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Contents Before use..........6 Standard Accessories........8 Names and Functions of Main Parts........9 Cursor button.........11 Attaching the lens cap/shoulder strap.....12 Attaching the lens cap . ..........12 Attaching the shoulder strap.......13 Preparations About the batteries. ........14 Inserting and removing the batteries........15 Remaining battery.......17 Guidelines for number of recordable pictures and operating time.......17 Inserting and removing the card (optional)........20 About built-in memory/cards...........22 Saving your pictures (cards and built-in memory). ..........22 Recording capacity guidelines (pictures/recording time)........23 Setting the clock. ...........24 Changing time setting.......25 Basics Sequence of operations. .......26 Taking pictures with automatic settings [Intelligent Auto] Mode.....29 Using flash..........30 Automatic Scene Detection. ......30 [AF Tracking]........31 [Intelligent Auto] Mode restrictions.......32 Taking pictures with your own settings [Program AE] Mode. ......33 Adjusting focus......34 Recording motion pictures. ......35 Viewing your pictures [Normal Play]......37 Zooming in and viewing “Playback Zoom”......38 Viewing a list of pictures “Multi Playback”......38 Searching pictures by their recording date “Calendar”......39 Viewing motion pictures......40 Deleting pictures.......41 To delete multiple (up to 50)/To delete all pictures.......42 Setting the menu......43 Menu type........44 Using Quick menu. ........45 Using the [Setup] menu.......46 [Battery]. .......46 [Clock Set]. ......46 [Beep]. ......46 [Volume]......46 [Monitor Display].........46 [Monitor Luminance]......47 [Histogram]. .......48 [Video Rec Area]......48 [Economy].......49 [Auto Review].......50 [Reset]. .......50 [Output].......50 [Version Disp.]......51 [Format]. ......51 [Language].....51 Application (Record) Changing recording information display......52 Using Zoom. ........53 Zoom types and use........54 Taking pictures with flash.....55 Taking close-up pictures.......59 Focus range......60 [Macro Zoom].......61 Taking pictures with self-timer. ........ 62 Taking pictures with Exposure Compensation..... 63 [Auto Bracket].......64 Determining aperture and shutter speed and recording [Manual Exposure] Mode........ 65 Taking Pictures with different picture effects [Creative Control] mode. ....... 66 [Expressive].......67 [Retro].........67 [High Key].....67 [Low Key]......67 [Sepia].......68 [Dynamic Monochrome]......68 [Impressive Art]...............68 [High Dynamic]. .............68 [Cross Process]. ..............69 [One Point Color].............69 Taking pictures of people [Portrait] Mode............ 70 Taking pictures of scenery [Scenery] Mode........... 71 Taking pictures of sporting events [Sports] Mode. ........ 72
Planning for furniture cannot occur too early in a project. The amount of furniture and equipment required to support a library’s program will drive the amount of space and funding required to complete the project. Many planners begin to identify furniture and equipment needs during the programming phase. Planning for the furniture for a library project requires careful scheduling and budgeting and the assistance of a design professional with experience in the selection, evaluation, and procurement of specific items. When furniture is an afterthought it is frequently unavailable, mismatched to the architecture, or ill-suited for the intended location or purpose. Furniture is an essential element that makes a space functional. Without it, people cannot work, customers cannot be served, and the equipment and tools of the business cannot be housed. It typically supports all of the functions and services that must occur on a daily basis. Often, however, little attention is paid to it until just before it is needed. When it is addressed early, an adequate budget and production and delivery schedule can be built into the project. Additionally, with pre-planning coordination issues, such as architectural design and electrical and data placement, can be discussed and resolved. A furniture program provides a formal method for establishing the standards and requirements for all furniture, equipment, and sometimes millwork for the library project. It should list all of the furniture items to be placed in each area of the library, along with preferred dimensions, quantity, equipment to be housed, and any electrical and data requirements. It should also incorporate any staff workstation standards that are to be used. The program may be adjusted as the furniture plan and building design develops, since it provides the basis for the final furniture list and specification. Existing furniture to be reused should also be noted indicating any refurbishment specific items might require. ...
Microsoft PowerPoint 2007™ is a presentation program which allows users to create engaging presentations for slide shows, meetings, and web pages. The program allows the user to quickly and easily create professional looking presentations that include pre-defined designs and the ability to create animations. This tutorial covers the basic functionality of the software. o start MS PowerPoint click on the Start Menu on the bottom left corner of your desktop and select Start→All Programs→Microsoft Office →Microsoft Office 2007. The MS PowerPoint 2007 interface brings out all the functionality of the software using tabs rather than drop-down menus. You should get acquainted with the different parts of the main window: Slide: A content holder for text and images. To insert additional slides click New Slide under the Slides section of the Home tab. The slide below is called the Title slide where you should enter the title of your presentation and information related to you, your organization, and colleagues. Text box: A box outlined by dotted lines is where you enter your textual content. Slides tab: A tab located in the left pane named Slides shows mini-versions of your slides and allows you to view many slides at once. Outline tab: A tab located in the left pane name Outline that shows mini-versions of your slides but only the text. Notes section: The section below the slide where you can write notes relating to the slide. This can be used by the presenter for practicing the presentation or handed out to the audience.
CREATED BY: ANNE MARIE ESPINOZA|| TA B L E O F C O N T E N T S|| ABOUT CREATING PRESENTATIONS|| Open Microsoft PowerPoint .....6 Blank .......... 7 Existing Presentation.......... 7 About Design Template .............7 About Layouts .......... 7 Templates with Suggested Content .......... 7 A Template on a Web Site.......... 7 A Template on Microsoft.com .......... 7 Slide Design ......8 Title Slide............. 8 Add a New Slide......... 9 Inserting Slides ...........10 HYPERLINKING SLIDES|| About Hyperlinks and Action Buttons...... 11 Create a Hyperlink .......... 12 Edit a Hyperlink............................. 13 Screen Tips with Hyperlinks............... 14 Insert an Action Button ................... 15-18 Emphasize a Hyperlink with Highlighting or a Sound ............. 19 Assign a Hyperlink to a Toolbar Button .................. 20-21 Remove a Hyperlink, but not the Text or Object That Represents It...... 21 Remove a Hyperlink and the Text or Object that Represents It ......... 22 Create a Table of Contents Slide that Links to Custom Shows ........ 22-26 Create a Hyperlink to a specific slide in another Presentation .......... 27-28 Create an e-Mail Hyperlink.......................... 29-30 ABOUT WORKING ON A CHART|| Create a new chart in PowerPoint ....... 31 Modify & Animate a Chart ...................32-33 ABOUT TABLES|| Inserting a Table in PowerPoint ......... 34-35 Inserting Table from another program as a linked object or an embedded object .... 36 What is a linked object?.................... 36 What is an Embedded Object? ................. 36 Inserting Table from another program as a linked object ............ 37-38 Inserting Table from another program as an embedded object .........39-40 FLOW CHARTS|| Draw a Flowchart................... 41 Arrange Objects Equal Distances from Each Other..... 42 Add Connectors Between each of the Shapes ........ 43 Add Text to the Shapes ..................... 44 Change the Line Color to the Connectors ..... 44 Change the Line Style to the Connectors........ 45 ABOUT INSERTING TEXT INTO YOUR PRESENTATION|| Text in Word or Rich-Text Format ......... 46-47 VIDEO|| Insert a movie (or video) .......48-49 Resize a Movie............................ 50-51 Loop a Sound or Movie ................ 52-53 Hide Sound Icon During a Slide Show............ 54 SET TIMINGS FOR A SLIDE SHOW|| Set Timings Manually ..................... 55 Record Timings While you Rehearse................. 56 Set up a presentation to start automatically ........ 57 Set up a presentation to run in a continuous loop..... 58 Changes Tracked in PowerPoint............... 59 About Working with Different Versions of PowerPoint ..... 60 ABOUT DELIVERING PRESENTATIONS|| On-Screen Presentations ........... 62 Online Presentations .................63 Overhead Transparencies......... 64 Paper Printouts ........... 64 Notes, Handouts and Outlines........... 65-67 Office of Instructional Technology ©2006
This lesson introduces you to the basic features of PowerPoint which are particularly valuable in the teaching and learning environment. You will learn how to use PowerPoint to capture your ideas in outline form and convert those ideas into multimedia presentations. You will also learn how to use the application to create your own presentations both from scratch and with the help of one of the PowerPoint Wizards. Most people think of a slide show as a way of presenting a series of still images or photographs using a slide projector. If you think about it, however, a slide does not have to be a still image; using PowerPoint it can also be an audio or video clip. For that matter, a slide does not have to be even a picture; it can also be text, an outline of ideas, whatever you want. PowerPoint provides an easy-to-use multimedia presentation production system, which you will no doubt enjoy learning and which you and your students will find useful for individual or group projects of all kinds. In the various courses that you take as an Education major you learn how to design curricula, with lesson plans and unit plans. You also learn methodologies for effective teaching. The better the teacher you are, the more PowerPoint will empower you in your work. A caveat before you begin: Till now, the steps to accomplish the tasks assigned have been rather detailed. This time, however, the directions will be less specific, especially in the latter half of the lesson, because PowerPoint is a program you can easily figure out by just playing with it. You’ll find that you’ll quickly become confident about how to design and develop high quality multimedia slide presentations. So relax, and have fun!
Needking MB2-703 testing platform makes it easy to test yourself as well as master all of the information that you need for the Microsoft Certified Network Associate certification. As soon as you purchase the needking, you will be able to use the MB2-703 Testing Platform. As an added bonus the 120 days free trial for the testing platform also includes MB2-703 updates. You will never need to worry about manually checking for updates, since the software will do that for you each time you open the program.
Adapted from examples shown at www.scouting.org/CubScouts/Leaders/DenLeaderResources.aspx: _________ __, 20___ Dear Wolf Den Cub Scout Parents: Today we completed the following achievements or electives from your son’s Wolf Handbook: . Our special guest leaders were __________ and __________, who . For our next den meeting on ______day, _________ __, 20__ at __________, we will be working on these achievements or electives from your son’s Wolf Handbook: . To help prepare, please have your son complete the __________ which he received at the den meeting (if you need another, please let me know) or review those requirements in your son’s Wolf Handbook. Our special guest leaders planning to assist at that meeting are __________ and __________. If you would like to assist at this or another meeting, please let me know! Our summary of the den meeting dates, plans, and rank requirements to be covered is set forth below. We have a pack meeting on ______day, _________ __, 20__ at __________. The current program for that event is as follows: __________. Our den will __________. We also have an upcoming pack outing on ______day, _________ __, 20__ at ________, where we will ________. Please sign up for that event by contacting ________ or ________. Finally, let me remind you that there are a number of achievements from your son’s handbook that must be completed by you at home, and you—as “Akela,” a leader—should review those with your son, and sign off in the handbook when it is complete. A list is provided below for your convenience. Some of these (like requirements related to faith) are clearly family matters, many of these are part of what you will doing anyway as you raise your son, and others you will be glad to have (like doing chores around the house). Thank you for your help in leading all of our great Scouts. _________________________, den leader Phone Numbers:_____________________________ E-Mail Address: _____________________________ Upcoming Dates and Meetings [Note: Be sure to adjust as you change the sequence or requirements covered]: Rank Requirements/Electives to Be overed C Date __/__/__ 1: Bobcat and Your Flag Achievement 2b or 2f. Bobcat (partial). Elective 9b (partial). Elective 12e. Achievement 8b–e: How to Protect Your Children From Child Abuse __/__/__ 2: Your Flag and Feats of Skill Achievements 2a and 1a–f __/__/__ 3: Your Flag and Sports Electives Achievements 2c, 2d, 2e, 2g, and 3a. Elective 20h, 20i, 20j, and one of 20k, 20l, or 20m), Bowling belt loop __/__/__ 4: Keep Your Body Healthy and Bowling Field Trip Achievement 3a–c. Elective 20g. Bowling belt loop __/__/__ 5: Know Your Home and Community Achievements 4a–d, 4f, 7e, and 9a–e and Be Safe at Home and on the Street __/__/__ 160 Den Meeting Plan 6: Make a Gift and Sing-Along Achievements 4a–e and 9b–d. Electives 9b–c and 11a __/__/__ 7: Your Living World and Tie It Right Achievements 4e, 6b, 7a–f, and 8c–e. Electives 9b–c and 17a–c __/__/__ 8: Cooking and Eating and Start a Collection Achievements 4e, 6a, 6c, and 8a–e __/__/__ 9: Tools for Fixing and Building Achievements 5a–e, 10, and 11. Elective 13c __/__/__ 10: Birds Achievements 10a–g and 11. Elective 13a–f __/__/__ 11: Making Choices Achievement 12a and four from 12b–k. Elective 13f __/__/__ 12: Books, Books, Books Achievement 12a–k. Elective 6a, 6c, and 12a __/__/__ 13: Pets Elective 14b–d __/__/__ 14: American Indian Lore Electives 10a, 10c, 10f, and 21 __/__/__ 15: Marbles Achievement 10a. Electives 4e and 21. Marbles belt loop __/__/__ 16: Outdoor Adventure and Fishing Electives 18a, 18b, and 19a–f Supplemental Meeting A: Grow Something and Birds Electives 10a, 13b, 15a or b B: Spare Time Fun, Part 1 Elective 5 C: Spare Time Fun, Part 2 Elective 5 D: Swimming and Boating Safety Rules Achievement 1j and 1i. Elective 20b. Swimming belt loop E: Be an Actor, Be an Artist Electives 2 and 12d F: Make It Yourself Elective 3a–b G: Outdoor Adventure Electives 18a, 4a–f H: Spare Time Fun Elective 5a I: Make It Yourself Elective 3c and 3d J: Machine Power Elective 8a–d K: Be an Artist Elective 12b, c, f L: Grow Something Elective 15e M: Family Alert Elective 16a–c N: Sports Elective 20l O: Say It Right Elective 22a–e
Template for Sample Parent Information Letter or E-Mail Adapted from examples shown at www.scouting.org/CubScouts/Leaders/DenLeaderResources.aspx: _________ __, 20__ Dear Webelos den parents: Today we completed the following requirements or activity badge achievements from your son’s Webelos Handbook: . Our special guest leaders were __________ and __________, who . For our next den meeting on ______day, _________ __, 20__ ,at __________, we will be working on these requirements or activity badge achievements from your son’s Webelos Handbook: . o help ve son complete the __________ which he received at the den meeting (if you need another, please let me know) or review those requirements in your son’s Webelos Handbook. Our special guest leaders planning to assist at that meeting are __________ and __________. If you would like to assist at this or another meeting, please let me know! Our summary of the den meeting dates, plans and rank requirements to be covered is below. We have a pack meeting on ______day, _________ __, 20__ at __________. The current program for that event is as follows: __________. Our den will __________. We also have an upcoming pack outing on ______day, _________ __, 20__ at ________, where we will ________. Please sign up for that event by contacting ________ or ________. Finally, let me give two advancement reminders. First, to earn the Webelos badge, your son doesn’t have to do EVERYTHING in the book (earning the Webelos badge requires three activity badges, the Arrow of Light requires five more, each with some special requirement about what group—Physical Skills, Mental Skills, Community, Technology, and Outdoor groups— the activity badge is from). We’re doing some of the more interesting and challenging ones in our meeting, but the good news is that the program is flexible. There will be other activity badges that can be earned at campouts and other activities. Second, let me remind you that there are a number of achievements from your son’s handbook that must be completed by you at home, and you—as “Akela,” a leader—should review those with your son, and sign off in the handbook when it is complete. A list is provided below for your convenience. Some of these (like requirements related to faith) are clearly family matters, many of these are part of what you will doing anyway as you raise your son, and others you will be glad to have (like doing chores around the house)! Thank you for your help in leading all of our great Scouts. _________________________, den leader Phone Numbers: ____________________________ E-Mail Address: ______________________________ Notes: Be sure to adjust this list as you develop and change the sequence of your meetings. Of course, all Scouting is local: your mileage may vary, and so should your plan! Upcoming dates and meetings for the Webelos I year (some of these activities that are shown as “one meeting plans” may expand to be covered in two meetings to be sure that the activities are covered in a fun and interesting way):
Warehouse and material handling managers continue to face pressure to reduce costs and improve productivity. As with any continuous improvement process, information is the key to identifying and eliminating waste and inefficiency. Forklift fleet management consists of the collection, analysis and use of relevant fleet information to reduce costs and improve operator and truck productivity. Convenient access to meaningful information provides new visibility into operations that can help answer critical questions, such as: • How much is being spent on the fleet each year? • Are costs distributed evenly or are some trucks accounting for an unreasonably high percentage of costs? • Is the fleet sized properly to ensure adequate capacity without having too many trucks sitting idle? • Are all trucks and operators achieving similar levels of productivity? • Are certain operators or locations accounting for a higher-than-average number of impacts? In addition, fleet and operator management can consolidate fragmented operations in the area of service management and can automate processes, such as collecting 2 compliance information, to improve operational efficiency and consistency. Despite these benefits, concerns about the cost and complexity of implementing a comprehensive forklift fleet and operator management program have kept some organizations from moving forward with deployment. Fortunately, fleet management is not an all-or-nothing proposition. A minimal investment in a forklift fleet and operator management program can provide a system to collect meaningful fleet information. Further, a company can use savings achieved from initial efforts to fund future investments that expand the scope and value of the program. This information also provides a valuable window into operator performance. Through operator log-ins, important productivity metrics — including average travel time, average lift time, actual travel times, actual lift times, time stopped and time stopped with no operator — can measure and benchmark individuals and groups. This paper outlines multiple paths to forklift fleet and operator management based on organizational objectives. A phased implementation based on high-priority objectives minimizes the challenges of fleet and operator management while still realizing the full benefits of the system.
Jonathan King, Program Manager FedEx Freight May 16, 2012 Project ID: H2RA009 This presentation does not contain any proprietary, confidential or otherwise restricted information. Project Overview Timeline Barriers • High number of repairs on fuel cells • Operating fuel cells in cold weather • Fueling fuel cells in cold weather • Start: October 1, 2009 • Finish: September 30, 2013 • 58% complete (Feb 29, 2012) Partners Budget • Total project funding • DOE: $1,290,646 • FedEx: $1,526,836 Fuel Cell-Powered Lift Truck FedEx Freight Fleet Deployment • Plug Power – GenDrive® system and service provider • Air Products – Hydrogen supplier May 16, 2012 Project ID: H2RA009 PAGE 2 Relevance Safe and reliable operations of hydrogen material handling equipment (MHE) Convert an entire MHE fleet at FedEx Springfield, MO facility with fuel cell powered forklifts (class-1) Demonstrate economic benefits of conversion Provide cost effective and reliable hydrogen Spur further forklift fleet conversions Establish proving ground for hydrogen MHE Fuel Cell-Powered Lift Truck FedEx Freight Fleet Deployment May 16, 2012 Project ID: H2RA009 PAGE 3 Plan and Approach Install hydrogen fueling equipment Retrofit 35 electric forklifts to operate using fuel cells • Train forklift operators to fuel hydrogen fuel cells • Train maintenance techs to perform simple repairs and preventive maintenance (PM) on fuel cells Fuel cell forklift operation and evaluation • Fuel economy • Reliability • Cost • Operator acceptance Annual assessments Fuel Cell-Powered Lift Truck FedEx Freight Fleet Deployment May 16, 2012 Project ID: H2RA009 PAGE 4 Milestones Milestones Progress Fueling Station Installation Air Products’ completed construction and installation of the fueling equipment. FedEx finished system integration. 100% Hydrogen Safety Plan Worked with Air Products and Plug Power to complete the hydrogen safety plan 100% ►Go/No Go Fueling station tested and operational in June 2010 100% GenDrive Power Unit Build Plug Power completed build of 35 class-1 units in December 2009 and 5 more in December 2010 100% Start-up and Training Start-up and training completed in June 2010 100% Forklift Operation and Evaluation Operation and evaluation started July 2010 Fuel Cell-Powered Lift Truck FedEx Freight Fleet Deployment % Complete May 16, 2012 Project ID: H2RA009 50%