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Rocket Propulsion Elements (PDF) - MIT

This new edition concentrates on the subject of rocket propulsion, its basic technology, performance, and design rationale. The intent is the same as in previous editions, namely to provide an introduction to the subject, an understanding of basic principles, a description of their key physical mechanisms or designs, and an appreciation of the application of rocket propulsion to flying vehicles. The first five chapters in the book cover background and fundamentals. They give a classification of the various propulsion systems with their key applications, definitions, basic thermodynamics and nozzle theory, flight performance, and the thermochemistry of chemical propellants. The next nine chapters are devoted to chemical propulsion, namely liquid rocket engines and solid rocket motors. We devote almost half of the book to these two, because almost all past, current, and planned future rocket-propelled vehicles use them. Hybrid rocket propulsion, another form of using chemical combustion energy, has a separate chapter. The new longer chapter on electric propulsion has been extensively revised, enlarged, and updated. Chapters 16-18 and 20 apply to all types of propulsion, namely thrust vector control, selection of a rocket propulsion system for specific applications, testing of propulsion systems, and behavior of chemical rocket exhaust plumes. Only a little space is devoted to advanced new concepts, such as nuclear propulsion or solar thermal propulsion, because they have not yet been fully developed, have not yet flown, and may not have wide application. The book attempts to strike a balance between theory, analysis, and practical design or engineering tasks; between propulsion system and nonpropulsion system subjects, which are related (such as testing, flight performance, or...

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DVP-PLC Application Examples of Programming(CURVE).cdr

Automation Business Unit (IABU) of Delta Electronics focuses our expertise on "Drive, Motion and Control" with our knowledge and experience in automation control. Our R&D teams continue researching and developing key technologies, producing innovative products in industrial automation; for example many OEM’s use our automation products for processing machines used in the food industry, textile industry, chemical industry, electronics industry, metal industry and plastic industry. Our automation equipment is also used in the pharmaceutical industry, printing industry, as well as for energy saving air-conditioning and water treatment facilities. In recent years, we have integrated our industrial automation products, developed industrial control networks, and offered integration services to our clients around the world. Delta's DVP series high-speed, stable and highly reliable PLCs are applied in various automation machines. In addition to its fast logic operations, abundant instructions, various extension cards and cost-effectiveness, DVP series PLCs support many communication protocols, seamlessly integrating the industrial automation control system as a whole. To meet users’ needs for DVP-PLC programming examples, we provide examples of basic instructions including sequential/position control, timed counting and input/output control in DVP-PLC Application Examples. In addition, in this manual we also provides examples of advanced instructions including elementary arithmetic operations, data processing, high speed input/output control, network connection, and PLC communication(AC motor drive / temperature controller / servo motor). DVP-PLC Application Examples includes most common applications in automation control, such as parking lot entry/exit control, material mixing, stock monitoring, level monitoring, traffic lights control, and conveyer belt control. This manual explains methods for applying basic instructions as well as advanced instructions of DVP-PLC to accomplish the field application purposes. Users can easily understand how DVP-PLC features in automation applications through this manual. By referring to our DVP-PLC Application Manual- 【 Programming 】 , users can also apply DVP-PLC efficiently on particular purposes and fulfill various control requirements in industrial automation.

VersaMax PLC User's Manual, GFK-1503C - Cimtec Automation

Warning notices are used in this publication to emphasize that hazardous voltages, currents, temperatures, or other conditions that could cause personal injury exist in this equipment or may be associated with its use. In situations where inattention could cause either personal injury or damage to equipment, a Warning notice is used. Caution notices are used where equipment might be damaged if care is not taken. Notes merely call attention to information that is especially significant to understanding and operating the equipment. This document is based on information available at the time of its publication. While efforts have been made to be accurate, the information contained herein does not purport to cover all details or variations in hardware or software, nor to provide for every possible contingency in connection with installation, operation, or maintenance. Features may be described herein which are not present in all hardware and software systems. GE Fanuc Automation assumes no obligation of notice to holders of this document with respect to changes subsequently made. GE Fanuc Automation makes no representation or warranty, expressed, implied, or statutory with respect to, and assumes no responsibility for the accuracy, completeness, sufficiency, or usefulness of the information contained herein. No warranties of merchantability or fitness for purpose shall apply. The following are trademarks of GE Fanuc Automation North America, Inc.

Community Development Block Grant - HUD

This chapter describes in some detail the many categories of activity types which may be assisted using CDBG funds. It also discusses a number of activities that may not be so assisted. The chapter also contains guidance on documenting compliance and making the best choice for selecting the category to carry out an activity when more than one may apply. The purpose of the chapter is to help ensure that grantees will: (1) use CDBG funds only for activities that fall under an authorized category of basic eligibility; (2) properly classify the activity; and (3) provide adequate documentation as required by the category it selects for each such activity. The importance of using CDBG funds only for eligible activities is selfevident. The proper classification of each assisted activity by one of these categories of eligibility is also important because the statute and regulations place specific requirements on particular categories and not on others. For example, there is a statutory and regulatory limitation on the amount of CDBG funds which may be used for activities assisted under the category of Public Services. Some services that are assisted under the program may also be eligible under a category other than Public Services and, if properly classified by the grantee as such, would therefore not be subject to the 15% public service cap. There is also a limitation on the amount of CDBG funds which may be used for activities under the categories of Planning and Capacity Building and Program Administration. Likewise, there are other categories under which these types of activities might also qualify and thus not be subject to that cap.

General Information Concerning Patents - United States Patent and ...

Contents Functions of the United States Patent and Trademark Office......................................................... 1 What Are Patents, Trademarks, Servicemarks, and Copyrights? .................................................. 1 What Is a Patent? ............................................................................................................................ 1 What Is a Copyright? .................................................................................................................. 2 Patent Laws ..................................................................................................................................... 2 What Can Be Patented .................................................................................................................... 2 Novelty And Non-Obviousness, Conditions For Obtaining A Patent ............................................ 3 The United States Patent And Trademark Office ........................................................................... 3 General Information and Correspondence ...................................................................................... 5 Public Search Facility and Patent and Trademark Depository Libraries ........................................ 6 Provisional Application for Patent .................................................................................................. 8 Independent Inventor Resources ..................................................................................................... 8 Who May Apply For A Patent ........................................................................................................ 8 Application For Patent .................................................................................................................... 9 Non-Provisional Application for a Patent ................................................................................... 9 Provisional Application for a Patent ......................................................................................... 10 Publication of Patent Applications............................................................................................ 11 File Your Application Electronicly Using EFS-Web ................................................................... 11 Oath or Declaration, Signature ..................................................................................................... 12 Filing, Search, and Examination Fees........................................................................................... 13 Specification (Description and Claims) ........................................................................................ 13 Drawing......................................................................................................................................... 15 Standards for Drawings............................................................................................................. 15 Models, Exhibits, And Specimens ............................................................................................ 20 Examination of Applications and Proceedings in the ................................................................... 20 United States Patent and Trademark Office.................................................................................. 20 Restrictions ............................................................................................................................... 21 Office Action ............................................................................................................................ 21 Applicant’s Reply ..................................................................................................................... 21 Final Rejection .......................................................................................................................... 21 Amendments to Application ..................................................................................................... 22

NDGA Patent Local Rules - Northern District Court

(a) These rules are intended to supplement the Civil Local Rules of this District to facilitate the speedy, fair and efficient resolution of patent disputes. (b) These rules apply to all civil actions filed in or transferred to this Court which allege infringement of a utility patent in a complaint, counterclaim, cross-claim or third party claim, or which seek a declaratory judgment that a utility patent is not infringed, is invalid or is unenforceable. (c) The Court may modify the obligations or deadlines set forth in these Patent Local Rules based on the circumstances of any particular case, by stipulation of all parties, on motion of a party or on the Court’s own motion. The parties shall meet and confer prior to filing any motion seeking a modification of the obligations or deadlines set forth in these Patent Local Rules. Such meeting shall take place prior to the filing of the Joint Preliminary Report and Discovery Plan, and any such motion shall be filed no later than the filing of the Joint Preliminary Report and Discovery Plan. LPR 1.3.

Autodesk SketchBook Pro
by Kojack 0 Comments favorite 28 Viewed Download 0 Times

Introduction 7 Sketching.................................................................................................................................................................. 7 Clutch ........................................................................................................................................................................ 7 Toolbar ...................................................................................................................................................................... 8 Information toolbar ............................................................................................................................................. 9 Gestures ................................................................................................................................................................... 9 Zoom into and out of the canvas .....................................................................................................................9 Reposition the canvas ..........................................................................................................................................10 Brush Properties puck .......................................................................................................................................12 Access the Brush Properties puck .................................................................................................................. 12 Resize a brush .......................................................................................................................................................... 12 Corner tools ........................................................................................................................................................... 13 Slider fidelity .......................................................................................................................................................... 13 Glossary Change brushes, colors, and your view 18 Select a brush ....................................................................................................................................................... 18 Radial menu – Select a brush ........................................................................................................................... 18 Editor – Select a brush ......................................................................................................................................... 18 Customize brushes............................................................................................................................................. 19 Change brush properties .................................................................................................................................... 19 Color Wheel ........................................................................................................................................................... 21 Change color panels ............................................................................................................................................. 21 Select a color ........................................................................................................................................................... 22 Color Editor.............................................................................................................................................................. 22 Change RGB and HSB ...................................................................................................................................... 23 Swatch panel ....................................................................................................................................................... 24 Select a swatch ....................................................................................................................................................... 24 Create and change a swatch .............................................................................................................................25 Change your view ............................................................................................................................................... 26 Zoom in and move around a sketch ............................................................................................................. 26 Zoom out of a sketch .......................................................................................................................................... 27 View the full canvas ............................................................................................................................................. 28 Gallery 29 Edit ...................................................................................................................................................................... 29 New/Import .................................................................................................................................................... 29 Export 2SD ..................................................................................................................................................... 29 Share ................................................................................................................................................................. 29 Copy/Delete .................................................................................................................................................. 29 Sketching and painting 30 Create a new sketch ..........................................................................................................................................30 Import a sketch ....................................................................................................................................................30 Layered images ...................................................................................................................................................... 30 Gallery and saving ................................................................................................................................................ 30 Importing a sketch .............................................................................................................................................. 31 Drawshapes ........................................................................................................................................................... 32 Flood fill and area ............................................................................................................................................... 33 Symmetry ............................................................................................................................................................... 34 Undo and redo ..................................................................................................................................................... 35 Undo brushstrokes ................................................................................................................................................ 35 Redo brushstrokes ................................................................................................................................................. 35 iii | P a g e Adding text 36 How do I add text ............................................................................................................................................... 36 Transforming text ............................................................................................................................................... 36 Using layers 37 Layers and the Layer Editor ............................................................................................................................ 37 What are layers? ..................................................................................................................................................... 37 How do I use layers? ............................................................................................................................................ 38 Add a layer ............................................................................................................................................................. 38 Duplicate a layer ................................................................................................................................................. 39 Add an image....................................................................................................................................................... 40 Merge layers ......................................................................................................................................................... 41 Delete a layer ...................................................................................................................................................... 42 Hide and show a layer ..................................................................................................................................... 42 Reorder layers ...................................................................................................................................................... 43 Change layer opacity........................................................................................................................................ 44 Preserve layer transparency ........................................................................................................................... 45 Blend modes ......................................................................................................................................................... 45 Multiply layers ........................................................................................................................................................ 46 Add layers ................................................................................................................................................................. 46 Screen layers ........................................................................................................................................................... 46 Apply blend modes ............................................................................................................................................47 Transforming a layer 48 Move, rotate, or scale a layer........................................................................................................................ 48 Save, export, and post sketches 50 Save your sketch ................................................................................................................................................. 50 Export your sketch .............................................................................................................................................50 Export options ......................................................................................................................................................... 51 Open a saved sketch .......................................................................................................................................... 51 Changing preferences 52 General ................................................................................................................................................................... 52 Brushes and Colors ............................................................................................................................................ 53 Corner Shortcuts................................................................................................................................................. 54 Factory Defaults .................................................................................................................................................. 54 Getting SketchBook information 55 Help .......................................................................................................................................................................... 55 About ....................................................................................................................................................................... 55 News ........................................................................................................................................................................ 55 Appendix - Samsung 56 S Pen Mode .............................................................................................................................................................. 56 S Pen menu .............................................................................................................................................................. 56 Easy Clip .............................................................................................................................................................. 56

Autodesk Revit Structure 2014 Fundamentals - SDC Publications

Create bearing or wall footings hosted by walls. Create new foundation wall types. Wall footings for bearing and retaining are placed under walls and in Autodesk® Revit® Structure software are actually hosted by the walls. Once a footing is in place, you can change the size of the section and add reinforcement, as shown in Figure 7–1, to make it a foundation bearing system. With the advantages of having a true foundation in place, you can accurately tag and schedule the footings. When a footing size or footing type changes, the software reads and updates the information where ever it is needed.  You can apply two types of continuous footing systems, as shown in Figure 7–2; Bearing footings with an equal distance on either side of the bearing wall and Retaining footings with one side offset to accommodate additional lateral loads and reinforcement. Bearing Footing Retaining Footing Figure 7–2 © 2013, ASCENT - Center for Technical Knowledge®

Foundations of Technical Analysis: Computational Algorithms ...

Technical analysis, also known as “charting,” has been a part of financial practice for many decades, but this discipline has not received the same level of academic scrutiny and acceptance as more traditional approaches such as fundamental analysis. One of the main obstacles is the highly subjective nature of technical analysis—the presence of geometric shapes in historical price charts is often in the eyes of the beholder. In this paper, we propose a systematic and automatic approach to technical pattern recognition using nonparametric kernel regression, and we apply this method to a large number of U.S. stocks from 1962 to 1996 to evaluate the effectiveness of technical analysis. By comparing the unconditional empirical distribution of daily stock returns to the conditional distribution—conditioned on specific technical indicators such as head-and-shoulders or double-bottoms—we find that over the 31-year sample period, several technical indicators do provide incremental information and may have some practical value. ONE OF THE GREATEST GULFS between academic finance and industry practice is the separation that exists between technical analysts and their academic critics. In contrast to fundamental analysis, which was quick to be adopted by the scholars of modern quantitative finance, technical analysis has been an orphan from the very start. It has been argued that the difference between fundamental analysis and technical analysis is not unlike the difference between astronomy and astrology. Among some circles, technical analysis is known as “voodoo finance.” And in his inf luential book A Random Walk down Wall Street, Burton Malkiel ~1996! concludes that “@u#nder scientific scrutiny, chart-reading must share a pedestal with alchemy.” However, several academic studies suggest that despite its jargon and methods, technical analysis may well be an effective means for extracting useful information from market prices. For example, in rejecting the Random Walk * MIT Sloan School of Management and Yale School of Management. Corresponding author: Andrew W. Lo ~alo@mit.edu!. This research was partially supported by the MIT Laboratory for Financial Engineering, Merrill Lynch, and the National Science Foundation ~Grant SBR– 9709976!. We thank Ralph Acampora, Franklin Allen, Susan Berger, Mike Epstein, Narasimhan Jegadeesh, Ed Kao, Doug Sanzone, Jeff Simonoff, Tom Stoker, and seminar participants at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, NYU, and conference participants at the ColumbiaJAFEE conference, the 1999 Joint Statistical Meetings, RISK 99, the 1999 Annual Meeting of the Society for Computational Economics, and the 2000 Annual Meeting of the American Finance Association for valuable comments and discussion.

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