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Jun 24, 2005 ... AND SOLAR ENERGY. R. Z. Wang# and R. G. Oliveira. Institute of Refrigeration and Cryogenics, Shanghai Jiao Tong University,. Shanghai ... solar refrigeration in a warming globe Since the beginning of the last century, average global temperature has risen by about 0.6 K according to UN Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC). It is also warned that the temperature may further increase by 1.4–4.5 K until 2100 (Climate Change, 2001). Having realized the seriousness of the situation, the world community decided to take initiatives to stop the process. One of such efforts is the Kyoto Protocol, a legally binding agreement under which industrialized countries will reduce their collective emissions of greenhouse gases by 5.2% compared to the year 1990. Especially regarding the reduction of carbon dioxide, being an inevitable byproduct * Corresponding author. Tel.: þ43 505506668; fax: þ43 505506613. E-mail addresses: email@example.com (D.S. Kim), firstname.lastname@example.org (C.A. Infante Ferreira). 1 Member of IIR Commission B1. Tel.: þ31 152784894. 0140-7007/$ – see front matter ª 2007 Elsevier Ltd and IIR. All rights reserved. doi:10.1016/j.ijrefrig.2007.07.011
This document is dedicated to customers, designers, consultants and others who want to gather information on how to start, design/build a solar powered refrigeration system using Secop BD compressors. Systems in question are limited to smaller systems where BD compressors are applicable. This document should not be seen as a final document claiming to contain all information regarding solar powered refrigeration systems. Secop is in a continuous process to develop and improve the products offered within solar applications. This document will try to keep the focus on the compressor and electronic unit, where Secop has its core competence. Nor should this document be seen as a guideline to design an optimized solar refrigeration system. In the design of the other system components Secop recommends customers to seek information from the different manufactures of these components.
Plus SW 280 mono TUV Power controlled: Lowest measuring tolerance in industry Every component is tested to meet 3 times IEC requirements Designed to withstand heavy accumulations of snow and ice -0/+5 Wp WARRANTY Sunmodule Plus: Positive performance tolerance 25-year linear performance warranty and 10-year product warranty Glass with anti-reflective coating Anti-Reflective Coating World-class quality Fully-automated production lines and seamless monitoring of the process and material ensure the quality that the company sets as its benchmark for its sites worldwide. SolarWorld Plus-Sorting Plus-Sorting guarantees highest system efficiency. SolarWorld only delivers modules that have greater than or equal to the nameplate rated power. 25 years linear performance guarantee and extension of product warranty to 10 years SolarWorld guarantees a maximum performance degression of 0.7% p.a. in the course of 25 years, a significant added value compared to the two-phase warranties common in the industry. In addition, SolarWorld is offering a product warranty, which has been extended to 10 years.* *in accordance with the applicable SolarWorld Limited Warranty at purchase. www.solarworld.com/warranty solarworld.com Plus SW 280 mono PERFORMANCE UNDER STANDARD TEST CONDITIONS (STC)* PERFORMANCE AT 800 W/m², NOCT, AM 1.5 Maximum power Pmax Maximum power Pmax Open circuit voltage Voc 39.5 V Open circuit voltage Voc 36.1 V Maximum power point voltage Vmpp 31.2 V Maximum power point voltage Vmpp 28.5 V 280 Wp 209.2 Wp Short circuit current
Figure 1. A solar cell produces current in proportion to the amount of sunlight falling on it, while the cell’s open-circuit voltage remains relatively constant. Maximum power output occurs at the knee of each curve, where the cell transitions from a constant voltage device to a constant current device, as shown by the power curves. below a certain set point, the charge current is reduced. The charging current is adjusted via a control voltage across a current sensing resistor in series with the inductor of the buck regulator charging circuit. Decreased illumination (and/or increased charge current demands) can both cause the input voltage (panel voltage) to fall, pushing the panel away from its point of maximum power output. With the LT3652, when the input voltage falls below a certain set point, as defined by the resistor divider connected between the VIN and VIN_REG pins, the current control voltage is reduced, thus reducing the charging current. This action causes the voltage from the solar panel to increase along its characteristic VI curve until a new peak power operating point is found. If the solar panel is illuminated enough to provide more power than is required by the LT3652 charging circuit, the voltage from the solar panel increases beyond the control range of the voltage regulation loop, the charging current is set to its maximum value and a new operation point is found based entirely on the maximum charging current for the battery’s point in the charge cycle. If the electronic device is operating directly from solar power and the input voltage is above the minimum level of the input voltage regulation...
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
Card Game G CONTENTS 112 Cards as follows: 19 Blue cards - 0 to 9 19 Green cards - 0 to 9 19 Red cards - 0 to 9 19 Yellow cards - 0 to 9 8 Draw Two cards - 2 each in blue, green, red and yellow 8 Reverse cards - 2 each in blue, green, red and yellow 8 Skip cards - 2 each in blue, green, red and yellow 4 Wild cards 4 Wild Draw Four cards 4 Voldemort cards INSTRUCTION SHEET SPECS: Uno Instructions Toy: T8231 Toy No.: -0920 Part No.: 4.25” W x 19.25 " H Trim Size: 4.25” W x 2.75” H Folded Size: 1 panel w 7 panel h Type of Fold: Object of the Game 1 (one) both sides # colors: Be the ﬁrst player to get rid of all of your cards in each round and score points for the cards your opponents are left holding. Points in rounds accumulate and the ﬁrst player to reach 500 points wins.. Black Colors: White Offset Paper Stock: 70 lb. Paper Weight: Setup EDM No.: 1. Each player draws a card; the player that draws the highest number deals (count any card with a symbol as zero). 2. The dealer shufﬂes and deals each player 7 cards. 3. Place the remainder of the deck facedown to form a DRAW pile. 4. The top card of the DRAW pile is turned over to begin a DISCARD pile. NOTE: If any of the Action Cards (symbols) are turned over to start the DISCARD pile, see FUNCTIONS OF ACTION CARDS for special instructions. Let’s Play The person to the left of the dealer starts play. On your turn, you must match a card from your hand to the card on the top of the DISCARD pile, either by number, color or symbol (symbols represent Action Cards; see FUNCTIONS OF ACTION CARDS). EXAMPLE: If the card on the DISCARD pile is a red 7, the player must put down a red card OR any color 7. Alternatively, the player can put down a Wild card (See FUNCTIONS OF ACTION CARDS). If you don’t have a card that matches the one on the DISCARD pile, you must take a card from the DRAW pile. If the card you picked up can be played, you are free to put it down in the same turn. Otherwise, play moves on to the next person in turn. You may also choose NOT to play a playable card from your hand. If so, you must draw a card from the DRAW pile. If playable, that card can be put down in the same turn, however you may not play any other card from your hand after the draw.
Editorial Duties and Service Consulting Editor for Perception and Psychophysics, 1994-1999. Consulting Editor for the Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 1999-2004. Guest Editor for the special issue of Human Factors on driver distraction (2004). Consulting Editor for the Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied, 2005-2009. Consulting Editor for F rontiers of Cognition (2010 - present) Ad Hoc Reviewer for Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, & Cognition, Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, Psychological Science, Perception and Psychophysics, Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, Memory & Cognition, American Journal of Psychology, Journal of Accident Analysis & Prevention, Human Factors. Member of the NASA Life and Biomedical Sciences and Applications Division-wide Peer Review Panel, 1994-1995. Member of the Utah Legislative Task Force on Inattention and Driving (1999). Participant at the National Distracted Driving Summit in Washington DC (2009, 2010) Testifying in committees of the Utah State Legislature (2009, 2010) United States House and Senate briefings on Driver Distraction (5/5/10 and 5/6/10) United States House and Senate briefings on Driver Distraction (6/13/2013) Director of the Center for the Prevention of Distracted Driving (2010 - present) United States House and Senate briefings on Cognitive Distraction in the Automobile sponsored by AAA (6/13/13) Research Support University of Illinois dissertation research grant, 1988, $750. National Institute of Health, "Aging and the Development of Automatic Processing", 1989-1990, $38,050 (co-PI with A. Kramer).
INSTALLATION QUESTIONS? CALL TECHNICAL SUPPORT AT 1-800-798-0813 1. Open the tailgate and remove cargo area cover (A). Under the cover remove the trays from the center and the driver side of the vehicle (B) by removing the plastic fasteners holding them in place (C). 2A. 2009-2013 Forester- The harness connector is on the driver side under the trays (D,E). 2B. Outback Wagon- The harness connector is tucked up behind the driver side inner fender trim, just visible near the rubber grommet in the ﬂoor and the cargo anchor (F). 2C. XV Crosstrek / 2014 Forester- The harness connector is on the driver’s side. Pull back on the rear trim panel to locate the vehicle’s harness connector (G,H). 3. Insert the harness connector into the vehicle’s connector taking care that it is fully inserted with locking tabs in place (I). 4. Adhere the black converter box to the frame of the car using the double-sided tape provided. Secure any loose parts of the T-Connector with the cable ties provided. WARNING! Verify miscellaneous items that may be hidden behind or under any surfaces before drilling to avoid damage to vehicle and/or personal injury. 5. Locate a suitable grounding point near the connector such as an existing screw with nut in the vehicle’s frame or drill a 3/32” hole and secure white ground wire using eyelet and screw provided. 6. Install red 10 amp fuse into the inline fuse holder. 7. Reinstall all items removed during install. 8. Route the 4-ﬂat wire to the center of the vehicle and out the hatch when in use. When not in use roll up and store in an out of the way location in the rear cargo area. IMPORTANT: Battery connection must be fuse protected, 10 amp max. Exceeding the product rating can cause loss of warranty, overheating and potential ﬁre.
Table of Contents Produced by: Southeast Flight Support 1580 Sawgrass Corporate Parkway • Suite 130 • Sunrise, FL 33323 www.southeastflightsupport.com • (954) 315-4583 Boeing 767 Study Guide Ground Training 1 DAY LOC SUBJECT 1 IPT Aircraft General -Aircraft Overview -Aircraft Dimensions -Flight Deck Layout -Cabin Layout -Water Waste -System -Flight Crew Oxygen -Passenger Oxygen QRH Air System -Air System -Air Conditioning & Pack Operation Introduction -Cabin Temperature Control -Recirculation Fans -Equipment Cooling -Cargo Compartment Heating -Pressurization System FCOM Abnormals -Airplane General -Emergency Equipment -Doors & Windows -Air System -Window-Controls & Indications -Limitations Produced by: Southeast Flight Support 1580 Sawgrass Corporate Parkway • Suite 130 • Sunrise, FL 33323 www.southeastflightsupport.com • (954) 315-4583 Boeing 767 Study Guide DAY LOC 2 Ground Training 2 SUBJECT Comprehensive Review of Day 1 -Airplane General -Air System IPT Auto-Flight -AFDS Introduction -MCP Operations -AFDS Flight Demonstration -AFDS Around Demonstration Auxiliary Power Unit -APU Introduction -APU Starting -APU Shutdown -APU Non-Normals Communication -Transponder -VHF Communication Radios -HF Communication -Communications Audio Selector Panel -Interphone & PA Systems -Voice Recorder -Flight Recorder FCOM QRH -Automatic Flight -APU & Engine Tabs -Communications -Limitations Abnormals -Automatic Flight -APU & Engine Tabs -Communications Produced by: Southeast Flight Support 1580 Sawgrass Corporate Parkway • Suite 130 • Sunrise, FL 33323 www.southeastflightsupport.com • (954) 315-4583 Boeing 767 Study Guide DAY LOC 3 Ground Training 3 SUBJECT Comprehensive Review of Day 2 -Auto-Flight -APU -Communications IPT Electrical System -Introduction -AC Power Generation -AC Power Distribution -Electrical System Auto-Land -DC Power Distribution Fire Detection & Protection -Fire Protection Introduction -Fire & Overheat Indications -Engine Fire Protection -APU Fire Protection -Main Gear Wheel Well Fire Protection -Cargo Compartment Fire Protection -Lavatory Fire Protection -Fire/Overheat Detection System Fault Test FCOM QRH -Electrical -Fire Protection Abnormals -Electrical -Engine Fire/Severe Damage or Separation -Smoke/Fumes in Air Conditioning -Smoke/Fumes/Electrical Fire -Smoke & Fume Removal -Engine Bleed Overheat Produced by: Southeast Flight Support 1580 Sawgrass Corporate Parkway • Suite 130 • Sunrise, FL 33323 www.southeastflightsupport.com • (954) 315-4583
This picture shows the respective part of the overhead panel with whom you can control the air conditioning and pressurisation of the aircraft. The area is divided into three parts. The upper part (just below the Yaw Damper Switches) is for controlling the cabin altitude and to set the landing altitude. The most important switches on the middle part are two zone temperature controller the trim air switch, the two recirculation fan switches, the HI FLOW switch and the equipment cooling selector. You can control the zone temperature manually by turning the zone temperature switches or you can set it to AUTO, which is the common position. You will switch on the trim air and recirculation when entering the cockpit, although it isn’t good for the air, because it will not provide every time fresh air for the passengers, but it saves fuel. You will turn on the pack high flow switches during climb, descend and on the ground, it is controlled by the system logic. When the high flow is engaged, all operating packs will provide high air flow, the fuel flow will increase by 0.8%. When turning the equipment cooling selector to the override position, it will provide Cooling, using reverse airflow provided by differential pressure. On the lower part of the area, you will find three pack control selectors two isolation valve switches and five bleed air switches, four engine- and one APU bleed air switch. You have to use bleed air for air conditioning, leading edge flap operation and lower cargo smoke detection. You will engage the packs with the pack control selectors and you can choose which pack controller will provide the respective pack, normally you will switch it to NORM, this will select the pack controller automatically. With the engine bleed air switches, you will allow the engines to provide the bleed air and the same with the APU bleed air switch. The two isolation valve switches are to isolate the different airflow from each other.