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Landsman Appraisal headquarters are in central Phoenix, with easy access to all parts of the Valley. Darin Rogers is a Certified, FHA roster appraiser who joined the industry in 2003 and founded Landsman Appraisal in 2009. Darin has now successfully performed over 5,000 residential appraisals, through good markets and bad, and is enjoying working in improving market conditions. http://www.metrophoenixappraisals.com
BODY ELECTRICAL ASSIGNMENT WORKSHEETS Version 1.3 MAZDA ELECTRICAL WIRING DIAGRAM WORKBOOK http://www.autoshop101.com Developed by Kevin R. Sullivan All rights reserved. MAZDA Table of Contents Wiring Diagrams 1. Understanding Diagrams Page U-1 Lighting Systems 1. 2. 3. 4. Headlights Turnsignals & Hazard Stop Lights Backup / Horn Page Page Page Page L-1 L-2 L-3 L-4 Page Page Page Page Page Page A-1 A-2 A-3 A-4 A-5 A-6 Accessories Systems 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Power Windows Power Mirrors Door Locks Clock & Cig Lighter Front Wiper & Washer Blower MAZDA Understanding Wiring Diagrams Worksheets U-1 Page 1 MAZDA WIRING DIAGRAMS REFERENCE U-1 Page 2 MAZDA WIRING DIAGRAMS REFERENCE U-1 Page 3... MAZDA WIRING DIAGRAMS. WORKSHEET #1. 1. Describe the meaning of the dotted line in the diagram component P. 2. Describe and identify the diagram ...
Sep 20, 2013 ... Autodesk Robot Structural Analysis Professional 2014 Author: Address: Symbol Values Unit File: Porticos_Robot_2D.rtd Project: Porticos_Robot_2D Symbol description MEMBER: 842 Section ; COORDINATE: x = 0.59 L = 4.72 m Cross-section properties: HEA340-M Vao_Int_11m Ax 12721.50 mm2 Cross-section area Ay 9900.00 mm2 Shear area - y-axis Az 2821.50 mm2 Shear area - z-axis Ix 950452.21 mm4 Torsional constant Iy 747723684.63 mm4 Moment of inertia of a section about the y-axis Iz 74271220.03 mm4 Moment of inertia of a section about the z-axis Wply 1761321.37 mm3 Plastic section modulus about the y (major) axis Wplz 749201.06 mm3 Plastic section modulus about the z (minor) axis h 330.00 mm Height of cross-section b 300.00 mm Top flange width b2 300.00 mm Bottom flange width tf 16.50 mm Top flange thickness tf2 16.50 mm Bottom flange thickness tw 9.50 mm Web thickness ry 242.44 mm Radius of gyration - y-axis rz 76.41 mm Radius of gyration - z-axis Anb 1.00 Net area to gross area ratio (18.104.22.168) Eta 1.00 Factor for Av calculation (6.2.6.(3)) Material: Name S 275 ( S 275 ) fy 275.00 MPa Design yield strength of material (3.2) fu 430.00 MPa limit tensile stress - characteristic value (3.2) gM0 1.00 Partial safety factor (6.1.(1)) gM1 1.00 Partial safety factor (6.1.(1)) gM2 1.25 Partial safety factor (6.1.(1)) Designations of additional codes: EN112 EN 1991-1-2:2003 - Fire loads on a structure EN312 EN 1993-1-2:2005 - Steel structures - fire design EN313 EN 1993-1-3:2005 - Steel structures from cold-formed sections EN315 EN 1993-1-5:2005 - Steel structures - plated elements ECCS No111:2001 - Guidebook with recommendations for fire calculations ENV 1993-1-1:1992 - Steel structures - general code EC111 ENV311 Class of section cf1 141.45 mm upper flange width (Table 5.2) tf1 16.50 mm upper flange thickness (Table 5.2) Flange slenderness (Table 5.2) Flange class (5.5.2) cf1/tf1 KLF 8.57 2 cf2 141.45 mm lower flange width (Table 5.2) tf2 16.50 mm lower flange thickness (Table 5.2) Flange slenderness (Table 5.2) cf2/tf2 Date : 20/09/13 8.57 Page : 1 Autodesk Robot Structural Analysis Professional 2014 Author: Address: Symbol Values Unit KLF2 2 cw File: Porticos_Robot_2D.rtd Project: Porticos_Robot_2D Symbol description Section Flange class (5.5.2) 289.40 mm Web height (Table 5.2) 9.50 mm Web thickness (Table 5.2) Web slenderness (Table 5.2) Relative extent of the compressed plastic zone (Table 5.2) Stress or strain ratio (Table 5.2) Web class (5.5.2) tw cw/tw 30.46 alfa 0.15 psi -1.30 KLW 1 (hw/tw)lim 66.56 limit slenderness of a web for shear EN315(5.1) hw/tw 31.26 web slenderness for shear EN315(5.1) KLSZ Plastic Web class (shear) EN315(5.1) Section type (5.5.2) KL 2 Parameters of lateral-torsional buckling analysis: General method [22.214.171.124] Lcr,upp 2.20 m Lateral buckling length of upper flange active Lcr,low 7.34 m Lateral buckling length of lower flange C1 1.00 Factor for Mcr calculations C2 0.00 Factor for Mcr calculations inactive ENV311(F.1.2.( 5)) ENV311(F.1.2.( C3 1.00 4885653729.08 .08 0.00 Factor for Mcr calculations mm6 5240.73 kN*m Iw zg Mcr Lam_LT Non-dimens. slend. ratio for lat.-tors. buckling mm 0.30 Curve,LT c Warping constant Distance from the point where the load is applied to the shear center Critical moment for lateral-torsional buckling 5)) ENV311(F.1.2.( 5)) (126.96.36.199) ENV311(F.1.2.( 1)) ENV311(F.1) (188.8.131.52.(1)) Lateral buckling curve (184.108.40.206.(2)) alfa,LT 0.49 Imperfection factor for lateral buckling curves (Table 6.3) fi,LT 0.57 Coefficient for calculation of XLT (220.127.116.11.(1)) XLT 0.95 Reduction factor for lateral-torsional buckling (18.104.22.168.(1)) Internal forces at characteristic points of cross section N,Ed -528.99 kN My,Ed 472.49 kN*m Vz,Ed -0.03 kN axial force N.Ed bending moment My.Ed shear force Vz.Ed Design forces: Nt,Rd 3498.41 kN Mb,Rd 458.74 kN*m Design tension resistance (6.2.3) Design buckling resistance moment (22.214.171.124) About the y axis of cross-section My,pl,Rd 484.36 kN*m Design plastic resistance moment (6.2.5.(2)) My,el,Rd 1246.21 kN*m Design elastic resistance moment (6.2.5.(2)) My,c,Rd 484.36 kN*m Design moment resistance (6.2.5.(2)) MN,y,Rd 473.29 kN*m Reduced design plastic resistance moment (126.96.36.199) Vz,c,Rd 447.97 kN Design plastic shear resistance (6.2.6.(2)) Verification formulas: Section strength check: UFS[Nt] 0.15 N,Ed/Nt,Rd (6.2.3.(1)) UFS[My] 0.98 My,Ed/My,c,Rd (6.2.5.(1)) Date : 20/09/13 Page : 2 Autodesk Robot Structural Analysis Professional 2014 Author: Address: Symbol Values Unit File: Porticos_Robot_2D.rtd Project: Porticos_Robot_2D Symbol description Section UFS[NtMy] 1.00 My,Ed/MN,y,Rd (188.8.131.52.(2)) UFS[Vz] 0.00 Vz,Ed/Vz,c,Rd (6.2.6.(1)) My,Ed/Mb,Rd (184.108.40.206.(1)) Global stability check of member: UFB[My] 1.03 Ratio: RAT Date : 20/09/13 1.03 Incorrect section Efficiency ratio Page : 3
For a Criminal Investigation of the Events of September 11th, 2001 The worst single criminal act ever committed on US soil, the attacks of September 11th, 2001 have served as justiﬁcation for: US invasions of Afghanistan and Iraq; a new doctrine of preventive war; the USA PATRIOT Act and Department of Homeland Security; torture and indeﬁnite detention of “enemy combatants”; surveillance of citizens without a court warrant; and shifting trillions of dollars in public spending priorities. Surveys by Zogby and Scripps-Howard found that signiﬁcant proportions of US citizens believe their own government had “actionable foreknowledge” of the attacks and “consciously failed to act” (Zogby 2004), or even that elements of the state were involved in orchestrating the attacks. The widespread disbelief in the ofﬁcial story indicates a deep crisis of trust in government, one that only an exhaustive and fearless criminal investigation can address. We ﬁrmly believe there is probable cause for such an investigation. The case for investigation is based on three pillars: 1) evidence of cover-up and a lack of serious investigation after the fact; 2) evidence of misconduct on the day of 9/11 3) evidence of foreknowledge and preparation before September 11th. Undertaking a full-scale, truly independent investigation is imperative, not only because there must be justice for the victims, but also because of the role 9/11 has played in justifying policies of aggression supposedly justifed by 9/11 must be halted, and a shattered public trust must be repaired. The 9/11 Cover-up 1 • During their 2002 inquiry, the Congressional joint intelligence committees (who redacted 1/4 of their report) were scrutinized by an FBI counter-investigation, which invaded the Senate in search of an alleged leak. It was widely believed that the FBI investigation may have been intended to have a chilling effect on the conduct of the Congressional Joint Inquiry. • The Congressional investigation failed to pursue solid evidence of a money trail to the alleged hijackers from the US-allied Pakistani intelligence agency (ISI). The ISI chief was removed from his post when strong evidence of his connection to the plot surfaced in early October 2001, but no serious punitive action was taken against him. • Evidence was destroyed or withheld, including suppression of the discovery of black boxes from the two ﬂights at Ground Zero and the destruction of tapes made by the air trafﬁc controllers who handled the same ﬂights.2 • Whistleblowers such as FBI translator Sibel Edmonds and Anthony Shaffer of “Able Danger” were disciplined or ﬁred, even as FBI, CIA, and military ofﬁcials who were blamed for failures received promotions and medals. • The September 11th relatives who lobbied for the 9/11 Commission (after 14 months of White House resistance) submitted 400 questions that Commissioners accepted as a “roadmap.” 70 percent of the questions were fully ignored in The 9/11 Commission Report. Many of the relatives later declared the Report a whitewash.3 • 9/11 Commissioner Max Cleland resigned in late 2003, calling the panel a whitewash and saying, “Bush is scamming America.” There • Philip Zelikow, the 9/11 Commission executive director who oversaw the panel’s activities, refused to step down after the September 11th families called for his resignation due to grave conﬂicts of interest (close association with Condoleezza Rice, member of White House national security staff both before 9/11 and in 2002, member of Foreign Intelligence Advisory Board). • Rice may have committed perjury in her April 2004 Commission testimony that an August 2001 Presidential Daily Brieﬁng to Bush was only of “historical signiﬁcance,” when in fact it detailed current intelligence. • The 9/11 Commission Report claimed the ﬁnancial background of the attacks was unknown, but dismissed the question as being of “little practical signiﬁcance” (page 172). Since when doesn’t an investigation “follow the money”? • Large sections of the report are based on the confessions of “enemy combatants” such as Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, as provided in the form of transcripts by the government. The 9/11 Commission staff was not allowed to see or interview any of these “enemy combatants.” • Over a period of several years, NORAD, FAA, White House and military ofﬁcials gave widely divergent and conﬂicting accounts of the air defense response to 9/11, but no one was ever held accountable for upholding falsehoods. The 9/11 Commission chairs later admitted they considered a criminal investigation of NORAD’s statements, but preferred instead to present a unanimous report. • The focus of the Commission will be on the future. We’re not interested in trying to assess blame. We do not consider that part of the Commission’s responsibility. – Lee Hamilton, 9/11 Commission vice-chairman.
Menard Tennessee Piatt Parke Douglas Macon Coles Christian Jas per Bond Clay Ric hland Washington Gallatin Saline Jac kson Webster Crittenden Stoddard Livingston Massac Trigg Mars hall Obion Lake Clay Calloway Henry Weakley Montgomery Houston Benton Crock ett Madison Haywood Poinsett Tipton Maury Perry Henderson Decatur Moore Hardeman Hardin McNairy Fayette Shelby Giles Wayne Benton Alcorn Tishomingo Census Places: 2,500 - 9,999 Lee Bartow Floyd Marion Polk Etowah Blount Harals on Franklin Monroe Calhoun Walker Elbert Forsyth Jac kson Oconee Talladega Clay Lowndes Oktibbeha Carroll Henry Randolph Pike Monroe Attala Bibb Coosa Tallapoosa Greene Leake Neshoba Kemper Perry Sc ott Newton Lauderdale Bibb Johnson Autauga Marengo Dallas Bullock Barbour Macon Treutlen Pulask i Dodge Sc hley Wheeler Toombs Dooly Jeff Davis Montgomery Lowndes Laurens Houston Bleckley Marion Macon Emanuel Twiggs Crawford Talbot Tay lor Russell Madison Rankin Jenkins Wilkinson Muscogee Elmore Sumter Hinds Harris Lee Hale Yaz oo Jones Troup Chilton Census Places: >= 50,000 people Washington Chambers Noxubee Burke Jeffers on Baldwin Upson Wins ton McDuffie Hancock Butts Heard Shelby Tusc aloosa Columbia Warren Lamar Pickens Choctaw Holmes Greene Jas per Webster Leflore McCormick DeKalb Coweta Edgefield Linc oln Wilkes Morgan Jeffers on Fayette Clay Montgomery Oglethorpe Walton Paulding Carroll Cleburne Greenwood Clarke Fulton St. Clair Lamar Abbeville Hall Chickasaw Grenada Newberry Hart Banks Pickens Cherokee Laurens Anderson White Cobb Calhoun Tallahatc hie For more information on definitions, see documentation Gilmer Dawson Mars hall Cullman Wins ton Union Oconee Towns Gwinnett Itawamba Pontotoc Quitman Greenv ille Pickens Cherokee Lafayette Cherokee Spartanburg Clay Union DeKalb Morgan Trans ylvania Murray Gordon Yalobusha Urban locations under all three defintions: Whitfield Chattooga Lawrence Jac kson Polk Rabun Madison Franklin Union Cherokee Walker Jac kson Colbert Prentiss Panola Limestone Graham Fannin Tippah Tate Monroe Polk Hamilton Dade Mars hall Tunic a Linc oln Rutherford Henderson Macon Lawrence Lauderdale DeSoto Marion Franklin Buncombe Haywood Swain Bradley Chester Burke Madison McDowell Blount Meigs McMinn Mars hall Caldwell Yancey Cocke Sevier Loudon Sequatc hie Watauga Avery Unicoi Jeffers on Roane Rhea As he Johnson Carter Greene Knox Bledsoe Grundy Coffee Bedford Lewis Anderson Morgan Cumberland Sullivan Hawkins Grainger Union Van Buren Warren Hic kman Sc ott Lee Hancock Fentress White Smyth Washington Campbell Sc ott Cannon Rutherford Harlan McCreary Putnam DeKalb Williamson Carroll Gibson Russell Bell Wilson Davidson Humphreys Dyer Mis siss ippi ...greater than or equal to 50,000 Census Places: 10,000 - 49,999 Smith Wise Leslie Knox Pickett Overton Trous dale Pemisc ot Dunklin Tipton Outside Census Places >= 2,500 people Sumner Cheatham Dic kson Lauderdale Census Places: 2,500 - 9,999 Stewart Taz ewell Letcher Claiborne Clay Macon Hic kman Fulton Perry Norton Whitley Monroe Simpson Todd Owsley Laurel Wayne Allen McDowell Buchanan Knott Metcalfe Barren Pike Breathitt Dic kenson Pulask i Clinton Logan Magoffin Wolfe Clay Russell Robertson New Madrid Casey Raleigh Logan Mingo Martin Wyoming Adair Warren Graves Butler Outside Census Places >= 2,500 people Butler Morgan Lee Rockcastle Green Edmons on Fayette Boone Lawrence Floyd Es till Jac kson Linc oln Tay lor Muhlenberg Caldwell Clark Garrard Marion Grayson Hart Hopkins Menifee Madison Boyle Hancock Christian Carlisle Mis siss ippi Hardin Elliott Bath Powell Merc er Lyon McCracken Ballard Sc ott Outside Census Places >= 2,500 people ...greater than or equal to 10,000 Pope Cape Girardeau Wayne ...greater than or equal to 2,500 Hardin Union Bourbon Fayette Bullitt Ohio Linc oln Wayne Larue McLean Kanawha Cabell Carter Rowan Spencer Union Johnson Pulask i Daviess Clay Putnam Lewis Fleming Harrison Nelson Henderson Mason Shelby Breckinridge Mason Greenup Henry Meade Franklin Alexander Owen Jeffers on Perry Gallia Sc ioto Adams Roane Boyd Trimble Clark Spencer Calhoun Lawrence Pendleton Harrison Posey Jac kson Bracken Grant Sc ott Washington Crawford Dubois Brown Boone Ohio Floyd Pike Gibson Warrick White Perry Perry Ripley Jeffers on Orange Edwards Jeffers on Hamilton Bollinger Knox Wabash Wayne St. Clair Randolph Martin Daviess Wirt Jac kson Sc ott Monroe Rural locations are those outside Census Places with a population... Lawrence Pike Clermont Kenton Jac kson Lawrence Marion Clinton Bartholomew Hamilton Dearborn Jennings Greene Crawford Fayette Ritchie Wood Meigs Monroe Sullivan Effingham Madison Brown Clay Cumberland Athens Vinton Ross Highland Decatur Owen Clinton Warren Butler Franklin Vigo Clark Montgomery Macoupin Fayette Rush Shelby Morgan Moultrie Shelby Three rural definitions based on Census Places Johnson Putnam Edgar Sangamon Stewart Sumter Crisp Wilcox Telfair Appling Menard Tennessee Piatt Parke Douglas Macon Coles Christian Jas per Bond Clay Ric hland Washington Gallatin Saline Jac kson Hardin Union Pope Webster Crittenden Stoddard Livingston Trigg Mars hall Carlisle Mis siss ippi Outside Census Urban Areas >= 2,500 New Madrid Obion Lake Clay Calloway Stewart Henry Weakley Houston Benton Lauderdale Crock ett Madison Haywood Poinsett Tipton Decatur Tipton Hardeman Hardin McNairy Fayette ...greater than or equal to 50,000 Benton Alcorn Tishomingo Lee Gilmer Bartow Floyd Marion Polk Etowah Blount Harals on Yalobusha Franklin Calhoun Walker Elbert Forsyth Jac kson Oconee Talladega Clay Lowndes Oktibbeha Carroll Henry Randolph Pike Monroe
TONY, 47, is a sales manager based in Bradford, Yorkshire, and bought a 1999 Hayabusa brand new. He sold it a few years later, but bought an ’03 model after missing the old bike so much. Gary: “I bought a new Hayabusa in 2004 and was a bit disappointed at first, as the power delivery was a little notchy somehow and I also thought that the clutch could have been better. “The throttle response smoothed out a bit as I ran the bike in, but I was still surprised that Suzuki don’t seem to have done much to the bike over the last five or six years. I mean, apart from restricting the top end and changing the colour schemes each year, it’s much the same bike. “Since buying mine, I’ve spent a fair bit on it, with a one-off titanium exhaust system, modified airbox, wavy discs, aftermarket six-pots, braided lines, small clear indicators, carbon inserts on the bodywork and so on. “Overall, I reckon that fitting the exhaust, de-seaming the innards of the airbox, dyno time, plus the new calipers have made the biggest difference to the performance of the bike. It now goes and stops loads better – sounds great too. I think just dumping the stock exhaust system probably saved about 4kg in weight.” Ian: “The W-plate Hayabusa I had ended up being transformed from a standard road bike – admittedly an insanely fast one – into an almost unrideable missile. Freakin’ good fun, though – even if I was only getting 80 miles out of each tankful! “The 2004 Busa I have now is more laid back and easier to ride, plus it’s a showcase for the accessories and stuff I can do in the shop: polished wheels, wavy discs, braided lines. Plus I put a Blue Flame can on it, set the bike up at the dyno and re-chipped the ECU so it doesn’t stop at 186mph. But I’m still not 100% happy with the brakes – I really think the Hayabusa needs more stopping power.” Tony: “There’s no great difference in performance between the older Hayabusa and the later, so-called ‘restricted’ versions. The only restriction is that at 186mph the ECU tells the fuel injectors to cut the supply to one cylinder, which stops it from going any faster. Otherwise, there’s still the same amazing amount of power, although the 2003-on bikes feel a touch smoother in their overall throttle response, due to their remapped fuelling and ignition. “The brakes are equally weak on both models and fitting braided lines and some different pads is a must if you want serious stopping power. Apart from that, I would say the performance is more than most riders will ever need on the public road.” OLD Hayabusas hold their value well on the secondhand market
RHODE ISLAND COLLEGE ANCHOR NOTES The Official Newsletter of Rhode Island College Intercollegiate Athletics Or visit us at: www.GoAnchormen.com Vol. XII No. 2 Providence, Rhode Island Winter Review/Spring Preview April 2011 Men’s Basketball Reaches Sweet 16 Anchormen Capture Little East Tourney Crown for Fourth Time The Rhode Island College men’s basketball team concluded another outstanding season by reaching the Sweet 16 of the NCAA Div. III Men’s Basketball Tournament for the second consecutive season. Head Coach Bob Walsh’s charges finished the season with a 21-8 overall record, reaching the 20-win milestone for the fifth straight year and sixth time in the last seven campaigns. RIC won the Little East Conference Regular Season Championship, sharing the title with Western Connecticut, for the fifth time in the last seven years, and the right to host the league’s semifinals and finals for the third season in a row. The Anchormen’s quest for their fourth LEC Tournament Championship in five years began with an epic, 102-92, double overtime win against longtime rival Keene State in the semifinals on Feb. 25. In the final seconds of regulation, the hosts were up by two, but an Owl putback after a missed free throw sent the game into overtime. Keene State made the most of its opportunity to try and put the Anchormen away, but after an intentionally missed free throw, junior center Mike Akinrola’s off-balance three-pointer at the buzzer started “The Murray Center Miracle” and sent the game into a second OT. RIC was not to be outdone as it outscored the Owls, 10-0, over the final five minutes to head to the tourney finals for the fifth year in a row. Eastern Connecticut, which had shocked second-seeded Western Connecticut in the other semifinal matchup, proved to be no match for the battle-hardened Anchormen who easily dispatched the Warriors, 62-49, to win the crown once again. It was quite an achievement for RIC as the Anchormen were one of only five schools in the nation to advance to the NCAA Div. III Men’s Basketball Tournament for the fifth year in a row. The Anchormen traveled to Oswego, N.Y. for first and second round action and opened with an 83-54 thrashing of Penn State Behrend on the strength of senior guard Antone Gray’s 19 points. Rhode Island College moved on to face Oswego State in the second round and defeated the Lakers, 71-63, to reach the Sweet 16. Junior forward Mason Choice led four Anchormen in double figures with a 17-point effort. RIC Reaches Sweet 16 continued on page two.... RIC Mourns the Passing of George Tracy ’51 Rhode Island College was saddened to learn that Athletic Hall of Famer George Tracy ’51 passed away on Mar. 2 at the age of 85. Tracy, who was inducted into the college’s Athletic Hall of Fame in 2000, was a foursport student-athlete during his playing days at RIC, participating in basketball, baseball, soccer and track. He was also part of the Student Council, Men’s Athletic Association and the Charles Carroll Club. He was named the College Man of the Year as a senior in 1951. After graduation, Tracy was a teacher and later became the principal at North Providence High School. He also served as the Director of Guidance at Smithfield High School. In North Providence, he coached little league, cross country an basketball. As an official, he was a member and past president of the Rhode Island Basketball Officials Association, the Association of Baseball Umpires of Rhode Island, the Rhode Island Football Officials Association and the Collegiate Baseball Umpires Association. He was inducted into the Providence Gridiron Hall of Fame (1995), the Rhode Island Interscholastic League (RIIL) Hall of Fame (2003), as well as, both the Rhode Island Baseball and Football Coaches Association Hall of Fame (1991). In addition, he was recognized by the National Football Foundation for his years of service as an official. “George was a mentor to me and countless other future coaches and officials in Rhode Island,” RIC Athletic Hall of Famer Charlie Wilkes ’64 said. “He was a man of utmost integrity and was well respected by all who knew him.” The Athletic Department has set up the George Tracy Fund in his memory. Please contact RIC at (401) 456-8007 to find out how to contribute.
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Passenger Check-in Please check-in early. Delta recommends the following minimum checkin times: Destination ticket Counter Departure gate Delta Shuttle 30 minutes 15 minutes U.S. Domestic flights 60 minutes 30 minutes international flights 120 minutes 60 minutes Checked Baggage Checked baggage must be presented within the following times below or the bag may be refused: Destination Check-in time Delta Shuttle 15 minutes U.S. Domestic flights 30 minutes international flights 60 minutes exceptions - flights originating from: atlanta 45 minutes Denver 45 minutes las Vegas 45 minutes los angeles 45 minutes San Juan 60 minutes St. thomas 60 minutes for complete details, visit www.delta.com/checkin. reservations and Seat assignments reservations are subject to cancellation and/or seat assignments are subject to reassignment for failure to check-in and be available for passenger boarding at the departure gate: Delta Shuttle 5 minutes before scheduled departure time U.S. Domestic flights 15 minutes before scheduled departure time international flights 60 minutes before scheduled departure time at the check-in counter and 45 minutes before scheduled departure time at the gate miSCellaneoUS SYmBolS freQUenCY CoDe (all flights Daily except as noted): 1 — monday 2 — tuesday 3 — Wednesday 4 — thursday 5 — friday 6 — Saturday 7 — Sunday X — except - next day arrival - arrival two days later Certain fligHtS Will not oPerate DUring HoliDaY PerioDS. ConSUlt Delta for DetailS. all information ContaineD in tHiS timetaBle iS BaSeD on tHe lateSt Data knoWn at tHe time of PUBliCation. Delta - flights 1000-1003 korean air - ke Codeshare flights 1006-1007 China eastern airlines - mU flights 1010-1013 aeroflot - SU flights 1014-1023 air france - af flights 1026-1037 aeromexico - am flights 1040-1047 alitalia - aZ flights 4364-4438 Virgin atlantic - VS flights 6467-6586 China eastern airlines - mU flights 6587-6711 alitalia - aZ flights 6737-6771 air europa lineas aereas - UX flights 6792-6799 Virgin australia international - Va flights 6800-6869 Hawaiian airlines - Ha flights 6870-6999 gol - g3 flights 7000-7003 China eastern airlines - mU flights 7070-7224 Westjet - WS flights 7225-7299 Virgin australia international - Va flights 7470-7724 alaska airlines - aS flights 7725-7754 China airlines- Ci flights 7755-7839 China Southern - CZ flights 7850-7939 korean air - ke flights 7940-8159 aeromexico - am flights 8175-8219 aeroflot - SU flights 8320-8729 air france - af flights 8730-8769 Czech airlines - ok flights 8970-9274 alaska airlines - aS flights 9275-9699 klm - kl Restrictions - traffic restrictions may apply on some international flights. consult Delta air Lines or your travel agency for details. 3 FROM Eff. ABERDEEN, SD (ABR) Dis. FROM Leave Arrive Flights Stp(s) Freq.Equip. Eff. Dis. Leave Arrive Flights Stp(s) Freq.Equip. ATLANTA, GA (ATL) (cont.) FROM ABERDEEN, SD (ABR) MINNEAPOLIS/ST. PAUL, MN (MSP) Apr1 5 23p 7 10p Mar8 Mar29 5 25p 7 06p Mar2 Mar31 5 25p 7 12p DL0835 0 X6 DL1377 0 6 DL0971 0 X6 M88 717 M88 Mar8 Mar29 5 05a 6 23a DL7362 0 6 257mi CRJ Apr5 DL7386 0 6 CRJ Apr5 6 35a 7 45a DL4028 0 6 134mi CRJ Mar2 Mar31 5 05a 6 24a DL7362 0 X6 CRJ Mar8 Mar29 6 35a 7 46a DL6081 0 6 ERJ Apr1 DL7386 0 X6 CRJ Apr2 6 35a 7 46a DL4028 0 X6 CRJ DL7362 0 6 CRJ Mar2 Mar31 6 35a 7 47a DL6081 0 X6 ERJ DL7364 0 6 CRJ Apr1 Apr1 6 35a 7 47a DL6107 0 2 ERJ Mar5 Mar29 2 45p 4 09p DL7364 0 36 CRJ DL6399 0 6 ERJ Apr1 DL7364 0 X6 CRJ Apr1 Operated By SkyWest DBA Delta Connection 5 05a 6 23a Operated By SkyWest DBA Delta Connection Operated By SkyWest DBA Delta Connection 5 05a 6 24a Operated By SkyWest DBA Delta Connection Mar1 5 10a 6 23a Operated By SkyWest DBA Delta Connection Apr5 2 45p 4 03p Operated By SkyWest DBA Delta Connection Operated By SkyWest DBA Delta Connection 2 45p 4 09p Operated By SkyWest DBA Delta Connection DETROIT, MI (DTW) Operated By Endeavor Air DBA Delta Connection Operated By Chautauqua DBA Delta Connection Operated By Endeavor Air DBA Delta Connection Operated By Chautauqua DBA Delta Connection Operated By Chautauqua DBA Delta Connection Mar1 6 35a 7 54a Operated By Chautauqua DBA Delta Connection 11 30a 12 30p DL3771 0 X6 Operated By Endeavor Air DBA Delta Connection CRJ Mar2 Mar31 2 50p 4 10p DL7364 0 X36 CRJ Mar2 Mar30 12 00p 1 03p DL3757 0 7 ...