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MJ2art is a website featuring the artwork of M. Jane Johnson, a Virginia based painter who has spent her life dedicated to painting and drawing. ane has used MJ2 to sign many of her paintings. Her favorite signature came about when she took algebra in junior high and liked the idea of M/J2 – or J to the second power. Jane builds layer upon layer on her canvases of acrylic, drawing and frequently collage before she starts to pull the painting together.
Table of Contents Welcome to the DealBook® 360 User Manual..... 6 Before You Use DealBook® 360….... 6 Tips for Using This Manual.... 6 Section 1: Exploring DealBook® 360...... 7 Logging in to DealBook® 360...... 7 Viewing the DealBook® 360 Workspace.... 8 The DealBook® 360 Menu Bar ....... 8 Quick Access Toolbar ......... 9 The Status Bar ........ 9 Workspace List....... 10 Window List....... 11 The Quote Board.... 12 Chart Windows........ 14 The Open Positions Window...... 14 Working Orders................. 16 The News Window........ 16 The DealBook® 360 Workspace........... 16 The Dashboard......... 17 Managing DealBook® 360 Windows........ 18 Section 2: Opening and Managing Your Trades........ 19 Trading with the Order Types in DealBook® 360......... 19 Placing Direct Deal Orders........ 19 Placing Direct Deal Orders from the Quote Board.......... 20 Modifying Direct Deal Ticket Settings and then Placing an Order....... 20 Placing Direct Deal Orders from the Dashboard........... 23 Placing Orders from the New Order Window....... 24 Placing a Market Order in the New Order Window ...... 27 Placing a Limit or Stop in the New Order Window........... 27 Placing an OCO Pairs Order in the New Order Window.......... 29 Placing a Parent and Contingent Order in the New Order Window.......... 30 Setting a Trailing Stop in the New Order Window...... 32 Placing a Scale-out Order in the New Order Window............ 33 Trading from the Charts..................... 34 Managing Open Positions........... 36 Protecting Open Positions with Stops and Limits........ 36 Managing Working Orders............ 37 Closing Working Orders and Open Positions........ 38 Trading with Depth 360......... 39 Requesting a Quote.......... 42 Calculating Costs Using the Pip Calculator.......... 44 Filtering Orders............ 45 Viewing Filled Orders......... 45 Viewing Order History........ 46 Section 3: Using the Charting Tools........... 47 Opening Charts........... 47 Viewing the Chart Window............ 49 Using the Chart Toolbars...... 50 Selecting the Chart Type and Time Frame........ 52 Displaying a Second Currency Pair on the Chart Window..... 55 Displaying Delineation......... 56 Displaying the Cross and Additional Details....... 57 Displaying a Grid.................. 59 Displaying High/Low Zones........... 60 Drawing in the Chart.......... 60 Using the Fibonacci Drawing Tools..... 64 Using the Gann Drawing Tools....... 65 Using the DiNapoli Drawing Tools........ 66 Adding Arrows to the Chart....... 66 Adding Text to the Chart......... 67 Configuring Drawings in the Chart........... 67 Managing Drawings in the Chart Window....... 68 Placing Chart Line Orders........... 69 Displaying Indicators in the Chart.......... 70 Adding an Indicator to the Chart........ 70 Adding Multiple Indicators to the Chart......... 72 Editing Indicators in the Chart......... 74 Setting Indicators for All Charts.......... 75 Removing Multiple Indicators in the Chart......... 75 Editing Orders from the Chart......... 76 Setting Alarms.......... 78 Adding Price Alarms....... 78 Viewing the Alarms Window........ 79 Managing Indicator Alarms............ 80 Using the Value Calculator............. 81 Using Chart Templates............ 83 Creating a Chart History........ 84 Exporting Chart Data.......... 85 Section 4: Displaying Statements and Viewing Analytics........ 86 Displaying the Report Window....... 86 Displaying the Account History Statement........ 88 Displaying the Customer Account Summary Statement...... 89 Displaying the Customer Transaction Detail Statement.... 90 ...
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
Name Address Phone Email RESEARCH INTERESTS Distribute Systems Control Robust Decentralization Control Mechantronics and Artificial Intelligence Optimization and Robust Control Robotics and Control Precision Engineering Intelligent Control Metrology Automation Applied Nonlinear Control System Identification Vibration Analysis and Control TEACHING INTERESTS Kinematics and Dynamics Feedback Control Mechatronics Nonlinear Control Introduction to Robotics Vibration Analysis and Control Optimization and System Identification Robust Control EDUCATION Ph.D. in Mechanical Engineering, University of Delaware, 2003 Dissertation Title: Modeling and Control of a Flexible Cable System Overall GPA: 3.43/4.0. Major GPA: 3.52 M.S. in Precision Instrument Engineering, Tianjin University, 2000 Thesis Title: A Novel Design of Highway Retroreflector Measurement Devise. Overall GPA: 82.35/100. Major GPA: 87.1/100 B.S. in Precision Instrument Engineering, Tianjin University, 1994 Thesis Title: Research on the Microcomputer Controlled Pressure Measuring System. B.A. minor in Humanities and Social Sciences, Tianjin University, 1994 Thesis Title: The Position of Futurology in the History of Western Philosophy. RESEARCH EXPERIENCE Research Assistant, University of Delaware, 2002-2003 • Developed the model for compliant cable systems with varying cable lengths. • Designed a Lyapunov controller to suppress the vibration of cables. The controller guaranteed the stability of the system and assured the goal of the slider. • Designed a robust controller on the experimentally identified model using H control and LQG/miniMax methodology. • Conducted experiments on flexible six order-of-freedom cable suspended robots using dSPACE 1103 systems with real-time workshop, where the differential flatness theory was applied to calculate the positive tension inputs. • Designed an EKG measurement device for laboratory instruments class. Intern Researcher, Australia Defense Force Academy, 2002 • Designed and successfully implemented robust controller for a flexible cable transporter system, and dramatically reduced the residual vibration. • Derived the model of flexible cable systems using subspace identification t theory. NAME Page 2 of 6 Research Assistant, Tianjin University 1997-2000 • Designed an automatic retroreflector measuring device including mechanical design, electrical circuit design, and optical system for highway applications. • Directed two undergraduate students’ research and supervised their thesis. • Composed the funding proposals which amounted to $50,000. • Taught undergraduate class, supervised experiments and graded assignments. TEACHING EXPERIENCE Graduate Assistant, Mechanical Engineering, University of Delaware, 2001-2001. • Maintained the homepage for the department, using HTML/mSQL languages. • Led group discussions, prepared the experiment instrumentation, graded their assignments, and video recording presentations for the senior design 2000 class. Assistant Lecturer for introductory electronics experiment, Tianjin University • Preparation of the experimental procedure, setup of the experimental apparatus, providing the introduction of the experiment, responding to their questions they encountered in the experiment, and grading their reports. • Students rated my lecture 4.5 out of 5 point scale. INDUSTRIAL EXPERIENCE Intern Software Engineer, Zhongxing Communication Inc, Shanghai, 2000. • Developed one module of switchboard software for fee-charging purpose. Project Leader, Daewoo Company, Seoul, 1996-1997. • Directed and administrated the training process of a fifteen-member group. • Exhibited leadership while enhancing teamwork to achieve stated goals. Mechanical Design Engineer, Qingdao Brown-Sharpe Inc., 1994-1996. • Conceptualized and designed prototype of Coordinate Measuring Machine. • Conducted FEM/FEA of the frame and the outer cover of the CMMs. • Enhanced the frame rigidity and the measurement accuracy dramatically by proposing novel ideas and improving previous design. COMPUTER SKILLS Operating Systems: Computer Languages: Scientific Applications: Technical Drawing: Office Applications: Internet Development: Database: ...
3491 Mission Oaks Blvd., Camarillo, CA 93011 Visit our Web site at http://www.harborfreight.com Copyright © 2002 by Harbor Freight Tools®. All rights reserved. No portion of this manual or any artwork contained herein may be reproduced in any shape or form without the express written consent of Harbor Freight Tools . For technical questions and replacement parts, please call 1-800-444-3353 Specifications Engine Stand Capacity Assembled Dimensions Folded Dimensions Engine Turn Capacity Main Post Height 1 Ton (2000 Lbs.) 42” L x 36” W x 34” H 17” L x 22-1/2” W x 40” H 360 Degrees 32-1/2” Save This Manual You will need the manual for the safety warnings and precautions, assembly instructions, operating and maintenance procedures, parts list and diagram. Keep your invoice with this manual. Write the invoice number on the inside of the front cover. Keep the manual and invoice in a safe and dry place for future reference. Safety Warnings and Precautions WARNING: When using product, basic safety precautions should always be followed to reduce the risk of personal injury and damage to equipment. Read all instructions before using this product! 1. Avoid working alone. If an accident happens, an assistant can bring help. 2. Keep work area clean. Cluttered areas invite injuries. 3. Observe work area conditions. Don’t expose to rain. Keep work area well lighted. 4. Keep children away. Children must never be allowed in the work area. Do not let them near the Stand. 5. Store idle equipment. When not in use, the Stand must be stored in a dry location to inhibit rust. Always lock up tools and keep out of reach of children. 6. Dress properly. Do not wear loose clothing or jewelry as they can be caught in moving parts. Protective, electrically nonconductive clothes and nonskid footwear are recommended when working. Wear restrictive hair covering to contain long hair. 7. Use eye and ear protection. Always wear ANSI approved impact safety goggles. 8. Do not overreach. Keep proper footing and balance at all times. Do not reach over or across electrical cables or frames. 9. Maintain Stand with care. Inspect Stand, and if damaged, have it repaired by an authorized technician. 10. Use the right Stand for the job. Do not attempt to force a small Stand or attachment to do the work of a larger industrial Stand. There are certain applications for which this Stand was designed. Do not modify this Stand and do not use this Stand for a purpose for which it was not intended. 11. Stay alert. Watch what you are doing, use common sense. Do not operate any Stand when you are tired. 12. Check for damaged parts. Before using the Stand, any part that appears damaged should be carefully checked to determine that it will operate properly and perform its intended function. Check for alignment and binding of moving parts; any broken parts or mounting fixtures; and any other condition that may affect proper operation. Any part that is damaged should be properly repaired or replaced by a qualified technician. 13. Replacement parts and accessories. When servicing, use only identical replacement parts. Use of any other par ts will void the warranty. 14. Do not operate Stand if under the influence of alcohol or drugs. Read warning labels on prescriptions to determine if your judgment or reflexes are impaired while taking drugs. If there is any doubt, do not operate the Stand. 15. Maintenance. For your safety, maintenance should be performed regularly by a qualified technician. Additional Safety Warnings and Precautions 1. Stay Clear of Stand. Never go under an engine being held by the Stand. It is possible for the object to slip and fall, resulting in serious injury. 2. Warning! Always work on a flat, level surface. Clear the area of all spectators (to a safe distance). Do not go under an engine block while it is on the Engine Stand. 3. Warning: After the engine is securely held in place on the Engine Stand, slowly lower the hoist while visually inspecting that all four bolts stay securely inside each Holding Block (#1). 4. Warning: Do not release the entire weight of the engine from the hoist until you are sure the engine is securely attached to the Engine Stand. Warning: The warnings, cautions, and instructions discussed in this instruction manual cannot cover all possible conditions and situations that may occur. It must be understood by the operator that common sense and caution are factors which cannot be built into this product, but must be supplied by the operator. Unpacking When unpacking, check to make sure the parts listed on page 5 are included. See listing of parts packed in Box #1 and Box #2. If any par ts are missing or broken, please call Harbor Freight Tools at the number on the cover of this manual.
ASSEMBLY AND OPERATING INSTRUCTIONS 3491 Mission Oaks Blvd., Camarillo, CA 93011 Visit our Web site at http://www.harborfreight.com Copyright © 2003 by Harbor Freight Tools®. All rights reserved. No portion of this manual or any artwork contained herein may be reproduced in any shape or form without the express written consent of Harbor Freight Tools. For technical questions and replacement parts, please call 1-800-444-3353 Specifications Engine Stand Capacity Assembled Dimensions Face Plate Size Weight Rotation 750 Lbs. Dead Weight 38” L x 37” W x 34” H 5/16” Th. x 10-1/8 “W x 6”H 54.55 Lbs. 360o Save This Manual You will need the manual for the safety warnings and precautions, assembly instructions, operating and maintenance procedures, parts list and diagram. Keep your invoice with this manual. Write the invoice number on the inside of the front cover. Keep the manual and invoice in a safe and dry place for future reference. Safety Warnings and Precautions WARNING: When using the Stand, basic safety precautions should always be followed to reduce the risk of personal injury and damage to equipment. Read all instructions before using this Stand! 1. Keep work area clean. Cluttered areas invite injuries. 2. Observe work area conditions. Don’t expose to rain. Keep work area well lighted. 3. Keep children away. Children must never be allowed in the work area. Do not let them handle, ride on, or be in close proximity of the Stand. 4. Store idle equipment. When not in use, the Stand must be stored in a dry location to inhibit rust. Always keep the Stand out of reach of children. 5. Use the right tool for the job. Do not attempt to force a small Stand to do the work of a larger industrial Stand. There are certain applications for which this Stand was designed. It will do the job better and more safely at the rate for which it was intended. Do not modify this Stand and do not use this Stand for a purpose for which it was not intended. 6. Dress properly. Do not wear loose clothing or jewelry as they can be caught in moving parts. Protective, electrically non-conductive clothes and non-skid footwear are recommended when working. Wear restrictive hair covering to contain long hair. 7. Use eye protection. Always wear ANSI approved impact safety goggles. 8. Do not overreach. Keep proper footing and balance at all times. Do not reach over or across running machines. 9. Maintain products with care. Keep the Stand clean for better and safer performance. Follow instructions for lubricating and changing accessories. The handle must be kept clean, dry, and free from oil and grease at all times. ...
This book was translated from the original Japanese language service manual published by Mitsubishi Motors Corporation of Japan. Translation was performed by volunteers from 3000GT/Stealth International, an owners and enthusiast group focused on the Mitsubishi 3000GT, Dodge Stealth and Mitsubishi GTO. Great care has been taken to ensure the accuracy of the information contained in this manual, but errors may still be possible due to the nature of the translation. Therefore, this manual is presented as a guide only, and repair procedures should not be undertaken by unskilled individuals who do not posess a thorough understanding of the subject material. The authors of this manual will not be held responsible for any personal injury or damage to property incurred while performing the procedures described within. All tasks in this manual are undertaken at your own risk. This book covers the Getrag W5MG1 and W6MG1 all-wheel drive manual transaxles found in the following models: 1991 - 1996 Dodge Stealth RlT Turbo 1991 - 1999 Mitsubishi 3000GT VR4 1990 - 1999 Mitsubishi GTO Twin Turbo This book would not be possible without the contributions of the following people: Translation, and layout Jeff VanOrsdal Additional Translation Frank Chen, Kotaru Yamaguchi, Corumisri Technical Assistance Bret Brinkmann Jeff Lucius Financial assistance Many generous members of 3000GT I Stealth International Visit 3000GT I Stealth International on the web at www.3si.org This book explains the main service points regarding the transmission itself. However, please utilize the relevant service manual for the car model and year in question when concerns arise regarding onboard inspection and service. Symbols for lubricants, sealants and adhesives Information concerning the locations of lubricarion and for application of sealants and adhesives is provided, by using symbols, in the diagram of component parts or on the page following the component parts page. 4IiN ................. Grease (multipurpose unless there Important points (1) Component diagrams are published at the beginning of each section so that you may more easily visualize the assembled state of the component or su b-assembly. (2) Numbered service procedures are displayed in the component diagrams along with indications of non-reusable parts and torque specifications. (3) Main service points and maintenance points are explained in detail, along with usage and descriptions of special tools.
Founded in October 2004, al Qaeda in Iraq (AQI) emerged from a transnational terrorist group created and led by Abu Musab al-Zarqawi. The original iteration of the group, Bayat al Imam, began in Jordan in the early 1990s. The group first associated with al Qaeda’s senior leadership in 1999 and fought alongside al Qaeda core and the Taliban during the U.S. strikes in Afghanistan in late 2001. Shortly after, the group transferred to Iraq in anticipation of the U.S.-led invasion. From 2003 through 2007, the group galvanized the Iraqi insurgency until its high-profile, divisively brutal tactics and failure to deliver meaningful gains to its nominal constituents led to a reversal in its popularity. The death of Zarqawi in 2006 has been followed with a series of successful counterterror strikes against his successors. Nonetheless, the group has proven resilient and though its activities are greatly diminished since its operational peak in 2007, it has proven still capable of carrying out high-profile attacks, particularly against soft targets. The Al Qaeda and Associated Movements (AQAM) Futures Project is a joint study undertaken by the CSIS Transnational Threats Project and the CSIS Homeland Security and Counterterrorism Program. The initiative will produce a series of alternative futures regarding the state of AQAM in the year 2025 and generate recommendations to defeat the threat over the long term. Drawing on historical analysis, social science research, expert interviews, and targeted fieldwork, this project will provide to policymakers and strategists a vision beyond the next few years and will consider the trends and shocks that may shape AQAM over the next decade and a half. This case study is one of several examining the historic evolution and future prospects of al Qaeda and its range of affiliated groups. The purpose of the case studies is to determine the key drivers that have influenced a terrorist group’s trajectory over time. Ultimately, these drivers, in conjunction with additional supporting analysis, will be used to inform projections about the future of al Qaeda and its affiliates. 1800 k street nw, washington dc 20006 | p. 202.887.0200 | f. 202.775.3199 | www.csis.org/
Al Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM) emerged from a decades-long militant Islamist tradition in Algeria. In 1998, the Salafist Group for Preaching and Combat (Groupe Salafiste pour la Prédication et le Combat, or GSPC) broke away from the Armed Islamic Group (Groupe Islamique Armé, or GIA) because of the GIA’s extensive targeting of civilians. Gradually, the GSPC evolved to encompass global jihadist ideology in addition to its historical focus on overturning the Algerian state. In 2006, the GSPC officially affiliated with al Qaeda core, soon rebranding itself as al Qaeda in the Islamic Maghreb. In the following years, AQIM was able to conduct a small number of large-scale attacks, most notably its 2007 bombing of the UN headquarters in Algiers. In recent years, counterterrorism pressure and weak governance have combined to shift the center of AQIM’s presence to the Sahara-Sahel region. AQIM continues to make its presence known through smuggling operations, kidnappings, and clashes with security forces in the desert. In the coming years, general instability within the region could allow AQIM to further expand its influence. The Al Qaeda and Associated Movements (AQAM) Futures Project is a joint study undertaken by the CSIS Transnational Threats Project and the CSIS Homeland Security and Counterterrorism Program. The initiative will produce a series of alternative futures regarding the state of AQAM in the year 2025 and generate recommendations to defeat the threat over the long term. Drawing on historical analysis, social science research, expert interviews, and targeted fieldwork, this project will provide to policymakers and strategists a vision beyond the next few years and will consider the trends and shocks that may shape AQAM over the next decade and a half. This case study is one of several examining the historic evolution and future prospects of al Qaeda and its range of affiliated groups. The purpose of the case studies is to determine the key drivers that have influenced a terrorist group’s trajectory over time. Ultimately, these drivers, in conjunction with additional supporting analysis, will be used to inform projections about the future of al Qaeda and its affiliates. 1800 k street nw, washington dc 20006 | p. 202.887.0200 | f. 202.775.3199 | www.csis.org/