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Navy Electricity and Electronics Training Series - Historic Naval ...

By enrolling in this self-study course, you have demonstrated a desire to improve yourself and the Navy. Remember, however, this self-study course is only one part of the total Navy training program. Practical experience, schools, selected reading, and your desire to succeed are also necessary to successfully round out a fully meaningful training program. COURSE OVERVIEW: To introduce the student to the subject of Electronic Emissions, Tubes, and Power Supplies who needs such a background in accomplishing daily work and/or in preparing for further study. THE COURSE: This self-study course is organized into subject matter areas, each containing learning objectives to help you determine what you should learn along with text and illustrations to help you understand the information. The subject matter reflects day-to-day requirements and experiences of personnel in the rating or skill area. It also reflects guidance provided by Enlisted Community Managers (ECMs) and other senior personnel, technical references, instructions, etc., and either the occupational or naval standards, which are listed in the Manual of Navy Enlisted Manpower Personnel Classifications and Occupational Standards, NAVPERS 18068. THE QUESTIONS: The questions that appear in this course are designed to help you understand the material in the text. VALUE: In completing this course, you will improve your military and professional knowledge. Importantly, it can also help you study for the Navy-wide advancement in rate examination. If you are studying and discover a reference in the text to another publication for further information, look it up. 1998 Edition Prepared by ETC Allen F. Carney

PLUTO Safety-PLC Programming manual - Abb

This manual is divided in two parts; part 1 describing how to use the programming tool Pluto Manager and part 2 describing the language rules. Part 1 begins with the chapter “Making your first program” which leads you through the creation of a simple example. For first time users this can be a good way to get started. The programming language is related to the programming standard IEC 61131-3. The programming can also be done in text form with a standard text editor. Before downloading to the system the code must be compiled to hex-format. Download of the hex-file to a PLUTO-unit and monitoring is possible by either Pluto Manager or a standard terminal program as Hyper Terminal. Note that logic faults, like for example an emergency stop that controls the wrong output, cannot be detected by this software tool. Programs must therefore be reviewed and the safety applications carefully tested before being used in applications. Installation of Pluto Manager is performed by executing the self extracting EXE-file (InstallPlutoManager… .exe) without any parameters. This leads the user through the installation allowing the user to select the appropriate location. To run the program a registration code is required. However it is possible to use it without code in DEMO mode where compilation and online functions are disabled. To run in full version, the program requires a registration code. The code can be entered at start of the program.

Tooth Whitening in Esthetic Dentistry - Quintessence Publishing!

The publication of the English translation of Tooth Whitening in Esthetic Dentistry by the esteemed authors, Drs. Seok-Hoon Ko and So-Ran Kwon, is a major contribution to the dental literature. I have been so proud of the great progress that we have seen in esthetic dentistry in Korea, and so much of it is due to this dynamic husband and wife duo. Dr. So-Ran Kwon has become one of the most knowledgeable authorities on tooth whitening, as she has both researched and lectured considerably on the topic. In most every study that we have seen regarding patient requests for dental services, tooth whitening is at the top of the list. And of tooth whitening options, certainly bleaching is the most conservative and economical treatment available. Of course, when bleaching isn’t effective, composite resin bonding, porcelain laminates, or all-ceramic crowns are excellent alternatives. But the first and most conservative approach to any treatment plan should always be to consider whether bleaching can serve as the ideal treatment option - or at least aid in the whitening of adjacent or opposing teeth when laminates, bonding or crowns are selected. This book dissects the subject quite well and gives both young and seasoned dentists alike an excellent approach to the topic. It deals not only with various whitening techniques, but also with the occurrence of sensitivity in certain situations and the maintenance required to keep the teeth as light as possible. Overall, this is a particularly well thought-out and beautifully illustrated text. Another valuable inclusion in the book is the “Tooth Whitening Communication Tool,” which consists of before and after bleaching results. It is a great demonstration tool, and patients will welcome the realistic pictures showing accurate bleaching shade changes in response to different types of tooth stains.

Autodesk SketchBook Pro
by Kojack 0 Comments favorite 24 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 Map Object Data Tutorial For Digital Record ... - Fishers, IN

This document is provided to support Resolution No. R090704D – A resolution of The Town of Fishers providing for the submission of record drawings and the standardization of the digital information submittal format. This document describes the workflow and detailed procedures to populate Object Data Table with As-Built data required by the digital information submittal format. All Instructions and Illustrations contained in this document were derived from Autodesk Map 2004. For use with Autodesk Map products 2004 and current. Object data allows you to create a simple database in a map and store text and numeric data in your maps directly attached to any object. It is far more powerful than block attributes because object data works with any object, not just blocks. Use object data tables to save any kind of information, run queries based on information in the tables and to create thematic maps. Object data can associate an object with documents from other applications. However, Autodesk Map works with object data created only in Autodesk Map and does not recognize object data from other applications, including AutoCAD®. To use object data, define the format for the table, and then create records in the table to attach to selected objects. When editing objects, keep these points in mind: • When you edit an object with object data using the BREAK or TRIM command, and break the object into multiple segments, the object data remains with only the one segment that contains the start point of the original object. • When you copy an object that has object data attached, the object data is also copied. • If you place an object with object data inside a block, the object data remains attached to the object that is placed into the block. You can access the object data by selecting the Nested Data option in the Edit Object Data dialog box. Town of Fishers, Indiana

Customer Specific Requirements Mercedes Benz Cars (MBC) - IATF

Excerpt from: Supplier Management Manual (Chapter 2) As at: 26.11.2009 Version 1.7.5 engl. Handbuch Lieferantenmanagement - extern/intern (vertraulich) - Version 1.7 / 1 2 Basic Requirements for Systems, Processes and Methods Contents Publication: Last Doc. Change: Last QMweb Change: Last Portal Change: external/internal 02.09.2009 20.12.2007 n. a. Basic Requirements for Systems, Processes and Methods 2 2.1 ISO TS 16949 2.2 VDA - Volumes issued by the German Association of the Automotive Industry 2.3 MBST - Mercedes-Benz Special Terms 2.4 Certificate Management 2.5 Electronic Data Interchange 2.6 Data Interchange via XML Interface in acc. to VDA 2.8 SIS - Standards Information System 2.9 Legal Text Online 3 Supplier Management Manual Version 1.7.5 MBC/Q Production Credits File and printed copies of this document are not subject to document change control. The valid version of this document is available from your portal administrator via the Daimler Supplier Portal (https://daimler.portal.covisint.com) 2 2 Basic Requirements for Systems, Processes and Methods Contents 1. Ensuring that organizational principles and objectives are met: 2. Ensuring that the MDS milestones are adhered to: 3. Ensuring that the MPS strategy is followed: 4. Ensuring that QM and vehiclespecific methods are employed: 5. Ensuring that communication is consistent with Extended Enterprise®: Supplier Management Manual Version 1.7.5 MBC/Q Publication: Last Doc. Change: Last QMweb Change: Last Portal Change: external/internal 02.09.2009 20.12.2007 n. a. LOI (= Letter of Intent – in exceptional cases only) Development and production contract Purchase conditions and MBST (Mercedes-Benz Special Terms) Standardized inquiry (including latest possible EMPB) Specifications document (component specifications) Standardized inquiry Drawings, CAD data Daimler-Benz delivery specifications, Mercedes-Benz standards Basic samples for interior materials Basic samples for paintwork Milestone plan in accordance with MDS Mercedes-Benz Special Terms Guideline for product realization, ISO TS 16949 Call-off details (delivery dates, quantities, packaging) Logistics Process Analysis (LPA) All applicable VDA volumes must be taken into account Daimler Process Audit SPICE according to ISO 15504 as per HIS (Manufacturer Initiative Software) Production process and product release as per MBST13 Global Supplier News Journal and Supplier Portal Forums and workshops with suppliers Data interchange via XML interface as per VDA File and printed copies of this document are not subject to document change control. The valid version of this document is available from your portal administrator via the Daimler Supplier Portal (https://daimler.portal.covisint.com)

C-Class - Mercedes-Benz USA
by Paffett 0 Comments favorite 8 Viewed Download 0 Times

2009-07-16T17:54:06+02:00 - Seite 1 Version: 2.11.8.1 2009-07-16T17:54:06+02:00 - Seite 2 Version: 2.11.8.1 204_AKB; 5; 23, en-US d2ureepe, Symbols Trademarks: RBabySmartTM is a trademark of Siemens Automotive Corp. RBluetooth® is a registered trademark of Bluetooth SIG Inc. RESP® is a registered trademark of Daimler. RHomeLink® is a registered trademark of Prince, a Johnson Controls Company. RLogic 7® is a registered trademark of Harman International Industries, Incorporated. RMicrosoft® is a registered trademark of Microsoft Corporation in the U.S.A. and other countries. RSIRIUS and related marks are trademarks of SIRIUS XM Radio Inc. RWindows media® is a registered trademark of Microsoft Corporation in the U.S.A. and other countries. The following symbols are found in this Operator’s Manual: G Warning! Warning notices draw your attention to hazards that may endanger your health or life, or the health or life of others. ! Highlights hazards that may result in damage to your vehicle. i Helpful hints or further information you may find useful. X X Y page This symbol points to instructions for you to follow. A number of these symbols appearing in succession indicates a multiple-step procedure. This symbol tells you where to look for further information on a topic. YY This continuation symbol marks a warning or procedure which is continued on the next page. Display Text in displays, such as the control system, are printed in the type shown here. 204_AKB; 5; 23, en-US d2ureepe, 2009-07-16T17:54:06+02:00 - Seite 1 Version: 2.11.8.1 Our company and staff congratulate you on the purchase of your new Mercedes-Benz. Your selection of our product is a demonstration of your trust in our company name. Furthermore, it exemplifies your desire to own an automobile that will be as easy as possible to operate and will provide years of service. Your Mercedes-Benz represents the efforts of many skilled engineers and craftsmen. To help assure your driving pleasure, and also the safety of you and your passengers, we ask you to make a small investment of time: RPlease read this manual carefully, then return it to your vehicle where it will be handy for your reference. RPlease follow the recommendations contained in this manual. They are designed to acquaint you with the operation of your Mercedes-Benz. RPlease pay attention to the warnings and cautions contained in this manual. They are designed to help improve the safety of the vehicle operator and occupants. We extend our best wishes for many miles of safe, pleasurable driving. Mercedes-Benz USA, LLC A Daimler Company ...

mb owners manual/2011 pdf - Mercedes-Benz USA

Symbols Registered trademarks: RBabySmart™ is a registered trademark of the Siemens Automotive Corp. RBluetooth® is a registered trademark of the Bluetooth SIG Inc. RESP® is a registered trademark of Daimler AG. RHomeLink® is a registered trademark of Prince, a Johnson Controls Company. RLogic 7® is a registered trademark of Harman International Industries, Incorporated. RMicrosoft® a registered trademark of the Microsoft Corporation in the USA and in other countries. RSIRIUS and related brands are registered trademarks of SIRIUS XM Radio Inc. RWindows Media® is a registered trademark of the Microsoft Corporation in the USA and in other countries. In this Operator's Manual you will find the following symbols: G Warning Warning notices draw your attention to hazards that endanger your health or life, or the health or life of others. ! Warning notices draw your attention to hazards that could cause damage to your vehicle. i Practical tips or other information that could be helpful to you. X X Y page This symbol indicates instructions that you must follow. A number of these symbols appearing in succession indicates instructions with several steps. This symbol tells you where to look for further information on a topic. 2010-05-20T09:17:30+02:00 - Seite 2 Version: 3.0.3.6 YY This symbol marks a warning or procedure which is continued on the next page. Display Text in the multifunction display/ COMAND display. BA 204 USA, CA Edition A 2011; 1; 5, en-US hereepe 2010-05-20T09:17:30+02:00 - Seite 1 Version: 3.0.3.6 Welcome to the world of Mercedes-Benz Before you drive off, please familiarize yourself with your vehicle and read this manual, especially the safety and warning notices. This will help you to obtain the maximum pleasure from your vehicle and to avoid endangering yourself and others. The equipment or product designation of your vehicle may vary depending on: Rmodel Rorder Rcountry specification Ravailability Mercedes-Benz is constantly updating its vehicles to the state of the art. Mercedes-Benz therefore reserves the right to introduce changes in the following areas: Rdesign Requipment Rtechnical features You cannot therefore base any claims on the data, illustrations or descriptions contained in this manual. The following are integral parts of the vehicle: ROperator's Manual Instructions1 RService Booklet RSupplements relating to vehicle equipment Keep these documents in the vehicle at all times. When you sell the vehicle, always pass the documents on to the new owner. The technical documentation team at Daimler AG wishes you safe and pleasant motoring. Mercedes-Benz USA, LLC Mercedes-Benz Canada, Inc. A Daimler Company

Get the Most From Your Digital SLR - Digital SLR Guide

Digital SLR cameras are quite simple. I can hear the cries of outrage right now, but this first statement is true. Let's compare operating a digital SLR to using your television set. These days, TVs come with a wealth of options: memory scan, picture in picture, color correction, sound options. Do you have to use all of these features to watch TV? Not at all. In fact, you only need to know 3 things to watch TV: 1. How to turn it on 2. How to change channels 3. How to increase and decrease the volume Here's the thing: with a digital SLR camera, you ALSO only need to know 3 things: 1. How to turn it on 2. How to change the aperture 3. How to change the shutter speed All text and photos copyright © 2008 The Digital SLR Guide This document may not be reproduced without permission. That's it! OK, you're right. You don't even have to know that much, since many people use their digital SLRs without ever changing aperture or shutter speed. It's easy to use a digital SLR camera in AUTO or PROGRAM mode but this defeats the purpose of owning an SLR camera. One of the benefits of an SLR over a compact point-and-shoot is that you have control over every photo you take. YOU make the decision about how every photo is going to look NOT the camera. Why is this important? Because your digital SLR is - in the end - just a small computer. While it excels at processing millions of colored dots of information, it makes pretty poor judgment calls about the artistic qualities of your photos. Once you wrestle control of aperture and shutter speed away from the camera and make them your own, you'll see a remarkable improvement in all of the photos you take. Before You Begin Before you get too deep into this lesson, I'd like you to do something for me. Go out and take a few shots with your camera. The subject doesn't have to be anything special - just find something (or someone) you enjoy photographing. You also don't have to go crazy, just 10 or 20 photos will do. I'll tell you what this is all about when you're done with the e-course. Definitions Here comes the tough part of this week's digital SLR course - the definitions. While I try to keep these as simple as possible, it's inevitable that some of the finer points won't be immediately understood. Don't despair. These definitions will become clear over time - the most important thing is that you practice a lot and see for yourself what effect each camera setting has on your photos. We'll take care of the practice part in the Exercises, but those come later.

reading harry potter - The Vancouver School for Narrative Therapy ...

Popular culture provides materials out of which people create their identities. Since it plays such a prominent role in current society, particularly with youth, it is crucial for clinicians to engage with popular culture as a therapeutic tool. This article espouses some of the key tenets of the interdisciplinary field of cultural studies, a useful methodology in analyzing popular culture and the mass media. Paying attention to how therapy clients make meaning of media texts can be a powerful therapeutic tool. A case example with a gay youth, Steven—who inserts himself into the text of the Harry Potter stories—illustrates a cultural studies-informed therapeutic approach that draws both upon cultural studies methods and a strong theoretical partner, queer theory. By using a queer cultural studies viewpoint, Steven uncovered some of the hidden “queer” readings and messages in the Harry Potter books that helped him find support for his own sexual identity. In contemporary society, popular media culture is the dominant culture. The culture industries (organizations that produce and distribute art, entertainment, and/ or information) produce images and messages that provide the very materials out of which people constitute their identities (Barker, 2000). Media images supply the models out of which people construct their sense of gender, race, class, nationality, sexuality, and ethnicity. Media stories also provide the symbols, myths, and resources which help constitute a common culture for the majority of people in contemporary global, capitalist societies. Media culture helps induce individuals to identify with dominant discourses, values, institutions, and practices (Miller, 2001).

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