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Wedding Music The Age Old Dilemma Between Live Music or A DJ Set

Book Live offer an impartial entertainment booking service and, unlike many of our competitors, are not trying to sell an in-house band or act.

a the future of al-qaeda - The Investigative Project on Terrorism

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. Published April 2013 Printed in Canada © Her Majesty the Queen in Right of Canada Photo credit: 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. Publié en avril 2013 Imprimé au Canada © Sa Majesté la Reine du chef du Canada Crédit photo : Ce document est imprimé avec de l’encre sans danger pour l’environement

AXLE SHAFTS - FRONT Article Text - Webs

Power from transaxle is transferred to driving wheels by 2 axle shafts. Both axle shafts use Constant Velocity (CV) joints at inner and outer ends. CV joints are enclosed in CV boots, and connected by an intermediate shaft. Intermediate shaft is splined on both ends. Retaining rings retain intermediate shaft in the inner and outer CV joints. A retaining ring retains inner CV joint stub in differential side gear. Outer CV joint stub is splined into wheel hub, and secured by a spindle nut. Left axle has a dynamic damper to reduce vibration. The following are possible types of Constant Velocity (CV) joints used on axle shaft: Birfield Joint (BJ), Double Offset Joint (DOJ), Rzeppa Joint (RJ) and Tripod Joint (TJ). Determine type of CV joint used prior to disassembly. See AXLE SHAFT SPECIFICATIONS table under INSTALLATION. Note type of boot and location prior to removal. See BAND & BOOT APPLICATION. Install a NEW retaining ring each time axle shaft is removed from transaxle. Article Text (p. 3) 1992 Mitsubishi Mirage For Dan's Transmission Service 10 Jefferson Place Fort Walton Beach FL 32548 © 1997 Mitchell Repair Information Company, All Rights Reserved. Monday, April 01, 2002 09:00AM

Best Practices for Flexible Pipe Integrity Evolve

perators... are increasingly recognizing the need for a systematic assessment and management of flexible pipe integrity, but the identification of critical criteria and the means to best achieve valid and efficient inspection and monitoring (I&M) continues to evolve. Emerging technologies in I&M and operators’ expanding implementation of riskbased management are leading the way toward achieving a comprehensive integrity management approach for flexible pipeline and riser systems worldwide. Flexible pipes are being installed and operated in more marginal and challenging offshore conditions, adding to the complexity of acquiring complete and valid data for the determination of their integrity. Especially important is the accurate assessment of the remaining life of a flexible riser so operators can avoid costly premature change outs. To further develop the definition of best practices in flexible pipe integrity assurance, the SureFlex Joint Industry Project (JIP) presented key findings from its extensive 20-month-long survey work, including flexible pipe use worldwide, statistics on design limits, damage, and failure incidences. Conducted under the auspices of the Oil and Gas UK, a trade association for the United Kingdom upstream oil and gas industry, the “State of the Art Report on Flexible Pipe Integrity and Guidance Note on Monitoring Methods and Integrity Assurance for Unbonded Flexible Pipes (2010)” revisited the state of flexible pipe since the first survey in 2001 to 2002. The scope of work was international in its content and had the support of international companies outside of the UK.

Sample Résumé #1 - National FFA Organization

My short-term goal is to obtain work experience and a two-year degree in horticulture. My long-term goal is to operate my own landscaping business in my hometown. Education Completed a landscaping design course at the local community college. Attended a three-day night course through the Cooperative Extension Service. Toured two local greenhouses. FFA Leadership activities/awards Star Greenhand, freshman year Chapter in Agribusiness, junior year Chairman, spring flower and bulb sale committee Chapter reporter, junior year Section reporter, senior year School leadership activities/awards Class treasurer, freshman year Cross country team, sophomore–senior year Band and chorus, freshman–senior year National Honor Society, senior year Community leadership activities/awards Assistant superintendent, horticulture department at county fair Member, United Methodist Church Volunteer worker, annual Lions Club fund-raiser Professional associations Junior member, National Turf Growers Association Subscriber, Landscaper International Member, Ducks Unlimited Other accomplishments First place, floriculture arrangement, county fair, sophomore year References John Doe 5678 Second Place Here, XX 00000 555-000-0000 Mary Jay 1234 First Place There, XX 00000 555-555-5555 Don Done 9101 Third Street Over, XX 00000 000-555-5555 Part 3: Stars and National Officer Candidates 57 Sample Résumé #2 ERICA WISE 200 West Bloom Street Fresno, CA 93722 555-555-5555 Fresno-Central FFA Chapter, California Association FFA CAREER OBJECTIVE I am attending California State University—Fresno (CSUF), majoring in agricultural education/ communications. Upon graduation from CSUF, it is my goal to work in journalism with a focus on agriculturally-related news. QUALIFICATIONS • Proven writing skills • Ability to work independently or with a multidisciplinary team • Experience in program presentation EMPLOYMENT HISTORY F & F Contracting, Inc. June 2002–present Office Assistant The Maize September 2005–October 2005 Cashier The Fresno Bee September 2006–present Reporter EDUCATION California State University Fresno Majoring in agricultural education/communications August 2006–present Central High School—West Campus

26th Annual National Accordion Convention Summary Westin Park ...

Westin Park Central Hotel - Dallas, Texas - March 7-9, 2013 It was another great year for the 26th Annual National Accordion Convention held in Dallas, Texas at the Westin Park Central Hotel on March 7-9, 2013. NAA President, Norman Seaton, and NAA Officers and Board Members did a superb job of organizing and managing this fun-filled 3-day adventure with workshops, concerts, vendor demonstrations and more. We were pleased to have Yiru Liu as honored guest as the Chinese Accordion Ambassador. She is an accomplished bayan and piano accordion player and represented China at the 2011 Coupe Modiale. Thursday activities included the now famous Accordion Band Camp with the NAA Youth Band and Recreational Fun Band directed by Dick Albreski, the rock and roll celebration of American Bandstand music directed by Gordon Kohl, and the light classical accordion band led by Jessica Faltot. The all-day band practice was punctuated by the evening performances. The Youth Band has shown much improvement over the years, with more of the kids playing solos. The youth participants included: Bria Smith, Hannah Swiney, Becca Smith, Isaac Elliott, Timothy Granger, Job Elliott, Abigail Bringham and Madz Smith. The group performed: This is our Song for You, Polish Medley, Que Sera Sera, The Accordion March and Dark Eyes. Each of these young individuals exhibited growth in their performance skills undoubtedly encouraged by their teachers: Dick Albreski and Greg Klugiewicz. Albreski and Klugiewicz have done a remarkable job working with these young folks. Albreski continues to teach in Oklahoma, continuing his life’s work with young accordionists.

A2090 719
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IBM A2090-719 Exam Exam Code: A2090-719 Exam Name: Assessment: InfoSphere Warehouse V9.5-Assessment Updated: 2014-06-05 Q & A: 93 PDF(Printable Version) $ 39.00

Climate Change 2014: Impacts, Adaptation, and Vulnerability ...

Human interference with the climate system is occurring,1 and climate change poses risks for human and natural systems (Figure SPM.1). The assessment of impacts, adaptation, and vulnerability in the Working Group II contribution to the IPCC’s Fifth Assessment Report (WGII AR5) evaluates how patterns of risks and potential benefits are shifting due to climate change. It considers how impacts and risks related to climate change can be reduced and managed through adaptation and mitigation. The report assesses needs, options, opportunities, constraints, resilience, limits, and other aspects associated with adaptation. Climate change involves complex interactions and changing likelihoods of diverse impacts. A focus on risk, which is new in this report, supports decision-making in the context of climate change, and complements other elements of the report. People and societies may perceive or rank risks and potential benefits differently, given diverse values and goals. Compared to past WGII reports, the WGII AR5 assesses a substantially larger knowledge base of relevant scientific, technical, and socioeconomic literature. Increased literature has facilitated comprehensive assessment across a broader set of topics and sectors, with expanded coverage of human systems, adaptation, and the ocean. See Background Box SPM.1.2 Section A of this summary characterizes observed impacts, vulnerability and exposure, and adaptive responses to date. Section B examines future risks and potential benefits. Section C considers principles for effective adaptation and the broader interactions among adaptation, mitigation, and sustainable development. Background Box SPM.2 defines central concepts, and Background Box SPM.3 introduces terms used to convey the degree of certainty in key findings. Chapter references in brackets and in footnotes indicate support for findings, figures, and tables. Figure SPM.1: Illustration of the core concepts of the WGII AR5. Risk of climate-related impacts results from the interaction of climate-related hazards (including hazardous events and trends) with the vulnerability and exposure of human and natural systems. Changes in both the climate system (left) and socioeconomic processes including adaptation and mitigation (right) are drivers of hazards, exposure, and vulnerability. [19.2, Figure 19-1]...

IPCC AR4 Chapter 10 - Global Climate Projections

The future climate change results assessed in this chapter are based on a hierarchy of models, ranging from AtmosphereOcean General Circulation Models (AOGCMs) and Earth System Models of Intermediate Complexity (EMICs) to Simple Climate Models (SCMs). These models are forced with concentrations of greenhouse gases and other constituents derived from various emissions scenarios ranging from nonmitigation scenarios to idealised long-term scenarios. In general, we assess non-mitigated projections of future climate change at scales from global to hundreds of kilometres. Further assessments of regional and local climate changes are provided in Chapter 11. Due to an unprecedented, joint effort by many modelling groups worldwide, climate change projections are now based on multi-model means, differences between models can be assessed quantitatively and in some instances, estimates of the probability of change of important climate system parameters complement expert judgement. New results corroborate those given in the Third Assessment Report (TAR). Continued greenhouse gas emissions at or above current rates will cause further warming and induce many changes in the global climate system during the 21st century that would very likely be larger than those observed during the 20th century. Mean Temperature All models assessed here, for all the non-mitigation scenarios considered, project increases in global mean surface air temperature (SAT) continuing over the 21st century, driven mainly by increases in anthropogenic greenhouse gas concentrations, with the warming proportional to the associated radiative forcing. There is close agreement of globally averaged SAT multi-model mean warming for the early 21st century for concentrations derived from the three non-mitigated IPCC Special Report on Emission Scenarios (SRES: B1, A1B and A2) scenarios (including only anthropogenic forcing) run by the AOGCMs (warming averaged for 2011 to 2030 compared to 1980 to 1999 is between +0.64°C and +0.69°C, with a range of only 0.05°C). Thus, this warming rate is affected little by different scenario assumptions or different model sensitivities, and is consistent with that observed for the past few decades (see Chapter 3).

Detection and Attribution of Climate Change: from Global to Regional

Atmospheric Temperatures More than half of the observed increase in global mean surface temperature (GMST) from 1951 to 2010 is very likely1 due to the observed anthropogenic increase in greenhouse gas (GHG) concentrations. The consistency of observed and modeled changes across the climate system, including warming of the atmosphere and ocean, sea level rise, ocean acidification and changes in the water cycle, the cryosphere and climate extremes points to a large-scale warming resulting primarily from anthropogenic increases in GHG concentrations. Solar forcing is the only known natural forcing acting to warm the climate over this period but it has increased much less than GHG forcing, and the observed pattern of long-term tropospheric warming and stratospheric cooling is not consistent with the expected response to solar irradiance variations. The Atlantic Multi-decadal Oscillation (AMO) could be a confounding influence but studies that find a significant role for the AMO show that this does not project strongly onto 1951–2010 temperature trends. {10.3.1, Table 10.1} It is extremely likely that human activities caused more than half of the observed increase in GMST from 1951 to 2010. This assessment is supported by robust evidence from multiple studies using different methods. Observational uncertainty has been explored much more thoroughly than previously and the assessment now considers observations from the first decade of the 21st century and simulations from a new generation of climate models whose ability to simulate historical climate has improved in many respects relative to the previous generation of models considered in AR4. Uncertainties in forcings and in climate models’ temperature responses to individual forcings and difficulty in distinguishing the patterns of temperature response due to GHGs and other anthropogenic forcings prevent a more precise quantification of the temperature changes attributable to GHGs. {9.4.1, 9.5.3, 10.3.1, Figure 10.5, Table 10.1} GHGs contributed a global mean surface warming likely to be between 0.5°C and 1.3°C over the period 1951–2010, with the contributions from other anthropogenic forcings likely to be between –0.6°C and 0.1°C, from natural forcings likely to be between –0.1°C and 0.1°C, and from internal variability likely to be between –0.1°C and 0.1°C. Together these assessed contributions are consistent with the observed warming of approximately 0.6°C over this period. {10.3.1, Figure 10.5} It is virtually certain that internal variability alone cannot account for the observed global warming since 1951. The observed global-scale warming since 1951 is large compared to climate model estimates of internal variability on 60-year time scales.