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MaryJanesFarm Magazine Index
by momin 0 Comments favorite 30 Viewed Download 0 Times

Magazine INDEX She’s a Keeper MAY • JUNE •JULY 2008................................................ 4 Raising Jane AUG • SEPT 2008.......................................................... 6 Ladyslipper OCT • NOV 2008............................................................ 8 Live to Give DEC • JAN 2009........................................................... 10 Simply Bee FEB • MARCH 2009..................................................... 12 Glamour Camping APRIL • MAY 2009....................................................... 14 Plum Easy JUNE • JULY 2009....................................................... 17 Makin’ Hay AUG • SEPT 2009........................................................ 20 Tried-’N’-True OCT • NOV 2009.......................................................... 23 Old-Fashioned Christmas DEC • JAN 2010........................................................... 25 Things We Love FEB • MARCH 2010..................................................... 27 Garden Secrets APRIL • MAY 2010....................................................... 30 Sentimental Journeys JUNE • JULY 2010....................................................... 33 Lay of the Land AUG • SEPT 2010........................................................ 36 Attitude of Gratitude OCT • NOV 2010.......................................................... 39 Emotional Currency DEC • JAN 2011........................................................... 42 Simply click on a magazine title to jump to that page in the index. Shelter from the Storm FEB • MARCH 2011..................................................... 44 Sister Act APRIL • MAY 2011....................................................... 47 9–5 Inside/Outside JUNE • JULY 2011....................................................... 49 Nifty Thrifty AUG • SEPT 2011........................................................ 51 Imagine a Place OCT • NOV 2011.......................................................... 53 Come All Ye DEC • JAN 2012........................................................... 55 Folklore FEB • MAR 2012.......................................................... 57 Smitten APR • MAY 2012.......................................................... 59 Road Trip JUNE • JULY 2012....................................................... 61 Best of Show AUG • SEPT 2012........................................................ 63 G Is For... OCT • NOV 2012.......................................................... 65 Self Rising DEC • JAN 2013........................................................... 67 Saying Yes! FEB • MAR 2013.......................................................... 69 Mother Lode APR • MAY 2013.......................................................... 71 Midnight Hour JUNE • JULY 2013....................................................... 73 Simply click on

MODEL PLC-XE40
by gojeta 0 Comments favorite 16 Viewed Download 0 Times

Features and Design This Multimedia Projector is designed with the most advanced technology for portability, durability, and ease of use. This projector utilizes built-in multimedia features, a palette of 16.77 million colors, and matrix liquid crystal display (LCD) technology. ◆ Large Screen in Limited Space - Short focus lens allows you to project large images from short distance. (p. 14) ◆ Antitheft Alarm Function This projector is equipped with an Antitheft alarm function which sounds when a vibration is detected. (pp. 48, 50 - 52) ◆ Security Features - The projector cannot be operated without remote control. Keep the remote control securely at hand to minimize the risk of theft. - Easily identifiable orange cabinet for security. - The PIN cord lock guards the projector from an unauthorized user. (pp. 19, 47, 48). ◆ Logo Function The Logo function allows you to customize the screen logo. The Logo page identifies the owner of the projector. (pp. 43, 44) ◆ Compact Design This projector is designed to be compact in size and weight. It is easy to carry and work anywhere you want to use. ◆ Quick Termination The AC power cord can be unplugged immediately after turning off the projector without waiting for the projector to cool down. (p. 20) ◆ Digital Zoom (for Computer) The digital zoom function allows you to focus on crucial information during a presentation. You can expand the images approx. 16 times the screen size and compress them to approx. half of the screen size. (p. 34) ◆ Blackboard Function A blackboard✳ can be used as a projection screen. (pp. 31, 38) ✳ The board color is limited to Green. ◆ Multilanguage Menu Display The Operation menu is available in 16 languages; English, German, French, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese, Dutch, Swedish, Finnish, Polish, Hungarian, Romanian, Russian, Chinese, Korean, or Japanese. (p. 42)

User Manual - Projector Central
by g00ndala 0 Comments favorite 16 Viewed Download 0 Times

Features and Design This Multimedia Projector is designed with the most advanced technology for portability, durability, and ease of use. This projector utilizes built-in multimedia features, a palette of 16.77 million colors, and matrix liquid crystal display (LCD) technology. ◆ Compact Design ◆ Multilanguage Menu Display This projector is designed compact in size and weight. It is easy to carry and work anywhere you wish to use. ◆ Compatibility The projector widely accepts various video and computer input signals including: C o m p u t e r s , 6 C o l o r s y s t e m s ( PA L , SECAM, NTSC, NTSC4.43, PAL-M, and PAL-N), Component video, S-Video and RGB scart. ◆ Logo Function ◆ Simple Computer System Setting The projector has the Multi-scan system to conform to almost all computer output signals quickly. (p.26) The digital zoom function expands (to approx. 16 times of the screen size) the image size, allowing you to focus on crucial information during the presentation. (p.33) The Logo function allows you to customize the screen logo with the Logo functions. (p.42-44) You can capture an image for the screen logo, choose a logo between provided and captured. ◆ Power Management ◆ Digital Zoom (for Computer) Operation menu is available in 16 languages: English, German, French, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese, Dutch, Swedish, Finnish, Polish, Hungarian, Romanian, Russian, Chinese, Korean, and Japanese. (p.41) The Power management function reduces power consumption and maintains the lamp life. (p.46) ◆ Lamp Control Brightness of the projection lamp can be selected. (p.47) ◆ Noise Reduction function ◆ Security Function The Noise reduction function helps you to reduce the contained noise on the screen to get smoother images. (p.39) ◆ Blackboard Function Blackboard* can be used as a projection screen. *The board color is limited to Green. (p.30, 37) ◆ Input Search Function ✔ Note: The Security function helps you to ensure the security with the Key lock (p.48) and the PIN code lock (p.18, 48, 49) functions. You can lock the operation on the projector and the remote control. Also you can prevent unauthorized persons from using the projector. Input signal can be searched automatically. (p.45)

User's Manual - metro technical services

❏ SD Memory Card Viewer ✽ efer to the owner’s manual below for details R about network and memory viewer function. ■ Network Set-up and Operation (For Windows / For Macintosh) ■ Memory Viewer function ■ PJ Network Manager (For Windows) Features and Design This Multimedia Projector is designed with the most advanced technology for portability, durability, and ease of use. This projector utilizes built-in multimedia features, a palette of 16.77 million colors, and matrix liquid crystal display (LCD) technology. ◆ arge Screen in Limited Space L Short focus lens allows you to project large images from short distance (p.14). Images can be projected on the floor. ◆ ecurity Function S The Security function helps you to ensure security of the projector. With the Key lock function, you can lock the operation on the top control or remote control (p.51). PIN code lock functions prevents unauthorized use of the projector (pp.20, 52–53). ◆Useful Functions for Presentations T -  he digital zoom function expands (to approx. 16 times of the screen size) the image size, allowing you to focus on crucial information during the presentation. (p.36) ◆Logo Function The Logo function allows you to customize the screen logo. The Logo page identifies the owner of the projector (pp.47 48). , The Operation menu is available in 16 languages: English, German, French, Italian, Spanish, Portuguese, Dutch, Swedish, Finnish, Polish, Hungarian, Romanian, Russian, Chinese, Korean, and Japanese (p.45). ◆Power Management The Power management function reduces power consumption and maintains lamp life (p.50). ◆Simple Computer System Setting The projector has a Multi-scan system to conform to almost all computer output signals quickly (p.28). (pp.32-33, 40-41) *The board color is limited to Green. -  t the time of simple projection on the colored A wall, you can get the close color image to the color image projected on a white screen by selecting the similar color to the wall color from the preset four colors. ◆Multilanguage Menu Display ◆Antitheft Alarm Function This projector is equipped with an Antitheft alarm function which sounds when vibration is detected (pp.56–59). A built-in rechargeable battery is used for the alarm. -  blackboard can be used as a projection screen. A ◆Input Search Function Input signal can be searched automatically. (p.49) ◆Compatibility The projector widely accepts various video and computer input signals including; Computers, 6 Color systems (PAL, SECAM, NTSC, NTSC4.43, PAL-M, or PAL-N), Component video, S-Video and RGB scart.

Appendix A - HUD
by Carolyn 0 Comments favorite 11 Viewed Download 0 Times

(1) the acquisition of real property (including air rights, water rights, and other interests therein) which is Section 105(a) Activities assisted under this title may include only— (A) blighted, deteriorated, deteriorating, undeveloped, or inappropriately developed from the standpoint of sound community development and growth; (B) appropriate for rehabilitation or conservation activities; (C) appropriate for the preservation or restoration of historic sites, the beautification of urban land, the conservation of open spaces, natural resources, and scenic areas, the provision of recreational opportunities, or the guidance of urban development; (D) to be used for the provision of public works, facilities, and improvements eligible for assistance under this title; or (E) to be used for other public purposes State Community Development Block Grant Program Appendix A ❖ 1 Section 105(a)(2) (2) the acquisition, construction, reconstruction, or installation (including design features and improvements with respect to such construction, reconstruction, or installation that promote energy efficiency) of public works, facilities (except for buildings for the general conduct of government), and site or other improvements; Section 105(a)(3) (3) code enforcement in deteriorated or deteriorating areas in which such enforcement, together with public or private improvements or services to be provided, may be expected to arrest the decline of the area; Section 105(a)(4) (4) clearance, demolition, removal, reconstruction, and rehabilitation (including rehabilitation which promotes energy efficiency) of buildings and improvements (including interim assistance, and financing public or private acquisition for reconstruction or rehabilitation, and reconstruction or rehabilitation, of privately owned properties, and including the renovation of closed school buildings);

Patent Abuse Reduction Act - Senator John Cornyn

113TH CONGRESS 1ST SESSION S. ll To amend title 35, United States Code, to add procedural requirements for patent infringement suits. IN THE SENATE OF THE UNITED STATES Mr. CORNYN llllllllll introduced the following bill; which was read twice and referred to the Committee on llllllllll A BILL To amend title 35, United States Code, to add procedural requirements for patent infringement suits. 1 Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representa- 2 tives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, 3 4 SECTION 1. SHORT TITLE. This Act may be cited as the ‘‘Patent Abuse Reduc- 5 tion Act of 2013’’. 6 7 SEC. 2. PLEADING REQUIREMENTS. (a) IN GENERAL.—Chapter 29 of title 35, United 8 States Code, is amended by inserting after section 281 the 9 following: OLL13310 S.L.C. 2 1 ‘‘§ 281A. Pleading requirements for patent infringe2 3 ment actions ‘‘In a civil action arising under any Act of Congress 4 relating to patents, a party alleging infringement shall in5 clude in the initial complaint, counterclaim, or cross-claim 6 for patent infringement— 7 8 ‘‘(1) an identification of each patent allegedly infringed; 9 ‘‘(2) an identification of each claim of each pat- 10 ent identified under paragraph (1) that is allegedly 11 infringed; 12 ‘‘(3) for each claim identified under paragraph 13 (2), an identification of each accused apparatus, 14 product, feature, device, method, system, process, 15 function, act, service, or other instrumentality (re- 16 ferred to in this section as an ‘accused instrumen- 17 tality’) alleged to infringe the claim; 18 ‘‘(4) for each accused instrumentality identified 19 under paragraph (3), an identification with particu- 20 larity, if known, of— 21 22 ‘‘(A) the name or model number of each accused instrumentality; and 23 ‘‘(B) the name of each accused method, 24 system, process, function, act, or service, or the 25 name or model number of each apparatus, 26 product, feature, or device that, when used, al- OLL13310 S.L.C. 3 1 legedly results in the practice of the claimed in- 2 vention; 3 ‘‘(5) for each accused instrumentality identified 4 under paragraph (3), an explanation of— 5 ‘‘(A) where each element of each asserted 6 claim identified under paragraph (2) is found 7 within the accused instrumentality; 8 ‘‘(B) whether each such element is in- 9 fringed literally or under the doctrine of equiva- 10 lents; and 11 ‘‘(C) with detailed specificity, how the 12 terms in each asserted claim identified under 13 paragraph (2) correspond to the functionality of 14 the accused instrumentality; 15 ‘‘(6) for each claim that is alleged to have been 16 infringed indirectly, a description of— 17 ‘‘(A) the direct infringement; 18 ‘‘(B) any person alleged to be a direct in- 19 fringer known to the party alleging infringe- 20 ment; and 21 ‘‘(C) the acts of the alleged indirect in- 22 fringer that contribute to or are inducing the 23 direct infringement; 24 ‘‘(7) a description of the right of the party al- 25 leging infringement to assert each— OLL13310

Patent Transparency and Improvements Act

A bill to promote transparency in patent ownership and make other improvements to the patent system, and for other purposes. IN THE SENATE OF THE ... 113TH CONGRESS 1ST SESSION S. ll A bill to promote transparency in patent ownership and make other improvements to the patent system, and for other purposes. IN THE SENATE OF THE UNITED STATES llllllllll Mr. LEAHY (for himself, Mr. LEE, and Mr. WHITEHOUSE) introduced the following bill; which was read twice and referred to the Committee on llllllllll A BILL A bill to promote transparency in patent ownership and make other improvements to the patent system, and for other purposes. 1 Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representa- 2 tives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, 3 SECTION 1. SHORT TITLE; TABLE OF CONTENTS. 4 (a) SHORT TITLE.—This Act may be cited as the 5 ‘‘Patent Transparency and Improvements Act of 2013’’. 6 (b) TABLE OF CONTENTS.—The table of contents for 7 this Act is as follows: Sec. Sec. Sec. Sec. 1. 2. 3. 4. Short title; table of contents. Definitions. Transparency of patent ownership. Customer stay. ALB13912 S.L.C. 2 Sec. Sec. Sec. Sec. Sec. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. Bad-faith demand letters. Small business education, outreach, and information access. Improved post-issuance procedures. Protection of intellectual-property licenses in bankruptcy. Codification of the double-patenting doctrine for first-inventor-to-file patents. Sec. 10. Technical corrections to the Leahy-Smith America Invents Act. Sec. 11. Reports. Sec. 12. Effective date.

Autodesk Inventor Tutorial 2
by Kojack 0 Comments favorite 15 Viewed Download 0 Times

Autodesk Inventor is a parametric feature-based solid modeling application. Parameters of all objects are modifiable. To construct a 3D solid model, you think about how to decompose it into features, construct the features one by one, and combine them as you construct them. To construct the solid features, you either make sketches or select a pre-constructed solid feature from the menu. Sketched Solid Features Sketched solid features derive from sketches. There are four basic kinds of sketched solid features: extruded, revolved, loft, and sweep. In addition, there are other kinds of sketched features: coil, rib, and split. Extruded Feature To make an extruded solid feature, you make a sketch and extrude the sketch in a direction perpendicular to the plane of the sketch. (See Figure 2–1.) You extrude the sketch in either direction or from mid-plane. Loft Feature A loft solid feature builds on multiple sketches. It has a variable cross section defined by two or more sketches residing on different sketch planes. To construct a loft solid, you construct two or more sketches on the different sketch planes, and loft from one sketch to another sketch. Figure 2–3 shows a set of sketches and a loft solid constructed from the sketc...

Autodesk SketchBook Pro
by Kojack 0 Comments favorite 25 Viewed Download 0 Times

Introduction 7 Sketching.................................................................................................................................................................. 7 Clutch ........................................................................................................................................................................ 7 Toolbar ...................................................................................................................................................................... 8 Information toolbar ............................................................................................................................................. 9 Gestures ................................................................................................................................................................... 9 Zoom into and out of the canvas .....................................................................................................................9 Reposition the canvas ..........................................................................................................................................10 Brush Properties puck .......................................................................................................................................12 Access the Brush Properties puck .................................................................................................................. 12 Resize a brush .......................................................................................................................................................... 12 Corner tools ........................................................................................................................................................... 13 Slider fidelity .......................................................................................................................................................... 13 Glossary Change brushes, colors, and your view 18 Select a brush ....................................................................................................................................................... 18 Radial menu – Select a brush ........................................................................................................................... 18 Editor – Select a brush ......................................................................................................................................... 18 Customize brushes............................................................................................................................................. 19 Change brush properties .................................................................................................................................... 19 Color Wheel ........................................................................................................................................................... 21 Change color panels ............................................................................................................................................. 21 Select a color ........................................................................................................................................................... 22 Color Editor.............................................................................................................................................................. 22 Change RGB and HSB ...................................................................................................................................... 23 Swatch panel ....................................................................................................................................................... 24 Select a swatch ....................................................................................................................................................... 24 Create and change a swatch .............................................................................................................................25 Change your view ............................................................................................................................................... 26 Zoom in and move around a sketch ............................................................................................................. 26 Zoom out of a sketch .......................................................................................................................................... 27 View the full canvas ............................................................................................................................................. 28 Gallery 29 Edit ...................................................................................................................................................................... 29 New/Import .................................................................................................................................................... 29 Export 2SD ..................................................................................................................................................... 29 Share ................................................................................................................................................................. 29 Copy/Delete .................................................................................................................................................. 29 Sketching and painting 30 Create a new sketch ..........................................................................................................................................30 Import a sketch ....................................................................................................................................................30 Layered images ...................................................................................................................................................... 30 Gallery and saving ................................................................................................................................................ 30 Importing a sketch .............................................................................................................................................. 31 Drawshapes ........................................................................................................................................................... 32 Flood fill and area ............................................................................................................................................... 33 Symmetry ............................................................................................................................................................... 34 Undo and redo ..................................................................................................................................................... 35 Undo brushstrokes ................................................................................................................................................ 35 Redo brushstrokes ................................................................................................................................................. 35 iii | P a g e Adding text 36 How do I add text ............................................................................................................................................... 36 Transforming text ............................................................................................................................................... 36 Using layers 37 Layers and the Layer Editor ............................................................................................................................ 37 What are layers? ..................................................................................................................................................... 37 How do I use layers? ............................................................................................................................................ 38 Add a layer ............................................................................................................................................................. 38 Duplicate a layer ................................................................................................................................................. 39 Add an image....................................................................................................................................................... 40 Merge layers ......................................................................................................................................................... 41 Delete a layer ...................................................................................................................................................... 42 Hide and show a layer ..................................................................................................................................... 42 Reorder layers ...................................................................................................................................................... 43 Change layer opacity........................................................................................................................................ 44 Preserve layer transparency ........................................................................................................................... 45 Blend modes ......................................................................................................................................................... 45 Multiply layers ........................................................................................................................................................ 46 Add layers ................................................................................................................................................................. 46 Screen layers ........................................................................................................................................................... 46 Apply blend modes ............................................................................................................................................47 Transforming a layer 48 Move, rotate, or scale a layer........................................................................................................................ 48 Save, export, and post sketches 50 Save your sketch ................................................................................................................................................. 50 Export your sketch .............................................................................................................................................50 Export options ......................................................................................................................................................... 51 Open a saved sketch .......................................................................................................................................... 51 Changing preferences 52 General ................................................................................................................................................................... 52 Brushes and Colors ............................................................................................................................................ 53 Corner Shortcuts................................................................................................................................................. 54 Factory Defaults .................................................................................................................................................. 54 Getting SketchBook information 55 Help .......................................................................................................................................................................... 55 About ....................................................................................................................................................................... 55 News ........................................................................................................................................................................ 55 Appendix - Samsung 56 S Pen Mode .............................................................................................................................................................. 56 S Pen menu .............................................................................................................................................................. 56 Easy Clip .............................................................................................................................................................. 56

Web application development with Laravel PHP Framework version 4

Author(s) Title Number of Pages Date Jamal Armel Web application development with Laravel PHP Framework version 4 53 pages 11 April 2014 Degree Bachelor of Engineering Degree Programme Media Engineering Specialisation option .NET application development and Hybrid Media Instructor(s) Aarne Klemetti, Senior Lecturer The purpose of this thesis work was to learn a new PHP framework and use it efficiently to build an eCommerce web application for a small start-up freelancing company that will let potential customers check products by category and pass orders securely. To fulfil this set of requirements, a system consisting of a web application with a backend was designed and implemented using built in Laravel features such as Composer, Eloquent, Blade and Artisan and a WAMP stack. The web application was built using the Laravel framework version 4, a modern PHP framework that aims at making PHP development easier, faster and more intuitive. The web application was built following the MVC architecture pattern. Admin panels were created for easily updating and managing the categories and products and uploading product images as well. A public interface was made available also to let registered users to log in and add orders to their carts and proceed to check out using PayPal. The application is easily expandable and features can be added or removed effortlessly thanks to the Laravel’s ability to manage packages through Composer’s Packagist online repository. The results proved that Laravel 4 is effectively a premium choice for a PHP framework that helps developers rapidly build secure, upgradable web applications. Keywords PHP, Laravel 4, MVC, Database, eCommerce

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