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Additional service information is available in the Detroit Diesel Series 60 Service Manual, 6SE483. The next revision to this manual will include the revised information. As a convenience to holders of the Series 60 Service Manual, information in service manual format is attached. The page(s) may be inserted into the manual. NOTE: Manual insert pages are numbered for insertion into the current Series 60 Service Manual dated January 2004. Service manuals are available from authorized Detroit Diesel distributors. If this bulletin was obtained from the Internet, service manual page(s) are available by returning to the screen “SIB Index”, selecting attachment pages, and printing the page(s). Detroit Diesel®, DDC®, Series 60® and the spinning arrows design are registered trademarks of Detroit Diesel Corporation. © Copyright 2004 Detroit Diesel Corporation. All rights reserved. Printed in U.S.A.
Please check the part-number(s) for your application against the part-number(s) listed on the instruction sheet. DO NOT USE ANY WASHERS with ARP Flywheel Bolts. They are designed to be installed without them. Note: ARP will NOT be responsible for any failures resulting from using a washer with this kit. Make sure there is an adequate chamfer around the bolt holes on the flywheel to clear the radius under the head of the bolt. Lubricate the threads of the bolt with LOCTITE 242 and the under head of the bolt with ARP ULTRATORQUE FASTENER ASSEMBLY LUBRICANT. Then install the flywheel onto the crankshaft and tighten the bolts hand tight. Using an alternating or criss cross pattern, torque the bolts to 95 ft lbs using the specified lubricants in Step 4. If you have any questions or need additional information please contact us at (805) 339-2200 or by FAX at (805) 650-0742 Flywheel Bolt without Washer- Installation
Organizations that collect large amounts of unstructured data are increasingly turning to nonrelational databases, now frequently called NoSQL databases. M any organizations collect vast amounts of customer, scientific, sales, and other data for future analysis. Traditionally, most of these organizations have stored structured data in relational databases for subsequent access and analysis. However, a growing number of developers and users have begun turning to various types of nonrelational—now frequently called NoSQL—databases. Nonrelationa l dat a ba ses— including hierarchical, graph, and object-oriented databases—have been around since the late 1960s. However, new types of NoSQL databases are being developed. And only now are they beginning to gain market traction. Different NoSQL databases take different approaches. What they have in common is that they’re not relational. Their primary advantage is that, unlike relational databases, they handle unstructured data such as word-processing files, e-mail, multimedia, and social media efficiently. They are also easier to work with for the many developers not familiar 12 r2tec.indd 12 computer with the structured query language. SQL is the programming language used for querying and updating relational databases. Some NoSQL databases can function in a distributed setting. Users could thus scale a single database by running it across additional inexpensive machines rather than by having to run it on a single more powerful and costly machine.
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Hibernia Atlantic announced plans Thursday to build a new trans-Atlantic communications cable aimed at high-frequency Traders at the NYSE on May 6. stock traders, shaving 310 miles from the shortest existing route and cutting execution times by about 8%. The cable group's plan is the latest effort to link financial centers with new infrastructure, providing ever-faster trading times, and would be the first new line across the Atlantic in more than a decade. The trans-Atlantic market is WASl-IINGTON--/\ ruport Oil th\' world's second-busiest for fiIhl' May (j "Ilaxh cr.tsh' in II\(' u.uuial trades after LondonIIX stock m.ukct ~lilllS 10 giv(' ;1 Frankfurt. 1\ lWW, shorter cable route developed by Spread Netdefinitive, second-by-second account of the sudden plunge and works recently was opened on is likely to blame a confluence of the third-ranked New York-Chifactors rather than a single cul- cago corridor. prit, people familiar with the reClosing the Gap port said. "There has been a gap in the Atlantic market," said Mike By Jessica Holzer, Saunders, Hibernia Atlantic's Sarah N. Lynch vice president for business deAnd Kara Scannell velopment. Hibernia Atlantic has yet to The report by the staff of the Securities and Exchange Com- sign any definitive customer mission and the Commodity Fu- contracts for the project. It is tures Trading Commission is set targeting high-frequency traders and related financial firms with to be released within days. A draft of the report circuround-trip speeds of less than 60 milliseconds, compared with 65 lated to SEC commissioners didn't call for any specific policy milliseconds using the existing changes, said a person who has AC-1 trans-Atlantic network. Mr. Saunders said the comseen it. Rather, the report attempts to pany aims to start construction explain how market conditions next spring and complete the led to a sudden plunge in the 3,720-mile cable running from Dow Jones Industrial Average of Somerset in southern England to nearly 1,000 points, wiping out Halifax on Canada's eastern searoughly $862 billion in equityboard by mid-2012.
In 2007, the Al-Qaeda Organization in the Islamic Maghreb (AQIM) emerged after the Salafist Group for Preaching and Combat (GSPC) aligned itself with Al-Qaeda. This development captured the world’s attention and led several scholars and policymakers to ask the question: Why did this merger take place and what does it say about the motivations of GSPC? This research investigates three hypotheses: (1) This merger is merely an ideological one without operational implications; (2) this merger is ideological, operational, and logistical; or (3) this merger is merely a rebranding of a failing organization that needed to survive and, therefore, is not a genuine threat to the United States and its European allies. Exploring the evolution of Algerian Islamism, from the rise of the Islamic Salvation Front (FIS) and the Armed Islamic Group (GIA) to the GSPC and AQIM, this study concludes that hypothesis 3 is the best explanation of the merger between GSPC and Al-Qaeda. Public reporting burden for this collection of information is estimated to average 1 hour per response, including the time for reviewing instruction, searching existing data sources, gathering and maintaining the data needed, and completing and reviewing the collection of information. Send comments regarding this burden estimate or any other aspect of this collection of information, including suggestions for reducing this burden, to Washington headquarters Services, Directorate for Information Operations and Reports, 1215 Jefferson Davis Highway, Suite 1204, Arlington, VA 22202-4302, and to the Office of Management and Budget, Paperwork Reduction Project (0704-0188) Washington DC 20503.
Pensez à recycler Think recycling Publication no 2013-05-01 de la série Regards sur le monde : avis d’experts This report contains the results of a research project led by the academic outreach program of the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS) to explore the future of the Al-Qaeda phenomenon. It consists of alternative future scenarios developed during a workshop, as well as four original papers written by individual specialists at the request of CSIS. The report is not an analytical document and does not represent any formal assessment or position of CSIS or the Government of Canada. All components of the project were held under Chatham House rule; therefore, the identity of the authors and the participants is not disclosed. www.csis-scrs.gc.ca Published April 2013 Printed in Canada © Her Majesty the Queen in Right of Canada Photo credit: istockphoto.com World Watch: Expert Notes series publication No. 2013-05-01 Le présent rapport contient les conclusions d’un projet d’étude mené dans le cadre du programme de liaison recherche du Service canadien du renseignement de sécurité (SCRS) pour examiner l’avenir du phénomène al-Qaïda. Il présente des scénarios envisagés lors d’un atelier, ainsi que quatre études originales rédigées par différents spécialistes à la demande du SCRS. Le présent rapport n’est pas un document analytique et ne représente pas la position officielle du SCRS ou du gouvernement du Canada. Tout le projet s’est déroulé conformément à la règle de Chatham House; les auteurs ne sont donc pas cités et les noms des participants ne sont pas révélés. www.scrs-csis.gc.ca Publié en avril 2013 Imprimé au Canada © Sa Majesté la Reine du chef du Canada Crédit photo : istockphoto.com Ce document est imprimé avec de l’encre sans danger pour l’environement
A l-Qa’ida seems to be on its heels. The death of Osama bin Laden and the fall of Arab dictators have left its leadership in disarray, its narrative confused, and the organization on the defensive. One silver lining for al-Qaida, however, has been its affiliate organizations. In Iraq, the Maghreb, Somalia, Yemen, and elsewhere, alQa’ida has used local groups to expand its reach, increase its power, and grow its numbers. This string of mergers is not over. In places as diverse as the Sinai Peninsula and Nigeria, al-Qa’ida-linked organizations are emerging. However, the jihadist world is more fractured than it may appear at first glance. Many Salafi-jihadist groups have not joined with al-Qa’ida, and even if they have, tensions and divisions occur that present the United States and its allies with opportunities for weakening the bond. at the same time, several Salafi-jihadist groups chose not to affiliate with al-Qa’ida, including Egypt’s Gamaat al-Islamiyya and Libyan Islamic Fighting Group (LIFG), and fighters in Chechnya, Gaza, and Pakistan maintained their distance as well. Motivations to the Affiliate for Joining There are a number of reasons why a group may choose to affiliate with al-Qa’ida, some practical, some ideological, and some personal: • • Al-Qa’ida has always been both a group with its own agenda and a facilitator of other terrorist groups. This meant that it not only carried out attacks on U.S. targets in Kenya, Tanzania, and Yemen throughout the 1990s, but it helped other jihadist groups with funding, training, and additional logistical essentials. Toward the end of the 1990s, alQa’ida incorporated Egyptian Islamic Jihad into its structure. After September 11, 2001, this process of deepening its relationship with outside groups took off, and today a number of regional groups bear the label “al-Qa’ida” in their name, along with a more local designation.