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Tujuan Proses Tersusunnya rencana pengadaan barang/jasa sesuai dengan kebutuhan perusahaan selama periode anggaran kerja dan dapat direalisasikan secara tepat waktu. Indikator Risiko Utama 1. Kebutuhan atas barang / jasa yang bersifat mendesak 2. Penyedia atas barang / jasa yang dibutuhkan jumlahnya sangat terbatas 3. Barang / jasa yang dibutuhkan tidak tersedia di pasar Risiko: 1. Rencana pengadaan barang dan jasa tidak disusun secara baik dan tepat waktu 2. Rencana pengadaan barang dan jasa tidak dapat direalisasikan 3. Rencana pengadaan barang / jasa tidak memperhitungkan kenaikan harga yang signifikan 4. Rencana pengadaan barang / jasa tidak mempertimbangkan ketersediaan barang / jasa yang dibutuhkan Pengendalian yang Dibutuhkan: 1. Penyusunan rencana pengadaan barang / jasa harus didasarkan pada kebutuhan atas barang / jasa dari seluruh unit kerja 2. Penyusunan rencana pengadaan barang / jasa harus mempertimbangkan waktu proses pengadaan dan pemenuhan atas barang / jasa terkait 3. Penyusunan rencana pengadaan barang / jasa harus memperhitungkan fluktuasi kenaikan harga dan ketersediaan barang / jasa yang dibutuhkan Definisi dan Terminologi: 1. Pengadaan Barang dan Jasa adalah kegiatan pengadaan barang dan jasa yang sudah direncanakan, dibutuhkan dan dilaksanakan oleh perusahaan dengan menggunakan dana perusahaan sesuai dengan yang telah dicantumkan dalam Rencana Kerja dan Anggaran Perusahaan. 2. Barang dan Jasa adalah semua bentuk produk dan / atau layanan yang dibutuhkan oleh Pengguna Barang dan Jasa 3. Penyedia Barang dan Jasa adalah badan usaha, termasuk BUMN, badan hukum, atau orang perseorangan / subjek hokum yang kegiatan usahanya menyediakan barang dan jasa. 4. Dokumen Pengadaan adalah dokumen yang disediakn oleh Pantia Pengadaan atau Unit Kerja yang berwenang sebagai pedoman dalam proses pembuatan dan penyampaian penawaran oleh penyedia barang ...
Signs and symptoms do not exist as an island by themselves, but must be looked at in the greater context of the entire clinical picture. All the patient’s information such as age, past medical history, prior surgeries, behavioral risk factors, and other data help us to intelligently complete the diagnostic puzzle. Classic presentations taken directly from authoritative textbooks often predominate on board exams. In real life, patients frequently skip the book and present with their own collection of complaints and findings, often differing from the classic by varying degrees. This list of signs and symptoms discussed is taken directly from the Model for the Clinical Practice of Emergency Medicine. GENERAL PRESENTATIONS Altered mental status Altered mental status (AMS) is a relative term, and includes many distinctly different clinical states such as delirium, dementia, coma, and psychiatric conditions. Delirium is abrupt in onset, and characterized by a fluctuating course of confusion and disordered attention. It may be caused by infection, dysfunction of a variety of organ systems, an acute neurologic event, hypoxia, hypoglycemia, and a variety of drugs and medications. Table 1-1 lists the classic diagnosis to consider when evaluating altered mental status in conjunction with certain other complaints or findings. TABLE 1-1 Classic Diagnosis with Altered Mental Status Clinical Presentation of AMS and … Visual or auditory hallucinations Auditory hallucinations Insulin or oral hypoglycemics Fruity smell on breath Alcohol smell on breath Consider… Delirium Psychiatric causes Hypoglycemia Ketosis / Hyperglycemia Alcohol intoxication Hypoglycemia Head trauma Confabulation Thiamine deficiency Headache Acute CNS event or infection Carbon Monoxide Pinpoint pupils Narcotic use Pontine bleed Infants/ Children Accidental ingestion Hypoglycemia Intussusception Young adults Substance abuse Elderly / demented patients Urinary tract infection Polypharmacy Depression Unequal pupils Head trauma / herniation Brain aneurysm Focal neurologic findings Acute CNS event, abscess Enlarged thyroid Myxedema coma Fever Meningitis, encephalitis Brain abscess (HIV?) Sepsis Seizure Heat stroke Cocaine intoxication Very high fever, add … History of seizures Supratherapeutic drug levels Post-ictal state Head trauma Asterixis, liver disease Hepatic encephalopathy Chronic Renal Failure Acid Base disorder Electrolyte disturbance History of COPD / CHF / MI Hypoxia History of HIV / AIDS Brain abscess Toxoplasmosis Cryptococcus Hypotension Acute cardiac event Hypoxia Sepsis Trauma Drug ingestion Syncope
“If car companies are able to exclude competing suppliers from the market for replacement parts, all the benefits from competition…would disappear, with an estimated immediate harm to consumers of just over $1.5 billion per year.” – MiCRA, Microeconomics Consulting & Research Associates, Inc., Economic Study CONGRESS MUST ACT NOW TO PRESERVE COMPETITION FOR CONSUMERS, BUSINESSES AND THE U.S. ECONOMY SUPPORT A LEGISLATIVE CHANGE TO THE PATENT CHALLENGE Car Companies are Creating a Monopoly at the Expense of Consumers. Car companies are working to maximize profits at the expense of consumers and businesses across the country. The major car companies already control more than 72 percent of the collision parts market. They are obtaining design patents in record numbers; design patents for collision repair parts have more than doubled since 2005. If this disturbing trend continues and if they continue enforcing these patents, competition in the automotive collision parts industry will cease to exist (see chart below). Competition is good for the U.S. economy – it supports jobs nationwide. The quality is assured by manufacturers and distributors who provide warranties on their parts. QPC members often have warranties that exceed those offered by the car companies. Many quality alternative parts are certified by an independent third party. The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety has said: “The source of a car’s cosmetic crash parts is irrelevant to crashworthiness.” Share your support for the PARTS Act with your members of Congress via the “Write Congress” widget powered by POPVOX. Visit KeepAutoPartsAffordable.org and follow these four easy steps: 1. Click “Support the Bill” 2. Fill out the quick step-by-step form For more than 60 years, American consumers have enjoyed the benefit of competition when repairing a damaged vehicle. Without the availability of alternative collision repair parts, car companies will gain a monopoly, costing consumers an estimated additional $1.5 billion. Insurance Costs Will Increase. The elimination of quality alternative collision repair parts as a viable option for consumers’ cars will result in higher repair costs. According to insurers, insurance costs may increase by $3 billion. The interests of consumers, businesses and the economy are best served by protecting competition in ...
WElCOmE! Thank you for your interest in becoming part of the NAPA family. For more than 80 years, NAPA AUTO PARTS store ownership has offered financial security, freedom and pride of business ownership, and a sense of community to thousands of individuals and their families. As a NAPA AUTO PARTS store owner, you are backed by the training, support, and name recognition of a national brand that people associate with great products and unparalleled service. When you open a NAPA AUTO PARTS store, you’re joining a network of stores with a proven business model and a network of support representatives that is available to assist you each and every day. We are dedicated to making independent store owners successful, and by continually outperforming the competition, the NAPA brand leads the aftermarket in auto parts sales. With 64 strategically placed NAPA distribution centers, your store and the more than 6,100 NAPA AUTO PARTS stores nationwide will be fully stocked with the right products at the right price. We hope this brochure will provide you with an introduction to Our Story – The NAPA Story. You will undoubtedly have many questions, so if you decide that owning a NAPA AUTO PARTS store is something you would like to pursue, we stand ready to help make your dream a reality. Thank you again for considering Our Story, Your Future. Best regards, Bob Susor President, National Automotive Parts Association
EXPECTATION STARTS WITH E CLASS SEDAN / WAGON 2014. For generations, one car has set the standards to which all other automobiles instantly aspire, and will someday adhere. Once again, leadership takes a leap ahead. Since its arrival in its original form some 60 years ago, the Mercedes -Benz E Class has devotedly fostered two virtues of leadership in the automotive world: A talent for breaking new ground in virtually every area of automotive excellence. And a knack for predicting what people will expect from all cars in the future. For decades, it’s been the standard-bearer in innovation, safety and rewarding performance. It’s been the subject of study to emulate its solidity and durability. And it’s been the object of endless idolization — from cars whose ads claim to have duplicated its iconic style, to wide recognition for inventing what is now a core category of luxury automobile. For 2014, the E Class asserts its lead once more — actually, several times more. It’s more advanced in its performance and its eco-friendliness. Intelligent Drive is a new name for its ever-expanding, industry-leading roster of innovations in both driving safety and convenience. And a stunningly redesigned body and more elegant cabin present the role -model virtues of the E Class in supermodel style. Once again, the pace of progress has been reset. And with it, so has every expectation of what an automobile can be. E 550 4matic Sport Sedan shown on cover with optional Iridium Silver metallic paint, Panorama roof, PARKTRONIC, KEYLESS GO, and Driver Assistance and Lighting Packages. E 350 4matic Sport Wagon below left with optional Cardinal Red metallic paint, Panorama roof, PARKTRONIC, KEYLESS GO, and Driver Assistance and Lighting Packages. E 350 Luxury Sedan shown below center with optional Indigo Blue metallic paint, KEYLESS GO, and Driver Assistance Package. E 63 AMG 4matic Sedan shown below with Dolomite Brown metallic paint, and optional Panorama roof, PARKTRONIC, and Driver Assistance Package. E 350 Sport Sedan shown with optional Iridium Silver metallic paint, 18" AMG wheels, Panorama roof, PARKTRONIC, KEYLESS GO, and Driver Assistance and Lighting Packages. Please see endnotes on back cover.
737-600/-700/-800/-900 OPERATIONS MANUAL THE BOEING COMPANY COPYRIGHT © 1997 THE BOEING COMPANY ALL RIGHTS RESERVED DOCUMENT NUMBER D6-27370-TBC NOVEMBER 20, 1997 Revision Number: 10 Revision Date: September 30, 2002 COPYRIGHT INFORMATION Boeing claims copyright in each page of this document only to the extent that the page contains copyrightable subject matter. Boeing also claims copyright in this document as a compilation and/or collective work. The right to reproduce, distribute, display, and make derivative works from this document, or any portion thereof, requires a license from Boeing. For more information, contact The Boeing Company, P.O. Box 3707, Seattle, Washington 98124. Boeing 707, 717, 727, 737, 747, 757, 767, 777, DC-8, DC-9, DC-10, MD-10, MD-11, MD-80, MD-90, BBJ, Boeing Business Jet, the Boeing logo symbol, and the red-white-and-blue Boeing livery are all trademarks owned by The Boeing Company; and no trademark license (either expressed or implied) is granted in connection with this document or otherwise. TABLE OF CONTENTS • Model Identification • Introduction • Abbreviations • Revision Record • List of Effective Pages • Bulletin Record • Service Bulletins • Limitations • Normal Procedures • Supplementary Procedures • Performance – Dispatch • Airplane General, Emergency Equipment, Doors, Windows • Air Systems • Anti-Ice, Rain • Automatic Flight • Communications • Electrical • Engines, APU • Fire Protection • Flight Controls • Flight Instruments, Displays • Flight Management, Navigation • Fuel • Hydraulics • Landing Gear • Warning Systems • Quick Reference Handbook (QRH) Normal Checklists • Checklist Introduction • Performance – Inflight • Non-Normal Checklists • Non-Normal Maneuvers • Index
Copyright © 1999 The Boeing Company All Rights Reserved Document Number FCT 737 NG (TM) April 1, 1999 Revision Number: 8 Revision Date: October 31, 2008 Copyright Information Boeing claims copyright in each page of this document only to the extent that the page contains copyrightable subject matter. Boeing also claims copyright in this document as a compilation and/or collective work. The right to reproduce, distribute, display, and make derivative works from this document, or any portion thereof, requires a license from Boeing. For more information, contact The Boeing Company, P.O. Box 3707, Seattle, Washington 98124. Boeing, the Boeing signature, the Boeing logo, 707, 717, 727, 737, 747, 757, 767, 777, 787, BBJ, DC-8, DC-9, DC-10, MD-10, MD-11, MD-80, MD-88, MD-90 and the Boeing livery are all trademarks of The Boeing Company. No trademark license is granted in connection with this document unless provided in writing by Boeing. Chapter Table of Contents Section 0 Title Page Preface Model Identification Introduction Abbreviations Revision Record List of Effective Pages General Information Ground Operations Takeoff and Initial Climb Climb, Cruise, Descent and Holding Approach and Missed Approach Landing Maneuvers Non-Normal Operations Appendices Operational Information Supplemental Information Index General The airplane models listed in the table below are covered in this Flight Crew Training Manual. Model 737-600 737-700 737-800 737-900 737-900ER Model numbers are used to distinguish information peculiar to one or more, but not all of the airplanes. Where information applies to all models, no reference is made to individual model numbers. If information is applicable to consecutively numbered models, a dash (–) is used in the model designator. For example, if information is applicable to 737-400 and 737-500 and 737-600 and 737-700 models, the model designator will show 737-400 – 737-700. If information is applicable to models that are not consecutively numbered, a comma (,) is used in the model designator. For example, if information is applicable to only 737-300 and 737-800 models, the model designator will show 737-300, 737-800. At this time there is no need for a unique model designator for the 737-700ER because all information that is applicable for the 737-700 also applies to the 737-700ER. If in the future, a need for a 737-700ER designator becomes necessary, it will be added.
REVISION NO.: 18 REVISION DATE: MAR 01/03 MODEL 707-300 VOLUME 1 OPERATIONS MANUAL INFORMATION COPY Copyright c 1999 THE BOEING COMPANY SEATTLE, WASHINGTON U.S.A. All Rights Reserved BOEING DOCUMENT NO. D6-3071-00 C75295 May 15, 1984 00 S71424 C35448 C43133 R02815
ABSTRACT: The use of non-metric digital cameras in close-range photogrammetric applications and machine vision has become a popular research agenda. Being an essential component of photogrammetric evaluation, camera calibration is a crucial stage for non-metric cameras. Therefore, accurate camera calibration and orientation procedures have become prerequisites for the extraction of precise and reliable 3D metric information from images. The lack of accurate inner orientation parameters can lead to unreliable results in the photogrammetric process. A camera can be well defined with its principal distance, principal point offset and lens distortion parameters. Different camera models have been formulated and used in close-range photogrammetry, but generally sensor orientation and calibration is performed with a perspective geometrical model by means of the bundle adjustment. In this study, a feed-forward network structure, learning the characteristics of the training data through the backpropagation learning algorithm, is employed to model the distortions measured for the Olympus E-510 SLR camera system that are later used in the geometric calibration process. It is intended to introduce an alternative process to be used at photogrammetric calibration stage. Experimental results for SLR camera with two focal length setting (14 and 42 mm) were estimated using standard calibration and neural network techniques. The modeling process with ANNs is described and the results are quantitatively analyzed. Results show the robustness of the ANN approach in this particular modeling problem and confirm its value as an alternative to conventional techniques. robust recovery of camera parameters via on-the-job calibration. For this reason, stand-alone camera calibration has again emerged as an important issue in close-range photogrammetry, and it also remains a topic of research interest in computer vision (Remondino and Fraser, 2006) ...