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Entering a new phone contact 1. From the Home screen, touch Contacts, then touch the + to the left of the search bar to start a New Contact. A pop up will let you select the location to store the contact. Select your option. 3. Scroll down for more fields. • Touch Postal address to assign the contact to a postal address. • Touch Organization to enter an organization. • To add IM address, tap add more fields to choose Nickname, Website, Notes, Birthday, and Anniversary. • When you finish entering information, touch Done. 2. Touch contact fields to enter information: • Touch the Photo ID box to choose a picture to identify the contact. • Touch First name, then enter a first name for the contact. • Touch Last name, then enter a last name for the contact. After entering a last name touch Expand to enter a Name prefix or Middle name. • Touch Phone number to enter a phone number, then touch the Label button to choose a label, from Mobile, Home, Work, Work Fax, Home Fax, Pager, Other, or Custom to create a custom label. To add another number, touch Add phone number. • Touch Email address to enter an email address, then touch the Label button to choose a label, from Home or Work. Get to Know the Samsung Galaxy S® II Add an account to sync contacts from 1. From the Home screen, touch Contacts > Menu > More > Accounts. 2. From this screen the General sync settings can be controlled. Touch Add account. 3. Select the account to be added. For this example under Integrated Contacts Accounts select Facebook. 5. Select desired option from list then touch Sync. 6. The new account is shown in the Accounts and Sync list. Touch the Back key. 7. The contacts are updated with the new account contacts. Contacts that match existing contacts are linked. 4. Enter account Email and Password then touch Log in. 8. The Facebook profile can be seen in the contact.
2014 Silverado and Sierra Score a Safety First for Trucks New Chevrolet, GMC crew cabs receive first five-star scores under new rating system DETROIT – The 2014 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 and High Country and the GMC Sierra and Sierra Denali 1500 are the first pickup trucks to receive the highest possible five-star Overall Vehicle Score for safety since the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration changed its New Car Assessment Program for the 2011 model year. NHTSA only tested the crew cab models of Silverado and Sierra. Chevrolet and GMC expect crew cab models to account for 60 percent of their 2014 light duty full-size pickup truck sales. “Safety is as important to truck buyers as it is to car buyers,” said Gay Kent, GM general director of Vehicle Safety and Crashworthiness. “Silverado and Sierra set a benchmark for pickup truck safety by offering a full array of advanced features designed to protect occupants before, during and after a collision.” Silverado and Sierra offer fully boxed frames, extensive use of high-strength steel, and several segment-exclusive safety features are available, including Forward Collision Alert, Lane Departure Warning, and Safety Alert Seat. Safety Alert Seat warns the driver of potential traffic danger using directional vibration pulses from the seat cushion. The patented warning approach is tied to all of the onboard crash avoidance systems.
Fully charging the battery can take up to six hours. Your speaker can be used while charging. © 2011 Logitech. Logitech, the Logitech logo, and other Logitech marks are owned by Logitech and may be registered. Microsoft, Windows Vista, Windows, and the Windows logo are trademarks of the Microsoft group of companies. Apple, iPod, iPhone, Mac, and Macintosh are trademarks of Apple Inc., registered in the U.S. and other countries. iPad is a trademark of Apple Inc. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. Logitech assumes no responsibility for any errors that may appear in this manual. Information contained herein is subject to change without notice. 620-003518.002 Connecting your Wireless Speaker with your iPad® or iPhone® To connect with your iPad or iPhone (or one other Bluetooth® device), please follow the instructions below: 1. Power on your Wireless Speaker. 2. Simultaneously hold down the Volume Up and Volume Down buttons on the back of your Wireless Speaker for 10 seconds. The green wireless connection LED will begin blinking quickly. Battery-life indicators Discharging 3. Power on your iPad or iPhone. 4. Select the Settings icon. 5. Select the General icon. 6. Select the Bluetooth menu, and ensure that Bluetooth is turned on. 7. Find the Logitech Wireless Speaker and select it. 8. Confirm that you want to connect the Wireless Speaker with your iPad or iPhone by selecting the Pair button. A confirmation window appears after you have selected the Wireless Speaker. There may be a slight delay so please wait. 9. Your Wireless Speaker is now connected with your iPad or iPhone. Your Wireless Speaker will always connect to the last connected device. So the next time you turn on your speaker, it will connect to your iPad or iPhone if either unit was the last connected device. Useful notes and tips You can only connect your Wireless Speaker with one device at a time. If the wireless connection is lost between your iPad or iPhone and your speaker, you will need to follow steps 4 through 7 to reestablish the wireless connection. When your Wireless Speaker is connected to your iPad or iPhone, you must adjust the volume through the controls on the Wireless Speaker. The Logitech Wireless Speaker will pair with two wireless devices. If you decide to pair an additional wireless device to your Wireless Speaker, the previous pairing will be lost.
Logitech UE Air Speaker Features 1. Status indicator Green: Normal operation Orange: Network or firmware issue 1 2. Ethernet port Connector for direct connection to a network. Visit www.logitech.com/support/ airspeaker for setup instructions using an Ethernet cable Front 2 3 4 5 3. Wi-Fi Connect button For use with computer setup (optional) 4. Auxiliary input 3.5mm audio input for other music devices (optional) 5. AC power input 6. Mute Press to mute and unmute. Back 6 7 Top 4 English 8 7. Volume Turn clockwise to increase volume and counterclockwise to decrease volume. 8. Power Press to turn on the speaker. While the speaker is on, press to sleep. Press again to wake. Press and hold for 5 seconds to turn off the speaker. (Power-on takes 35 seconds.) Logitech UE Air Speaker Set up AirPlay using an iOS device (preferred) 1 2 1. Connect the AC power supply and turn on the speaker. The speaker powers up in 35 seconds. 2. Press to open the device dock. Do not dock your iOS device while the speaker is powering up. 3. Make sure your iOS device is connected to the same Wi-Fi network on which you want to operate the speaker. 3 4 5 4. Dock your iOS device after the speaker powers up. A notification will appear on your screen. Select Yes to install the Logitech UE Air app. 5. Keep your iOS device docked, launch the APP, and then follow the on-screen instructions. Be ready to enter your Wi-Fi network password. When the Status indicator turns solid green, the Wi-Fi network connection is made. English 5 ...
1. Status indicator (Power On/Off, Battery, and Pairing ) 2. Power On/Off 3. Mini-USB Charging port 4. Auxiliary-in jack 5. Previous track 6. Play/Pause or Microphone mute/unmute (in-call) 7. Next track 8. Microphone 9. Volume down 10. Pair or phone button 11. Volume up © 2011 Logitech. All rights reserved. Logitech, the Logitech logo, and other Logitech marks are owned by Logitech and may be registered. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. Logitech assumes no responsibility for any errors that may appear in this manual. Information contained herein is subject to change without notice. 620-004023.002 1 2 Charging The speaker doesn’t work or it won’t pair • Try moving your device closer. • Is the speaker turned on and charged? • Turn the speaker off and then on to wake it. • Is Bluetooth enabled on your device or computer? • Try repeating the setup procedure in this guide or pair with a different Bluetooth device. • The speaker plays music from one device at a time. Unpair the device not being used. (Refer to your device documentation for help.) Pair a new device using the setup procedure. • If pairing with a computer, specify the Logitech Mini Boombox as the audio out device on the computer. The speaker enters power saving mode if no audio is played for 30 minutes. Slide the power switch off and then on to wake the speaker. USB Troubleshooting About once a month, fully charge the speaker (about 4 hours). 1. Plug the charging cable into the speaker’s charging port and the USB power adapter that came with your tablet device. 2. Plug the adapter into an AC outlet. Battery saving 3 Additional Help For online help, go to www.logitech.com/support/miniboombox Note: You can also use a computer (with the power on) for charging. Plug the charging cable into the USB port. Status indicator: Blinking blue = Charging Solid blue = Fully charged Solid red = Low battery Blinking red = Very low battery Setup To play audio from a Bluetooth device, you need to pair the device with the speaker. You can pair up to eight devices. 1. On your Bluetooth device, turn on Bluetooth and scan for devices in its Bluetooth menu. 2. Turn on the speaker. When powering up for the first time, the speaker is discoverable for 2 minutes and is ready for pairing. The Status indicator blinks red and blue. 3. When “Mini Boombox” appears on the device list of your Bluetooth device, select the Mini Boombox. (If a pass code is requested, enter 0000.) The Bluetooth status light turns solid blue after pairing is established. The speaker is ready to play music. Note: If pairing times out (the Bluetooth status light stops blinking red and blue), press and hold the Pair or Phone button until the Bluetooth status light blinks red and blue again. Repeat step 3.
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The names, logos, emblems, slogans, vehicle model names, and vehicle body designs appearing in this manual including, but not limited to, GM, the GM logo, CHEVROLET, the CHEVROLET Emblem, IMPALA, and the IMPALA Emblem are trademarks and/or service marks of General Motors LLC, its subsidiaries, affiliates, or licensors. The information in this manual supplements the owner manual. This manual describes features that may or may not be on your specific vehicle either because they are options that you did not purchase or due to changes subsequent to the printing of this owner manual. Please refer to the purchase documentation relating to your specific vehicle to confirm each of the features found on your vehicle. For vehicles first sold in Canada, substitute the name “General Motors of Canada Limited” for Chevrolet Motor Division wherever it appears in this manual. Keep this manual in the vehicle for quick reference. Litho in U.S.A. Part No. 20864991 A First Printing © Canadian Vehicle Owners Propriétaires Canadiens A French language copy of this manual can be obtained from your dealer or from: On peut obtenir un exemplaire de ce guide en français auprès du concessionnaire ou à l'adresse suivante: Helm, Incorporated P.O. Box 07130 Detroit, MI 48207 1-800-551-4123 Numéro de poste 6438 de langue française www.helminc.com 2011 General Motors LLC. All Rights Reserved. Chevrolet Impala Police Package - 2012 Black plate (3,1) Introduction Using this Supplement This supplement contains information specific to the unique components of the vehicle. It does not explain everything you need to know about the vehicle. Read this supplement along with the owner manual to learn about the vehicle's features and controls. Index A good place to look for what you need is the Index in back of this supplement. It is an alphabetical list of what is in the supplement, and the page number where you will find it. iii Chevrolet Impala Police Package - 2012 iv Black plate (4,1) Introduction 2 NOTES Chevrolet Impala Police Package - 2012 Black plate (1,1) Keys, Doors, and Windows Keys, Doors, and Windows Keys and Locks Specific Cylinder Unit for Single Key - Random Code System . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1 Keys and Locks Specific Cylinder Unit for Single Key - Random Code System If the vehicles are equipped with one of these options, the entire fleet of vehicle locks can be operated with one key.
STATE OF TENNESSEE TENNESSEE COMMISSION ON CHILDREN AND YOUTH Andrew Johnson Tower, Ninth Floor 710 James Robertson Parkway Nashville, Tennessee 37243-0800 (615) 741-2633 (FAX) 741-5956 1-800-264-0904 TO: FROM: DATE: RE: Members of the Tennessee General Assembly and Other Readers Linda O’Neal, Executive Director January 28, 2011 Resource Mapping 2010 Report Revised As required by TCA 3703-116, on April 15, 2010, the Tennessee Commission on Children and Youth transmitted the first Resource Mapping Report to the General Assembly. We have continued to review and discuss the resource mapping information with a variety of stakeholders across Tennessee. There has been great interest in this report and the information it reveals. As a result of the diligence and persistence of Melissa Staley, TCCY resource mapping director, in January 2011, we discovered there was a major omission from the report. The Department of Education was extremely diligent in reporting its expenditures for the many programs and services it provides to Tennessee schools and Tennessee children. In fact, it provided the highest level of detail in reporting expenditures of any department. However, in the focus on programs and services, submission of the most substantial part of DOE expenditures, and indeed the most substantial overall expenditure Tennessee makes for children, funds for the Basic Education Program (BEP), were not submitted. BEP funds in FY 2007 and FY 2008 were more than $3 billion each year. Upon discovering this omission, the Department of Education immediately submitted the BEP expenditure data, and TCCY staff revised the 2010 Report to include the information. The inclusion of BEP dollars results in changes in many of the charts and graphs that are now included in this report. To the best of our knowledge, the Resource Mapping 2010 Report Revised now includes all state and federal expenditures for children in the Tennessee state budget. Collection of such a massive amount of data continues to be a very challenging process. We are grateful for the collaborative support from staff in the 25 state agencies that submit data for these reports. Data submission for the 2011 report is well underway. We look forward to providing a report in April 2011 that includes expenditures for FY 2009 and FY2010. We continue to stand ready to answer questions and appreciate feedback regarding ways we can improve this report. STATE OF TENNESSEE TENNESSEE COMMISSION ON CHILDREN AND YOUTH Andrew Johnson Tower, Ninth Floor 710 James Robertson Parkway Nashville, Tennessee 37243-0800 (615) 741-2633 (FAX) 741-5956 1-800-264-0904
Global climate change will have a strong impact on development in coming decades. The absence of strong global action to reduce greenhouse gas emissions will hinder future development; conversely, smart climate policies can drive cleaner growth, resulting in a range of economic and social benefits. Through the Global Climate Change Initiative (GCCI) and other climate-related USG programs, the United States will integrate climate change considerations into relevant foreign assistance through the full range of bilateral, multilateral, and private mechanisms to foster low-carbon growth, promote sustainable and resilient societies, and reduce emissions from deforestation and land degradation. The Administration is working to make our climate financing efficient, effective, and innovative, based on country-owned plans, and focused on achieving measurable results. As part of President Obama’s commitments in Copenhagen, we are working together with our partners to provide “fast start” climate finance approaching $30 billion during the period 2010-2012 to help meet the adaptation and mitigation needs of developing countries, including deploying clean energy technologies. To this end we will use the full range of mechanisms – bilateral, multilateral and private – to invest strategically in building lasting resilience to unavoidable climate impacts; reduce emissions from deforestation and land degradation; and, support low-carbon development strategies and the transition to a sustainable, clean energy economy. Investing in Clean Energy: Clean energy programs reduce greenhouse gas emissions from energy generation and energy use by accelerating the deployment of clean energy technologies, policies, and practices. The U.S. will deliver much of its assistance for clean energy deployment through multilateral trust funds that take advantage of existing large-scale greenhouse gas reduction opportunities and establish investment channels for and leverage of the larger private sector financing as demand for cleaner solutions increases. Bilateral efforts complement multilateral investments by helping to shape policy and regulatory environments that can ensure long-term sustainability. In its FY 2011 Budget, the Administration focused on four areas, including energy sector reforms that are preconditions for sustainable clean energy development, energy efficiency, low carbon energy, and clean transport. Promoting Sustainable Landscapes: To help countries that put forward ambitious programs to reduce greenhouse gas emissions from deforestation and forest degradation (REDD+), the United States announced it would dedicate $1 billion over 2010-2012 as part of the U.S. contribution towards the “fast start financing” reflected in the Copenhagen Accord. The U.S. commitment recognizes the crucial role of REDD+ to reduce emissions as part of Sustainable Landscapes programs that include forests and land use. The United States supports REDD+ activities because they offer cost-effective ways to reduce global greenhouse gas emissions while providing other sustainable development benefits. The Administration’s strategy document, “Strategic Choice for United States Fast Start Financing for REDD+,” will guide the implementation of efforts of U.S. agencies. Supporting Climate Change Resilience and Adaptation: Helping low-income countries reduce their vulnerability to climate change impacts will reduce the social, environmental, and economic...
The Psychological Effects of Global Warming on the United States: And Why the U.S. Mental Health Care System Is Not Adequately Prepared ©Perrush / Fotolia.com National Forum and Research Report February 2012 Kevin J. Coyle, JD and Lise Van Susteren, MD, National Wildlife Federation Climate Education Program With Support from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Copyright © 2011 National Wildlife Federation Preface Dear Friends and Colleagues, Having the reality of the destructive forces presented by climate change fully register with people, so they will to act with the needed urgency, is indeed a challenge. And, while the physical and environmental effects of global warming are studied and described, what has rarely been addressed, and is as compelling a topic as any, are the psychological impacts. This report aims both to fill in the gap in our awareness of the psychological impacts of climate change, and by exposing the emotional side of the issue, to find the place in our hearts that mobilizes us to fly into action, forewarned, determined, relentless. It also is a call for professionals in the mental health fields to focus on this, the social justice issue of all times, with their capacity to work through denial and apathy, to bring insight and commitment before it is too late. The language of science is, admittedly, not a stirring call to action. Scientists are by nature cautious, and restrained. While this report does not aim to present the forum participants as flame throwers, for this work to accomplish a primary goal, the reader will need to feel something in reading it. The language used here, and some of the questions asked, may feel uncomfortably probing, as they pierce our armor. After all, most of us want to be patriotic, to be optimist about the future. But we need to fully confront certain realities. If we continue the adolescent-like disregard for the dangers we are being warned of, driving green house gasses up with only casual concern, there will be consequences. As our world begins to unravel and our role is undeniable, all eyes will be on us. Questions beg to be asked: • What will the rest of the world think of us? • Where will we be safe? • How will we feel about ourselves? The interplay between the climate realities we likely face and the potential psychological fallout from them was the subject of a conference convened in Washington D.C., in March 2009. A highly respected group of experts offered insights. Their thoughts, recommendations and supporting evidence are presented in this report. We extend our heartfelt thanks to the RWJ Foundation and to our forum participants. We also note the sad death of forum participant and friend Dr. Jerilyn Ross. She added her characteristic straight talk, practical knowledge, and bright intellect to the discussion. Sincerely, Lise van Susteren, MD, Forensic Psychiatrist Kevin J. Coyle, JD Vice President for Education The Psychological Effects of Global Warming on the United States The Psychological Effects of Global Warming