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Excerpt from: Supplier Management Manual (Chapter 2) As at: 26.11.2009 Version 1.7.5 engl. Handbuch Lieferantenmanagement - extern/intern (vertraulich) - Version 1.7 / 1 2 Basic Requirements for Systems, Processes and Methods Contents Publication: Last Doc. Change: Last QMweb Change: Last Portal Change: external/internal 02.09.2009 20.12.2007 n. a. Basic Requirements for Systems, Processes and Methods 2 2.1 ISO TS 16949 2.2 VDA - Volumes issued by the German Association of the Automotive Industry 2.3 MBST - Mercedes-Benz Special Terms 2.4 Certificate Management 2.5 Electronic Data Interchange 2.6 Data Interchange via XML Interface in acc. to VDA 2.8 SIS - Standards Information System 2.9 Legal Text Online 3 Supplier Management Manual Version 1.7.5 MBC/Q Production Credits File and printed copies of this document are not subject to document change control. The valid version of this document is available from your portal administrator via the Daimler Supplier Portal (https://daimler.portal.covisint.com) 2 2 Basic Requirements for Systems, Processes and Methods Contents 1. Ensuring that organizational principles and objectives are met: 2. Ensuring that the MDS milestones are adhered to: 3. Ensuring that the MPS strategy is followed: 4. Ensuring that QM and vehiclespecific methods are employed: 5. Ensuring that communication is consistent with Extended Enterprise®: Supplier Management Manual Version 1.7.5 MBC/Q Publication: Last Doc. Change: Last QMweb Change: Last Portal Change: external/internal 02.09.2009 20.12.2007 n. a. LOI (= Letter of Intent – in exceptional cases only) Development and production contract Purchase conditions and MBST (Mercedes-Benz Special Terms) Standardized inquiry (including latest possible EMPB) Specifications document (component specifications) Standardized inquiry Drawings, CAD data Daimler-Benz delivery specifications, Mercedes-Benz standards Basic samples for interior materials Basic samples for paintwork Milestone plan in accordance with MDS Mercedes-Benz Special Terms Guideline for product realization, ISO TS 16949 Call-off details (delivery dates, quantities, packaging) Logistics Process Analysis (LPA) All applicable VDA volumes must be taken into account Daimler Process Audit SPICE according to ISO 15504 as per HIS (Manufacturer Initiative Software) Production process and product release as per MBST13 Global Supplier News Journal and Supplier Portal Forums and workshops with suppliers Data interchange via XML interface as per VDA File and printed copies of this document are not subject to document change control. The valid version of this document is available from your portal administrator via the Daimler Supplier Portal (https://daimler.portal.covisint.com)
Digital SLR cameras are quite simple. I can hear the cries of outrage right now, but this first statement is true. Let's compare operating a digital SLR to using your television set. These days, TVs come with a wealth of options: memory scan, picture in picture, color correction, sound options. Do you have to use all of these features to watch TV? Not at all. In fact, you only need to know 3 things to watch TV: 1. How to turn it on 2. How to change channels 3. How to increase and decrease the volume Here's the thing: with a digital SLR camera, you ALSO only need to know 3 things: 1. How to turn it on 2. How to change the aperture 3. How to change the shutter speed All text and photos copyright © 2008 The Digital SLR Guide This document may not be reproduced without permission. That's it! OK, you're right. You don't even have to know that much, since many people use their digital SLRs without ever changing aperture or shutter speed. It's easy to use a digital SLR camera in AUTO or PROGRAM mode but this defeats the purpose of owning an SLR camera. One of the benefits of an SLR over a compact point-and-shoot is that you have control over every photo you take. YOU make the decision about how every photo is going to look NOT the camera. Why is this important? Because your digital SLR is - in the end - just a small computer. While it excels at processing millions of colored dots of information, it makes pretty poor judgment calls about the artistic qualities of your photos. Once you wrestle control of aperture and shutter speed away from the camera and make them your own, you'll see a remarkable improvement in all of the photos you take. Before You Begin Before you get too deep into this lesson, I'd like you to do something for me. Go out and take a few shots with your camera. The subject doesn't have to be anything special - just find something (or someone) you enjoy photographing. You also don't have to go crazy, just 10 or 20 photos will do. I'll tell you what this is all about when you're done with the e-course. Definitions Here comes the tough part of this week's digital SLR course - the definitions. While I try to keep these as simple as possible, it's inevitable that some of the finer points won't be immediately understood. Don't despair. These definitions will become clear over time - the most important thing is that you practice a lot and see for yourself what effect each camera setting has on your photos. We'll take care of the practice part in the Exercises, but those come later.
dentaltown.com May 2006 Human beings are incredibly visual. Nearly half the human brain is dedicated to interpreting visual information. “Seeing is believing” is a metaphor that has stood the test of time as a testament to the persuasive power of visual communication. Most dentists understand trust is a vital part of providing quality care to our patients; a foundation for trust is connecting with your patients through unambiguous and honest communication. Digital-clinical photography is clear and understandable communication that can help dentists better connect with their patients. Using digital photography during your new patient examination will support your clinical findings discussion. You don’t need special proprietary software to make digital photography an integral part of your daily practice of dentistry. Windows XP, more than previous PC operating system platforms, has been optimized for digital photography. The ability to efficiently import images from your digital camera, store and view those images is easily accomplished without special software. Current digital SLR (single-lens reflex) Macro Photography cameras are now an affordable adjunctive tool for your clinical diagnosis. The information gained through the use of clinical photography may prove to be as important for diagnosis and communication as study models and dental radiography. Oral imaging is not a completely new concept. Since the 1980s, intraoral videocams and close-up Polaroid photos have been used to reveal the condition of teeth during a patient’s dental visit. The intraoral video systems are generally awkward to maneuver and the close-up nature of these images is often confusing to the patient. Moreover, many patients have difficulty understanding the orientation of the viewed image in the mouth and usually don’t want you to produce further images that will no doubt show other problem sites. The digital SLR camera with macro-lens is a powerful alternative to intraoral videocams.
ACCESSORY AND OUTFIT ASSEMBLY AF FL steel ring nut - Passenger seat strap fastener SIDE STAND ASSEMBLY Finished side stand pivot - Side stand pivot pack fastener Finished centring rod pin - Rod reference dowel fastener for side stand spring Pin for spring centring rod hinge - Pin fastening for spring centring rod hinge Side stand magnet - Side stand magnet fastener CHAIN-SPROCKET ASSEMBLY TBEI screw M5x8 10.9 STSTR087 - Sprocket cover fastener TCEIF screw M10x1.25x30 10.9 STSTR110 - Sprocket fastener LIGHT ASSEMBLY AF screw 3.5x10 - Cover to conveyor fastener (only base version) AF screw 3.5x10 - Conveyor to headlight fastener (only S version) TBEIF screw M5x12 - Conveyor to headlight fastener (only base version) TEF screw M5x25 8.8 - Headlight to support fastener AF screw 4.5x12 UNI 9707 - Headlight to tail guard fastener TBEIF screw M5x16 10.9 - Special fastener to subframe TCEIF screw M5x12 8.8 - Turn indicator to number plate holder fastener INSTRUMENT ASSEMBLY AB FL M5 nut serpress - Silent block to headlight support fastener 2/17 Rev. 01 - 26/03/2012 Tightening torques 1199 Panigale_Rev01.doc TIGHTENING TORQUES - 1199 PANIGALE (all versions) Application description Thread pitch Torque: [Nm]±10% *[Nm]±5% Notes M37x1 M6x1 M6x1 40 8* 10 LOCTITE 128455 SHELL RETINAX HDX2 (Seq: 1-2-3 / 2-1-3) LOCTITE 243 M5x0,8 5 M6x1 M8x1,25 M8x1,25 M8x1,25 M35x1 M8x1,25 M6x1 M6x1 6* 19* 22* 22* 25* 10 10 10 SHELL RETINAX HDX2 (Seq: EST-INT-EST) SHELL RETINAX HDX2 SHELL RETINAX HDX2 SHELL RETINAX HDX2 SHELL RETINAX HDX2 LOCTITE 601 LOCTITE 222 LOCTITE 222 M5x0,8 M6x1 M5x0,8 M5 af M6x1 M5x0,8 M5x0,8 M5x0,8 M6x1 M5x0,8 5 10 5 2 4 6 4 5 8 3 LOCTITE 222 FRONT FORK ASSEMBLY Steering shaft to bottom yoke fastener TCEIF screw M6x22 8.8 - Base clamps on forks fastener Nut M6 UNI 5588 - Steering limit stop screw fastener TCEI special screw M5x9 collar 1.8x8.5 f/f - Bottom yoke to splashguard fastener (only base version) TCEI screw M6x25 8.8 - Marzocchi fork feet clamps to clevis pin fastener Ohlins fork feet clamps to clevis pin fastener (only S version) TCEIF screw M8x25 8.8 - Steering head clamps to fork fastener TCEIF screw M8x25 8.8 - Steering head clamps to steering shaft fastener Finished steering bearing ring nut - Steering shaft pack fastener Screw - Eyelet to Ohlins steering damper fastener (only S version) TBEIF screw M6x30 10.9 - Steering damper to frame fastener TCEIF screw M6x18 8.8 - Steering damper to handlebars fastener ELECTR.-ELECTRONIC ASSEMBLY TCEIF screw M5x22 8.8 - Electric system supports to frame fastener TEF screw M6x22 10.9 - Battery support to engine fastener TCEI screw M5x9 collar 8.5 - Cover to battery support fastener AF SCREW 5x16 - Fuse cable protection to battery support fastener TEIC screw - Cable eyelet to battery fastener TCEIF screw M6x10 8.8 - Cable eyelet to solenoid starter fastener Nut - Cable eyelet to starter motor fastener TBEIF M5x14 black large head screw - Wiring bracket to head fastener M5 self-locking nut serpress - Solenoid starter support to generator cover fastener TEF M6x25 screw - Voltage rectifier fastener TBEI screw M5x10 8.8 - ECU bracket fastener 3/17
TABLE OF OIL RECOMMENDATION - MOTORCYCLE Make Model or 2-/4-stroke Midland Motor Oil Gearbox Oil Front Fork Oil Rear Differential Oil Aprilia Motorcycles, 2-stroke Motorcycle 2-cycle, Motorcycle Synqron 2-cycle HP 80W-90 Motorcycle Fork Oil HP 80W-90 Aprilia Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle Fork Oil HP 80W-90 Aprilia — Habena 125, SL 1000, RSV Mille, Aprilia RST Futura, ET 1000, Pegaso 600, Aprilia Tuareg 350, 600 Aprilia — Scarabeo, Leonardo, Atlantic, Moto 6,5 Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Aprilia Pegaso 650 Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Aprilia — other 4-stroke engines Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Benelli Motorcycles, 2-stroke Motorcycle 2-cycle, Motorcycle Synqron 2-cycle Benelli Motorcycles, 4-stroke Benelli — of those Velvet — 250 ur, 304, 654, 900 Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Betamotor Motorcycles, 2-stroke Motorcycle 2-cycle, Motorcycle Synqron 2-cycle Betamotor Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 HP 80W-90 HP 80W-90 Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Benelli Motorcycle Fork Oil Motorcycle Fork Oil Motorcycle Fork Oil HP 80W-90 Motorcycle Fork Oil HP 80W-90 Motorcycle Fork Oil HP 80W-90 BMW Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 BMW — F 650, R 1100 S, R 1150 GS, K 1200 GT Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 HP 80W-90 HP 80W-90 BSA Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Motorcycle 10W-40 BSA Motorcycles, 2-stroke with cylinderinsug Motorcycle 2-cycle, Motorcycle Synqron 2-cycle 1:25 Motorcycle 10W-40 Motorcycle Fork Oil Cagiva Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Motorcycle Fork Oil Cagiva — of those gearbox Mito 50 Cagiva — of those front fork Mito 125, Planet 125 Cagiva — of those front fork Rapstar, Elefant CCM Motorcycles, 4-stroke 1999- Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 CZ Motorcycles, 2-stroke Motorcycle 2-cycle, Motorcycle Synqron 2-cycle Ducati Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Motorcycle Fork Oil Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 H-22 Motorcycle Fork Oil Motorcycle Fork Oil Motorcycle 10W-40 Motorcycle Fork Oil Motorcycle Fork Oil Ducati — of those 900-series Motorcycle 4-cycle SAE 50 Motorcycle Fork Oil Ducati — others Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Motorcycle Fork Oil Gilera Motorcycles, 2-stroke Motorcycle 2-cycle, Motorcycle Synqron 2-cycle Gilera Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Harley Davidsson Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Hero Puch Motorcycles, 2-stroke Motorcycle 2-cycle, Motorcycle Synqron 2-cycle Motorcycle 10W-40 Honda Motorcycles, 2-stroke Motorcycle 2-cycle, Motorcycle Synqron 2-cycle Motorcycle 10W-40 Honda Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Honda — of those CDR 450 R, NC 50 Honda — VT 500 ED, CX 650, GL 650, GL 1100 Honda PA 50, PX 50 Honda — NTV 600, NT 659 V, VF 750 C, Honda ST 1100, GL 1200, GL 1500, F6C Honda — NB 50, ND 50,NP 50, NT 50, SH 50 Motorcycle 10W-40 special Motorcycle Fork Oil Motorcycle 30 Motorcycle Fork Oil Motorcycle 30 special Motorcycle Fork Oil Motorcycle Fork Oil Motorcycle 10W-40 HP 80W-90 Make Model or 2-/4-stroke Honda Silverving 600 Honda SGX 50, SFX 50, SJ 50, SJ 100 Honda FES 125, NH 125 Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Jawa Motorcycles, 2-stroke Motorcycle 2-cycle, Motorcycle Synqron 2-cycle Jawa Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Kawasaki Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle 2-cycle, Motorcycle Synqron 2-cycle Kawasaki Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Kawasaki — of those KX 85, KX 100, KX 125, KDX 220, Kawasaki Motorcycles, 2-stroke KTM Rear Differential Oil HP 80W-90 — of those 50 Motorcycle 10W-40 Motorcycle 10W-40 Super M5 75W Super M5 75W Motorcycle 10W-40 Motorcycle Fork Oil Motorcycle Fork Oil ZX-9R, ZRX 1100 KTM Front Fork Oil HP 80W-90 CXR 400, KLX 650, ZXR 750, 2X-7R, Kawasaki Gearbox Oil KDX 250, KX 500, KLX 250, KLX 300 R, Kawasaki Midland Motor Oil Motorcycle Fork Oil Motorcycle 2-cycle, Motorcycle Synqron 2-cycle Motorcycle 10W-40 Motorcycle Fork Oil SBK KTM Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 KTM — of those 640 Duke II, 660 Rally Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Laverda Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Motorcycle Fork Oil Laverda — of those 1000 RGS/RGA, Mirage, 1200 Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Motorcycle Fork Oil Morini Motorcycles, 4-stroke Motorcycle 10W-40/ 20W-50 Moto Guzzi
Card Game G CONTENTS 112 Cards as follows: 19 Blue cards - 0 to 9 19 Green cards - 0 to 9 19 Red cards - 0 to 9 19 Yellow cards - 0 to 9 8 Draw Two cards - 2 each in blue, green, red and yellow 8 Reverse cards - 2 each in blue, green, red and yellow 8 Skip cards - 2 each in blue, green, red and yellow 4 Wild cards 4 Wild Draw Four cards 4 Voldemort cards INSTRUCTION SHEET SPECS: Uno Instructions Toy: T8231 Toy No.: -0920 Part No.: 4.25” W x 19.25 " H Trim Size: 4.25” W x 2.75” H Folded Size: 1 panel w 7 panel h Type of Fold: Object of the Game 1 (one) both sides # colors: Be the ﬁrst player to get rid of all of your cards in each round and score points for the cards your opponents are left holding. Points in rounds accumulate and the ﬁrst player to reach 500 points wins.. Black Colors: White Offset Paper Stock: 70 lb. Paper Weight: Setup EDM No.: 1. Each player draws a card; the player that draws the highest number deals (count any card with a symbol as zero). 2. The dealer shufﬂes and deals each player 7 cards. 3. Place the remainder of the deck facedown to form a DRAW pile. 4. The top card of the DRAW pile is turned over to begin a DISCARD pile. NOTE: If any of the Action Cards (symbols) are turned over to start the DISCARD pile, see FUNCTIONS OF ACTION CARDS for special instructions. Let’s Play The person to the left of the dealer starts play. On your turn, you must match a card from your hand to the card on the top of the DISCARD pile, either by number, color or symbol (symbols represent Action Cards; see FUNCTIONS OF ACTION CARDS). EXAMPLE: If the card on the DISCARD pile is a red 7, the player must put down a red card OR any color 7. Alternatively, the player can put down a Wild card (See FUNCTIONS OF ACTION CARDS). If you don’t have a card that matches the one on the DISCARD pile, you must take a card from the DRAW pile. If the card you picked up can be played, you are free to put it down in the same turn. Otherwise, play moves on to the next person in turn. You may also choose NOT to play a playable card from your hand. If so, you must draw a card from the DRAW pile. If playable, that card can be put down in the same turn, however you may not play any other card from your hand after the draw.
Editorial Duties and Service Consulting Editor for Perception and Psychophysics, 1994-1999. Consulting Editor for the Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 1999-2004. Guest Editor for the special issue of Human Factors on driver distraction (2004). Consulting Editor for the Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied, 2005-2009. Consulting Editor for F rontiers of Cognition (2010 - present) Ad Hoc Reviewer for Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition, Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, Psychological Science, Perception and Psychophysics, Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, Memory & Cognition, American Journal of Psychology, Journal of Accident Analysis & Prevention, Human Factors. Member of the NASA Life and Biomedical Sciences and Applications Division-wide Peer Review Panel, 1994-1995. Member of the Utah Legislative Task Force on Inattention and Driving (1999). Participant at the National Distracted Driving Summit in Washington DC (2009, 2010) Testifying in committees of the Utah State Legislature (2009, 2010) United States House and Senate briefings on Driver Distraction (5/5/10 and 5/6/10) United States House and Senate briefings on Driver Distraction (6/13/2013) Director of the Center for the Prevention of Distracted Driving (2010 - present) United States House and Senate briefings on Cognitive Distraction in the Automobile sponsored by AAA (6/13/13) Research Support University of Illinois dissertation research grant, 1988, $750. National Institute of Health, "Aging and the Development of Automatic Processing", 1989-1990, $38,050 (co-PI with A. Kramer).
Automobile Parts & Accessories – New vehicle operation, instead tending to add aesthetic value to a vehicle. The following is a list of common types of accessories: Vehicle Personality Enhancements Industry Overview • Air dams and spoilers • RV / towing accessories • Anti-theft devices • Radar detectors Automotive parts and accessories comprise a portion of what auto industry insiders call the “aftermarket.” This term refers to the parts, accessories and maintenance items that vehicles require after they leave the factory. The automotive aftermarket consists of several segments, as shown in the following chart: • Bug deflectors • Running boards • Car phones • Special shock absorbers • Carrier racks • Stereo systems • Custom seats • Striping and/or decals • Custom wheels • Sun roofs • Grille guards • Vehicle navig. systems • Instrumentation • Wheels and tires • Neon trim lighting • Window tinting Automotive Aftermarket Revenue (By Market Category) Tires - 7.6% Do-it-yourself products - 13.6% Service repair 52.2% Heavy duty* aftermarket 26.6% Sources: AAIA, “2006 Mini-Monitor. * Commercial vehicles. Automotive parts stores and other retail outlets serve the DIY (do-it-yourself) consumer and represent about 13.6% of aftermarket revenue. Service and repair shops account for 52% of total aftermarket revenue, more than half of which is generated from the sale and installation of parts on their customers’ vehicles, the remainder of which is from labor (Automotive Aftermarket Industry Association, AAIA, “2006 MiniMonitor”). Consumers have several different options from which to choose when purchasing automotive accessories and parts. They may purchase parts from auto parts stores, hardware stores, home centers, mass merchandisers (such as Wal-Mart), warehouse clubs, mail order catalogs, tire stores, and the Internet. Although the terms “parts” and “accessories” are often used interchangeably, there is one major difference between the two. Parts are products generally considered necessary for vehicles to function. Accessories, on the other hand, are not essential to...
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