Found 3768 related files. Current in page 7
CONSIDER, if you will, an analogy. Oceans are vast bodies of water that offer an abundance of marine life and resources. Yet at the same time, that immensity of size and scope means that any kind of meaningful fishing is daunting without proper skills and equipment. Imagine now, that ocean as the vast body of data and information that flows through the average company in a given year. Sales, collections, purchases, payments, transactions, communications, e-mails, invoices, reports, spreadsheets, and more -- and you’re trying to fish for information to protect your company from significant risks such as fraud and misconduct. One of the skills and equipment in this case will be forensic data analytics (FDA) to net you the right results -- to catch those big and small fishes among corporate fraudsters. Ernst & Young released in February this year a report titled, “Big risks require big data thinking: Global forensic data analytics survey 2014.” The survey revealed interesting informatio
Best Data protection services provide by The Oakland Associates in UK. Get more info about Data protection services and offsite data backup today! visit our site:http://www.oaklandassociates.co.uk/
Managing electronics design data – from concept to production Managing electronics design data Smart, powerful tools for implementing and re-using high-integrity design data, without the risk. As the process of developing electronic products has increased in complexity and involved more engineering domains, managing the huge array of design data that’s sourced and generated has become a crucial part of the task. Beyond the traditional notions of electronics design – developing hardware and software – engineers are spending an increasing amount of time sourcing, storing, reusing and releasing a wide variety of design data. Maintaining the integrity of that design data across the entire product development process is an increasingly necessary part of today’s electronics design process, and its effectiveness can make the difference between commercial failure or success. This is largely about eliminating risk. The familiar risks associated with introducing a new, unproven part into your design, but more importantly, the risks associated with reusing existing design data – from the most basic design elements such as component models though to high level blocks of functional circuitry and design output released to manufacturing. Successfully managing that risk and maintaining the integrity of existing design data will mean that a pool of proven design elements becomes available for new designs. The elements, from components to complete design sections, have been used in fully-developed, debugged production designs and are therefore known, trusted entities that can be dropped into new designs with a high level of confidence in their integrity. The low design risk associated with this approach carries the cumulative benefit of being able to progressively building up higher level design elements (for example, blocks of circuitry) from known, trusted elements such as components or sub-circuits. When successfully used in a production design, that higher level design data can become the basis of ...
EE122 - Introduction to Electronic Circuit Design Prof. Greg Kovacs with Amy Droitcour and Bob Ricks Department of Electrical Engineering Stanford University About EE122 • “Curiosity-driven” laboratories with a flexible structure. • A team-based approach to learning. • Practical, rather than theory-driven content. • Preparation for laboratories will involve team research and analysis, rather then lengthy write-ups. • An informal lab-book-based approach to taking data. • No formal examinations (midterms or final), with grading based on laboratory notebooks, teamwork, and final project. • Final project with a full three weeks provided for design and construction. • Final demos given by each team to the entire class. EE122, Stanford University, Prof. Greg Kovacs 2 An introduction to gEEk culture. EE122, Stanford University, Prof. Greg Kovacs 3 EE122 Course Goals • Analog circuit design knowledge. • Introduction to sensors. • Working knowledge of interface electronics (to the “real world”). • Developing circuit design intuition. • Experience with teamwork in experimentation, documentation and design. EE122, Stanford University, Prof. Greg Kovacs 4 Basic Things You Have to Handle • Know how to use Excel (how to enter data and how to make plots). • Know how to use Word (including importing graphics) and how to generate PDF files. • Find a form of SPICE that you are comfortable with (B2Spice, PSPICE, HSPICE, or whatever). TA’s will help. • Get a copy of Horowitz and Hill, “The Art of Electronics.” EE122, Stanford University, Prof. Greg Kovacs
Since the 1990’s, mobile computing has transformed its penetration from niche markets and early prototypes to ubiquity. Personal Digital Assistants (PDAs) evolved from GRiD’s PalmPad and Apple’s Newton in 1993 to the Palm, Handspring, and Microsoft-based models that support the multi-billion dollar industry today. While BellSouth/IBM’s Simon may have been the only mobile phone to offer e-mail connectivity in 1994, almost every modern mobile phone provides data services today. Portable digital music players have replaced cassette and CD-based systems, and these “MP3 players” are evolving into portable repositories for music videos, movies, photos, and personal information such as e-mail. Laptops, which were massive and inconvenient briefcase devices in the late 1980’s, now outsell desktops. Yet all these devices still have a common, difﬁcult problem to overcome: power. This chapter will review trends in mobile computing over the past decade and describe how batteries affect design tradeoffs for mobile device manufacturers. This analysis leads to an interesting question: is there an alternative to batteries? Although the answer has many components that range from power management through energy storage , the bulk of this chapter will overview the history and state-of-the-art in harvesting power from the user to support body-worn mobile electronics.
DECLARATION OF CONFORMITY Hereby, NOKIA CORPORATION declares that this RM-122 product is in compliance with the essential requirements and other relevant provisions of Directive 1999/5/EC. A copy of the Declaration of Conformity can be found at http://www.nokia.com/phones/declaration_of_conformity/ © 2008 Nokia. All rights reserved. Nokia, Nokia Connecting People, Nokia Care, Navi, and Visual Radio are trademarks or registered trademarks of Nokia Corporation. Nokia tune and Visual Radio are sound marks of Nokia Corporation. Other product and company names mentioned herein may be trademarks or tradenames of their respective owners. Reproduction, transfer, distribution, or storage of part or all of the contents in this document in any form without the prior written permission of Nokia is prohibited. This product includes software licensed from Symbian Software Ltd © 1998-2008. Symbian and Symbian OS are trademarks of Symbian Ltd. US Patent No 5818437 and other pending patents. T9 text input software Copyright © 1997-2008. Tegic Communications, Inc. All rights reserved. Java™ and all Java-based marks are trademarks or registered trademarks of Sun Microsystems, Inc. This product is licensed under the MPEG-4 Visual Patent Portfolio License (i) for personal and noncommercial use in connection with information which has been encoded in compliance with the MPEG-4 Visual Standard by a consumer engaged in a personal and noncommercial activity and (ii) for use in connection with MPEG-4 video provided by a licensed video provider. No license is granted or shall be implied for any other use. Additional information, including that related to promotional, internal, and commercial uses, may be obtained from MPEG LA, LLC. See . Nokia operates a policy of ongoing development. Nokia reserves the right to make changes and improvements to any of the products described in this document without prior notice. TO THE MAXIMUM EXTENT PERMITTED BY APPLICABLE LAW, UNDER NO CIRCUMSTANCES SHALL NOKIA OR ANY OF ITS LICENSORS BE RESPONSIBLE FOR ANY LOSS OF DATA OR INCOME OR ANY SPECIAL, INCIDENTAL, CONSEQUENTIAL OR INDIRECT DAMAGES HOWSOEVER CAUSED.
GENERAL DESCRIPTION/FEATURES Thank you for your purchase of Delmhorst Instrument’s Navigator Pro handheld moisture meter / thermo-hygrometer. Navigator Pro has been developed specifically with the restoration contractor in mind. It provides the user with a host of data acquisition capabilities, and offers the latest in features and functionality. Even with its wide range of functions, Navigator Pro is intuitive and easy to operate. We recommend that you read the following pages in detail to take full advantage of all that Navigator Pro has to offer. Outstanding Features: Pin mode o 5%-60% wood scale (Douglas Fir) Species corrections for SPF, Oak, Maple, Birch, Plywood, OSB and Particleboard o Temperature correction over the range of 0-255° F/-18-124°C o 0.1% - 6% Sheetrock® scale o 0-100 numerical reference scale for non-wood building materials, including Plaster and Concrete Scan Mode o 0-300 numerical reference scale Thermo-hygrometer (RH/T-S1 sensor included) o Measures RH over the range of 0-100% (with accuracy of +/- 2% over 10%-90%) o Measures temperature over the range of -40°F-255°F with accuracy of +/- 1.8°F over -4°F to 158F (range of -40°C - 124°C with accuracy of +/- 1°C over -20° to 70°C) o Calculates Dew Point over the range of -40°F - 176°F (-40°C - 80°C) o Calculates GPP (Grains Per Pound) when in Fahrenheit mode over the range of 0.1-3820 GPP o Calculates GPK (Grains Per Kilogram) when in Celcius mode over the range of 0.01-545 GPK o Conforms to ASTM-F-2170 for in-situ concrete slab testing (RH/T-S3 sensor required) General Features: o o o o o o o o Connector for external Electrodes On-screen reading recall of stored readings Date and time stamp for each stored reading Set up to 5 job groupings with room and location definition Optional infrared linking capability w/ application software 9V battery 1-year warranty Carrying Case Copyright 2007, Delmhorst Instrument Co. Page 4 of 30 OPERATING INSTRUCTIONS -User GuideThis guide provides step-by-step instructions on powering up, using and powering down the meter.