally, over the past few years during the winter season, RIC has hosted reunions for basketball, gymnastics and wrestling alumni. The athletic department is pleased to announce that on the weekend of February 3, we will be combining many winter activities and more as the College plays host to its first Winterfest. It will be a weekend full of activities directed at students, alumni, parents and anyone else who is part of the College family. There will be sporting events, skating at the Bank of America Center, sleigh rides, an outdoor hot dog roast and much more! For more information on the 2007 Winterfest, check future editions of What’s News as well as the College website. Athletics Hits the Road! The athletic program, in cooperation with the Alumni Association, will be on the road in Florida from Jan. 30 - Feb. 2. There will be an event hosted by Wileen Coyne ’55 in Boca Raton on Jan. 31 and another event hosted by Ennis Bisbano ’55 at the Charlotte Harbor Yacht Club on Feb. 1. Additionally, if anyone cannot attend one of those events, but is interested in meeting with athletic or developmental staff, feel free to contact us at (401) 456-8007. For further details about “RIC on the Road”, visit the College website or contact the alumni office. RIC will also be on the road in Florida the week of Mar. 12 in the Orlando and Tampa area as our outstanding softball and baseball teams travel to the Sunshine State for Spring Training. RIC Celebrates 30 Years of Women’s Athletics 2006-07 marks the 30th anniversary of the beginning of women’s varsity intercollegiate athletics at Rhode Island College. 1976-77 was the first year women’s teams began participating in organized varsity athletics and the College will celebrate this milestone with a gala event this spring. This event will honor pioneers, teams and individual achievements of female student-athletes and coaches over the past three decades. If you have a nomination idea, please contact Art Pontarelli ’71 via telephone at: (401) 456-8863, or by e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Suzanna Logan, Iain Hunter, Brent Feland, Ty Hopkins, Allen Parcell Brigham Young University, Provo, UT, USA E-mail: email@example.com Web: http://biomech.byu.edu INTRODUCTION During distance running, ground reaction forces (GRF) of more than two times a person’s body weight are typical. Attenuation of GRF has been a major concern for shoe designers and manufacturers, as one of the primary roles for running shoes is to provide shock absorption. Additionally, in competitive shoes such as racing flats and spikes, the weight of the shoe has been reduced to improve performance. In comparison to most regular running shoes, spikes and racing flats have less cushioning and a thinner heel. Several studies have looked at the reduction of GRF in running shoes, but there is a lack of data on the GRF in competitive footwear. Studies comparing barefoot and shod running have found significantly increased loading rates and greater vertical impact peaks in the barefoot condition (De Wit, 2000). The objective of this study was to compare how GRF are influenced while running in training shoes, racing flats and spikes at a given speed, and therefore provide meaningful information that could influence the timing and frequency of the use of competitive footwear in runners.
It is a never-ending theme for motorcycle and automobile manufacturers, for whom the Machine Tool Division of Mitsubishi Heavy Industries, Ltd. (MHI) manufactures and delivers gear cutting machines, gear grinding machines and precision cutting tools, to strive for high precision, low cost transmission gears. This paper reports the recent trends in the automobile industry while describing how MHI has been dealing with their needs as a manufacturer of the machines and cutting tools for gear production. process before heat treatment. A gear shaping machine, however, processes workpieces such as stepped gears and internal gears that a gear hobbing machine is unable to process. Since they employ a generating process by a specific number of cutting edges, several tens of microns of tool marks remain on the gear flanks, which in turn causes vibration and noise. To cope with this issue, a gear shaving process improves the gear flank roughness and finishes the gear tooth profile to a precision of microns while anticipating how the heat treatment will strain the tooth profile and tooth trace. After heat treatment, it was usual only to finish the portion of the gear that accommodates a bearing.
November 2012 Hayabusa Cam Timing instruction sheetVernier pulley equipped Engines only 1. Set engine to TDC 2. Remove timing chain tensioner and the top chain guide. 3. It is advisable to rotate the crank slightly in the reverse direction to drop the pistons down the bores to allow plenty of clearance for the valves when first installing the cams 4. Fit the Inlet cam first, ensuring the scribed mark on the vernier pulley (if pre-set by SBD) is parallel with the top of the head-it is necessary to apply assembly lube to the cam lobes and bearing journals. 5. Next fit the cam carrier and torque down to the correct setting-note tighten each bolt a little at a time to equalise the pressure over the cam and carrier. 6. Fit the exhaust cam, with the cam sprocket attached it is necessary to hook the sprocket under the chain first, then lay it into the cam journals whilst ensuring the bearing race on the front of the cam locates into the securing clip-it is necessary to apply assembly lube to the cam lobes and bearing journals. 7. Next fit the cam carrier and torque down to the correct setting-note tighten each bolt a little at a time to equalise the pressure over the cam and carrier. 8. Again align the setting marks on the camshaft, if necessary the chain can be lifted above the sprocket slightly allowing the cam to be positioned correctly. 9. With both tensioners removed it is possible to slowly rotate the crank forwards by lifting the chain up slightly on the cam pulleys- the chain will just about pass over the top. 10. Once the crank is positioned at TDC with the cams aligned correctly it is time re-fit the cam chain tensioner. It is necessary to retract the ratcheted leg of the tensioner to, on most models this is done by simply lifting the ratchet and pushing the leg back but on some models a special tool is required.
Important Information • The displays and illustrations (such as key markings) shown in this User’s Guide are for illustrative purposes only, and may differ somewhat from the actual items they represent. • The contents of this manual are subject to change without notice. • In no event shall CASIO Computer Co., Ltd. be liable to anyone for special, collateral, incidental, or consequential damages in connection with or arising out of the purchase or use of this product and items that come with it. Moreover, CASIO Computer Co., Ltd. shall not be liable for any claim of any kind whatsoever by any other party arising out of the use of this product and the items that come with it. • Be sure to keep all user documentation handy for future reference. Sample Operations Sample operations in this manual are indicated by a icon. Unless specifically stated, all sample operations assume that the calculator is in its initial default setup. Use the procedure under “Initializing the Calculator” to return the calculator to its initial default setup. For information about the B, b, v, and V marks that are shown in the sample operations, see “Configuring the Calculator Setup”. Initializing the Calculator Perform the following procedure when you want to initialize the calculator and return the calculation mode and setup to their initial default settings. Note that this operation also clears all data currently in calculator memory. !9(CLR)3(All)=(Yes) Safety Precautions Battery • Keep batteries out of the reach of small children. • Use only the type of battery specified for this calculator in this manual.