Found 4172 related files. Current in page 14
Our monocrystalline solar cells offer impressive features including: High annual yields, even with sub-optimal levels of sunlight, thanks to excellent performance in weak light conditions Exceptionally stable performance thanks to using purest silicon and to high-resistance wafers Improved cell processing as a result of narrow performance tolerances Reliability of short and long term supply, due to high production capacity Pioneering 3-busbar technology reduces the series resistance and helps to boost the power output in the module Packaging: pack as smallest packaging unit 150 Suitable for controlling/checking incoming goods digitally using a barcode system Production & quality control: 100 % classification under IEC 60904 and IEC 60891 100 % testing of reverse-current Regular calibration at Fraunhofer ISE Bosch Solar Cell M 3BB | C4 1200 Storage conditions: Store at room temperature, protected from dust and moisture. Product characteristics Dimensions 156 mm x 156 mm (±0.5 mm) pseudo square Diagonal 205 mm ±1 mm Average thickness 190 μm (±30 µm) 210 μm (±30 µm) Front contacts (–) 3 Busbars (silver) with 1.47 mm width, textured surface with silicon nitride anti-reflective coating Back contacts (+) 3 rows of soldering pads (silver) with a pad width of 2.9 mm, full-surface aluminium BSF Dark reverse current Irev < 1.5 A @ –12 V Power sorting Recommendations for processing: Tin-plated copper ribbon Coating: 10–15 µm (62 % Sn / 36 % Pb / 2 % Ag) +50 / –0 mW Electrical data: Weak light performance: Class Pmpp [Wp] Efficiency [%] Vmpp* [mV] Impp* [mA] Voc* [mV] Isc* [mA] 4.49 4.49 – 4.54 18.63 – 18.84 530 8 476 631 9 041 4.44 4.44 – 4.49 18.43 – 18.63 529 8 408 631 8 970 4.39 4.39 – 4.44 18.22 – 18.43 527 8 387 630 8 951 4.34 4.34 – 4.39 18.01 – 18.22 525 8 339 629 8 907 4.29 4.29 – 4.34 17.81 – 18.01 522 8 274 627 8 872 4.24 4.24 – 4.29 17.60 – 17.81 519 8 212 627 8 862 Intensity [W/m2] 1.47 52 52 52 156 / reference edge 52 156 / reference edge –70 –6.06 –80 The electrical data applies for 25 °C and AM 1.5 (IEC 60904-3 ed.2 2008).
Antireflection in Terms of Performance Benefit Quality glass morning and evening times Panasonic is truly committed to quality since it began developing Superior Temperature Performance Asand manufacturing solar PV modules in 1975. Our long track or more temperatures rise, HIT Power solar panels produce 10% record is supported with our claim-rate of only 0.00214 solar panels at the electricity (kWh) than conventional crystalline silicon % or 62 product- guarantee cases out of 2,885,689 solar modules same temperature. produced in our European factory in Dorog, Hungary (as of Nov. 2011) with 0 cases of output guarantee and 0 guarantee- related Quality and Reliability legal challenges. Panasonic is truly committed to quality since it began developing and manufacturing solar PV in 1975. Since pioneering, developing and launching HIT Solar cells in the 1990s, we have been the technology leader, and for decades many satisfied customers have placed their trust in the competence in our unique HIT Technology. Power Guarantee High performance at high temperatures The power ratings for HIT Power panels guarantee customers receive Even at high temperatures, the HIT solar cell can maintain higher 100% of the nameplate rated power (or more) at the time of purchase, efficiency than Quality a conventional crystalline silicon solar cell. enabling owners to generate more kWh per rated Watt, quicken Panasonic returns, and help realize since it began developing investments is truly committed to qualitycomplete customer satisfaction. Benefit in Terms of Performance and manufacturing solar PV modules in 1975. Our long track
Hearty welcome among Ducati fans! Please accept our best compliments for choosing a Ducati motorcycle. We think you will ride your Ducati motorcycle for long journeys as well as short daily trips. Ducati Motor Holding S.p.A. wishes you smooth and enjoyable riding. We are steadily doing our best to improve our “Technical Assistance” service. For this reason, we recommend you to strictly follow the indications given in this manual, especially for motorcycle running-in. In this way, your Ducati motorbike will surely give you unforgettable emotions. For any servicing or suggestions you might need, please contact our authorised service centres. Note Ducati Motor Holding S.p.A. declines any liability whatsoever for any mistakes incurred in drawing up this manual. The information contained herein is valid at the time of going to print. Ducati Motor Holding S.p.A. reserves the right to make any changes required by the future development of the above-mentioned products. E Enjoy your ride! For your safety, as well as to preserve the warranty, reliability and worth of your motorcycle, use original Ducati spare parts only. Warning This manual forms an integral part of the motorcycle and - if the motorcycle is resold - must always be handed over to the new owner. 3 Table of contents RH switch 43 Throttle twistgrip 43 Front brake lever 44 Rear brake pedal 45 Gear change pedal 45 Setting the gear change and rear brake pedals 46 Main components and devices 48 E General 6 Warranty 6 Symbols 6 Useful information for safe riding 7 Carrying the maximum load allowed 8 Identification data 10 Controls 11 Position of motorcycle controls 11 Instrument panel 12 LCD unit functions 14 LCD – Parameter setting/display 16 The immobilizer system 35 Code Card 36 Immobilizer override procedure 37 Duplicate keys 39 Key-operated ignition switch and steering lock 40 LH switch 41 Clutch lever 42 4 Position on the vehicle 48 Fuel tank plug 49 Opening the seat 50 Opening the glove compartment door 51 Side stand 52 Front fork adjusters 53 Rear shock absorber adjusters 55 Rear-view mirror adjustment 56 Changing motorcycle track alignment (1100S) 57 Directions for use 59 Running-in recommendations 59 Pre-ride checks 61 Starting the engine 62 Moving off 64 Braking 64 Stopping the motorcycle 65 Parking 65 Refuelling 66 Tool kit and accessories 67 Main maintenance operations 68 Top-ups 95 Engine 96 Timing system 96 Performance data 97 Spark plugs 97 Fuel system 97 Exhaust system 97 Transmission 98 Brakes 99 Frame 100 Wheels 100 Tyres 100 Suspensions 101 Available colours 101 Electric system 102 Removing the fairing 68 Checking brake and clutch fluid level 70 Checking brake pads for wear 72 Lubricating joints 73 Adjusting throttle control free play 74 Charging the battery 75 Checking drive chain tension 76 Chain lubrication 77 Replacing the headlight bulbs 78 Replacing the rear turn indicator bulbs 80 Replacing the number plate light bulbs 81 Beam setting 82 Tubeless tyres 84 Checking engine oil level 86 Cleaning and replacing the spark plugs 87 Cleaning the motorcycle 88 Storing the bike away 89 Important notes 89 For United States of America version only 107 Maintenance 90 Routine maintenance record 116 E Scheduled maintenance chart: operations to be performed by the dealer 90 Scheduled maintenance chart: operations to be performed by the customer 93 Technical data 94 Overall dimensions (mm) 94 Weights 94
LONDON – A year has passed since the American former intelligence contractor Edward J. Snowden began revealing the massive scope of Internet surveillance by the U.S. National Security Agency. His disclosures have elicited public outrage and sharp rebukes from close U.S. allies like Germany, upending rosy assumptions about how free and secure the Internet and telecommunications networks really are. Single-handedly Snowden has changed how people regard their phones, tablets and laptops, and sparked a public debate about the protection of personal data. What his revelations have not done is bring about significant reforms. To be sure, U.S. President Barack Obama, spurred by an alliance between civil society organizations and the technology industry, has taken some action. In a January speech, and an accompanying presidential policy directive, Obama ordered American spies to recognize that “all persons should be treated with dignity and respect, regardless of their nationality or where
The 2-20 Family of Companies provides Smart Storage Solutions® that include: Document Storage, Secure Document Shredding, Data Protection, Digital Solutions and Health Information Management throughout the United States. For more information or to receive a FREE Cost Benefit Analysis or to learn more about 2-20 and its family of companies visit www.2-20rm.com or call 732-902-2658.
http://www.cyberlinkasp.com/data-center.html | Although there are many countries willing to accept your business if you’re looking for an offshore data center, there are several reasons to consider hiring right here in the United States. In the following document, we’ll go through eight important points that illustrate why a domestic data center may be the best choice for your business.
Strayer University-District of Columbia College Address 1025 - 15TH STREET NW WASHINGTON, DC 20005 Federal School Code (FAFSA Code) 001459 Telephone (202) 408-2400 College Website http://www.strayer.edu/campus/washington College Financial Aid Office www.strayer.edu/financial-support/financial-assistance/federal-financial-aid Admissions Office www.strayer.edu/admissions Admissions Web Form apply.strayer.edu/psc/WEBAPP/EMPLOYEE/HRMS/c/SU_WEB_APP.SU_WEB_APP.GBL?& Price Calculator npc.collegeboard.org/student/app/strayeruniversity In-State Tuition $14,985 Out-of-State Tuition $14,985 Net Average Cost $29,957 Graduation Rate 67% Retention Rate 75% Degree Levels Associate's, Bachelor's, Master's Number of Students 1,517 Male/Female 36% / 64% Undergraduate/Graduate 64% / 36% FAFSA Eligible Yes OPE ID 00145900 * Data and statistics about this college are sourced from the United States Department of Education.
The consistent use of coercive and pacesetting leadership styles results in increased burnout, turnover, and negative public perception of emergency management (EM) organizations. The purpose of this study is to determine which leadership styles are most effective for local, state, and federal EM government officials during each of the EM life cycle phases. The research explored adaptive leadership in emergency management. A survey was developed to evaluate the relationship of six leadership styles: coercive, authoritative, affiliative, democratic, pacesetting, and coaching; to four phases of the EM life cycle: mitigation, preparedness, response, and recovery. The survey included questions to determine any correlation between burnout that staff experienced and the effectiveness of EM leadership style employed. The research yielded 523 responses, for an approximate response rate of 9.48%. Survey responses came from all three levels of government. In all cases, the null hypothesis was rejected. It was determined that a correlation exists between manager effectiveness and leadership style, and certain leadership styles have a statistically significant effect. Three individuals, representing local, state, and federal government were interviewed for the qualitative portion of this research. Interview responses were reviewed to corroborate or contradict the survey data. Taken as a whole, the interviews provided qualitative information that support the quantitative data resulting from the survey. That is, effective EM leaders use a variety of leadership styles during mitigation, preparedness, response and recovery to appropriately address each situation and manage staff and stakeholders. Kelly F. Discount © 2009. All Rights Reserved.
Since June 19, 2011, the automobile industry in Europe has been subject to EU Regulation 566/2011, according to which manufacturers are obligated to release electronic data enabling the exact identification of replacement parts for vehicles. This will further strengthen the position of independent service providers in the aftermarket sector, a sector that includes automotive services, parts, and the maintenance business. In the future, independent operators will thus have the same access to electronic repair and diagnostic information enjoyed by authorized repair shops. With this, the EU Commission is systematically following the path it has pursued since the turn of the century with a variety of regulatory amendments (e.g., 1400/2002; 715/2007; 692/2008; 595/2009; 461/2010; 64/2012). The goal is to create a competitive landscape in Europe in which independent repair shops and authorized repair shops compete to serve different customer needs and segments. The idea is to strengthen the customer’s position and to encourage intense competition on all levels of the repair and parts value chain. So far, the Commission seems to have been successful in realizing this goal: Independent service providers have in recent years further expanded their parts and service businesses at the expense of OEM; traditional authorized repair shops are experiencing (price) pressure from large independent service providers; and in the meantime, non-traditional players have also entered the market: Insurers, fleet operators, and leasing firms have long since begun to strike exclusive agreements with independent repair shops, effectively lowering their costs and channeling customers to contractually agreed independent service providers.
747-441 Operations Manual International Lease Finance Corp. Copyright © 2000 The Boeing Company All Rights Reserved Document Number D6-30151-425 May 1, 1992 Revision Number: 21 Revision Date: April 01, 2001 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. The airplanes listed in the table below are covered in the operations manual. The numbers distinguish data peculiar to one or more, but not all of the airplanes. Where data applies to all airplanes listed, no reference is made to individual airplane numbers. The table permits flight crew correlation of configuration differences by Registry Number in alpha/numeric order within an operator’s fleet for airplanes covered in this manual. Configuration data reflects the airplane as delivered configuration and is updated for service bulletin incorporations in conformance with the policy stated in the introduction section of this chapter. Airplane Number is supplied by the operator. Registry Number is supplied by the national regulatory agency. Serial and Tabulation Numbers are supplied by Boeing.