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D.W. Price Security provides a complete protection with physical security products from physical attack to ensure consistent and complete protection with bullet proof and attack resistant relieving products having Security Doors, security windows providing technical advice based on wide experience. D.W. Price Security was established in 1998 expertise in physical attack to virtually any ballistic protection level including within our range include, door sets, counters, glazed screens of varying type and many more to drive best value for clients, without compromising protection with specified level of resistance. Unit 10, Thundridge Business Park, Thundridge, Herts SG12 0SS http://www.pricesecurity.com/ Tel: +44 (0) 1920 461 796 Fax: +44 (0) 1920 460 998 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org http://www.pricesecurity.com/
Reprinted with permission from the IFFGD. Originally printed in Participate -- Vol 7 No 1, Spring 1998. Go to the IFFGD website for Information on subscribing to Participate (and becoming an IFFGD member). People with functional gastrointestinal (GI) disorders can have a variety of symptoms that range from painless diarrhea or constipation, to pain associated with diarrhea and/or constipation (usually called irritable bowel syndrome). There is another, less common condition of abdominal pain that is chronic or frequently recurring; it is not associated with changes in bowel pattern. This condition is called chronic functional abdominal pain (CFAP). CFAP is a functional GI disorder. There are no abnormal x-rays or laboratory findings to explain the pain. It occurs because of altered sensitivity to nerve impulses in the gut and brain, and it is not associated with altered motility in the intestines. For people with CFAP, the pain can be so all-consuming that it becomes the main focus of their lives. Not only does it impact on quality of life, but it has a major economic impact as well. The US Householders Survey of Functional GI Disorders published in 1993 found that people with CFAP missed an average of 12 days of work annually due to illness compared to 4 missed days for people without gastrointestinal symptoms. Also, the number of doctor visits in a year averaged 11 for those with CFAP compared with only 2 for those without CFAP.
4.00x4.50x1/4" steel caster mounts - 3/8" holes on 2.75x3.25 centers 2x2x.083 steel square tubing 2.000 Engine Stand, Main Frame 60.000 1" square tubing 7.750 4.000 30.000 30.000 truncate corner approx .5" .625 .500 Dia (2 pl) 7.200 4.563 .438 Dia * 8.250 7.625 1.688 .250 *Center hole is shown as corrected (original was 3/16 up and 3/16 left) Install CarQuest MOU 31-3097 motor mounts with studs towards center (78-79 Buick/Olds, 79 Chev, 75-76 Pontiac Transmission Mount) .875 See Mountbar.dc for main bar dims Mtl: 1.5 x 2.5 x .187 steel 1.500 Mount is to place crankshaft 10" above main frame 1.000 14.750 2.500 12.750 7.313 3.750 .438 Dia Small Block Ford Front Engine Mount Bar (mountbarSBFfront.dc) 2.000 4.750 .000, .000 2.875, -0.500 Matl: 1x1 tubing 3.375, -1.000 .500, -0.500 Generic Engine Mount Bar (mountbar.dc) .000, .000 28.500, -1.000 .438 Dia (typical) 2.875, -1.000 .500, -1.000 Matl: 2x2, .120 wall, square tubing 30.875, -1.000 CL = 15.687 31.375, -2.000 MountBarFordRear.dc Supports GM T-10, T5 and Tremec .500 R .000, .000 10.120, -1.000 1.880, -1.000 Matl: .375 al plate 1.750, -1.067 10.250, -1.067 6.000, -3.000 1.990, -1.530 9.910, -1.530 .500 Dia (9 pl) 1.120, -5.810 10.250, -5.810 1.000 .377 10.250, -7.377 1.750, -7.377 tap thru 3/8-16 (3 pl) .800 .500, -8.000 6.000, -8.000 2.440, -7.800 8.760, -7.800 11.500, -8.000 1.000 1.623 12.000, -9.000 .438 Dia Matl: 2x2x.125 angle 2.000 1.250 3.000 9.000 12.000 1.000 .438 Dia 10.813 14.563 16.813 20.563 Install CarQuest MOU 31-3097 motor mounts (78-79 Buick/Olds, 79 Chev, 75-76 Pontiac Transmission Mount) See Mountbar.dc for main bar dims Mount is to place crankshaft 10" above main frame .000, .000 1.000 2.000, -.500 .201 Dia (6 pl) 9.020, -1.860 1.625, -1.860 23.000, -.500 12.500, -.500 22.375, -1.750 12.000, -3.688 2.125, -2.235 .500 Dia 2.187, -2.297 Corners for .125 end mill 8.438, -5.438 23.250, -2.500 16.250, -2.500 16.250, -5.500 19.250, -2.500 21.500, -2.500 19.250, -5.500 8.500, -5.500 1.000 .156 Dia (4 pl) 9.020, -5.500 1.625, -5.500 21.500, -6.400 3.375 Dia .125 Dia (4 pl) 2.062 Dia (4 pl) 2.000, -7.375 .750 23.000, -7.375 12.500, -7.375 25.000, -7.750 MountBarDashPanel 23.250, -6.400 2x2x.083 steel square tubing. 4.00x4.50x1/4" steel caster mounts - 3/8" holes on 2.75x3.25 centers. 4.000. 7.750. 1" square tubing. Engine Stand, Main Frame ...
PURPOSE During the OBD--II drive cycle, the OBD--II system checks each emission control system by monitoring it for proper operation. It is necessary to run the OBD--II drive cycle: D After repairing an affected vehicle to eliminate a fuel--related or emission--related diagnostic trouble code (DTC). The OBD--II drive cycle will monitor the affected emission system and confirm that the repair was successful. D If the vehicle’s I/M test (“smog check”) results indicate that the OBD--II Readiness Monitors are “incomplete.” Readiness Codes for 1996--98 models are not set to “complete” until all required monitors have gone through one complete monitor cycle. OBD--II monitors could identify a failure. After that, Readiness Codes are set to “complete” after each individual monitor has been completed. Effective January 2, 2001, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) will require that vehicles must have all OBD--II Readiness Codes “complete” at the time of an I/M test. This bulletin contains: S OBD--II drive cycle procedure for 1996-97 affected vehicles only (Refer to the appropriate service manual for 1998 and later model OBD--II drive cyle procedures.) S Warranty claim information for OBD--II drive cycle on all affected vehicles. NOTE: On 1996--97 V6 models, after all Readiness codes are complete, turning the ignition off will cause all the Readiness status readings to show incomplete (“INCMP”). This may require that an I/M test be performed before the ignition key is turned off.
Department of Chemical Engineering, Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore 560 012, India (Received 17 June 1998 and in revised form 25 October 1999) The stability of ﬂuid ﬂow in a ﬂexible tube to non-axisymmetric perturbations is analysed in this paper. In the ﬁrst part of the paper, the equivalents of classical theorems of hydrodynamic stability are derived for inviscid ﬂow in a ﬂexible tube subjected to arbitrary non-axisymmetric disturbances. Perturbations of the form vi = ˜i exp [ik(x − ct) + inθ] are imposed on a steady axisymmetric mean ﬂow U(r) in v a ﬂexible tube, and the stability of mean ﬂow velocity proﬁles and bounds for the phase velocity of the unstable modes are determined for arbitrary values of azimuthal wavenumber n. Here r, θ and x are respectively the radial, azimuthal and axial coordinates, and k and c are the axial wavenumber and phase velocity of disturbances. The ﬂexible wall is represented by a standard constitutive relation which contains inertial, elastic and dissipative terms. The general results indicate that the ﬂuid ﬂow in a ﬂexible tube is stable in the inviscid limit if the quantity UdG/dr > 0, and could be unstable for UdG/dr < 0, where G ≡ rU /(n2 + k 2 r2 ). For the case of Hagen–Poiseuille ﬂow, the general result implies that the ﬂow is stable to axisymmetric disturbances (n = 0), but could be unstable to non-axisymmetric disturbances with any non-zero azimuthal wavenumber (n = 0). This is in marked contrast to plane parallel ﬂows where two-dimensional disturbances are always more unstable than three-dimensional ones (Squire theorem).
Additional index words. Lycopersicon esculentum, homeowner application, temperature, passive hydroponics. Abstract. Greenhouse tomatoes (Lycopersicon esculentum Mill.) were grown in a glass greenhouse at the Seminole Com munity College Horticultural Unit in Sanford, FL for two grow ing seasons (1996-97,1997-98) to determine the feasibility of a passive non-circulating, low-tech water culture system. Water and nutrients were added to troughs lined with 6-mil poly and covered by 4' x 8' insulation panels. Tomatoes in 4" azalea pots were placed in holes on the panels so that the bottom of the pots barely touched the water. An air space was maintained below the panel. Marketable yields during 13 weeks of harvest averaged 13.6 lbs. per plant the 1st season and 9.4 lbs. per plant the 2nd season. Marketable yields and plant vigor de clined when daytime greenhouse temperatures were consis tently over 90 F in June of 1997 and May of 1998. No significant yield differences were found between tomato cvs. Trust and Match. Suspending a screen in the water for root attachment did not significantly affect yields. The simple system design and maintenance makes it suitable for homeowner, hobbyist, or school demonstration applications provided that ideal tem peratures for greenhouse tomatoes can be maintained. Introduction New passive hydroponic systems were developed at the Asian Vegetable Research Center in Taiwan (Anon., xxxx) and studied further by B.A. Kratky and colleagues at the Uni versity of Hawaii (Kratky et al., 1988; Kratky, 1993; Kratky, 1996). These systems are low tech and relatively inexpensive compared to traditional hydroponics. Preliminary work in Florida (Fedunak and Tyson, 1997) found that short season lettuce crops performed well in a passive hydroponic system. Florida Agricultural Experiment Station Journal Series No. N-01695.
After 17 years, still the largest, most experienced SolidWorks reseller in Singapore! About SeaCAD Founded in 1998, SeaCAD Technologies first launched SolidWorks in Singapore, quickly rising to a marketplace leader in 3D design - a position of leadership which we maintain until today. Over the last 17 years we carefully expanded our SolidWorks and partner product portfolio, today providing SeaCAD customers the most comprehensive, fully integrated solutions available anywhere in Singapore — and with the required expertise to ensure the products we provide meet and exceed client expectations. Our SolidWorks and partner solutions encompass a wide range of engineering disciplines, including 3D mechanical and electrical design, piping, finite element analysis/ simulation, CNC manufacturing, rapid prototyping, documentation, data management, and many more. Why SeaCAD Technologies? When engineering firms invest in technology, they need to be sure they will quickly benefit from their investments, making SeaCAD the only logical and preferred vendor. Here are just a few reasons why... Proven over nearly two decades SeaCAD opened during the currency crisis of 1997/1998, having weathered the “test of time” for almost two decades — through terrorist attacks, a stock market bubble burst, health epidemic, banking crisis, and even a world recession. Many competitors have long since closed or changed to an entirely different business; new competitors opened 3-4 years ago still merely trying to stabilize their businesses, have not yet even faced their first real challenge!
© 2014 Autodesk, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Except as otherwise permitted by Autodesk, Inc., this publication, or parts thereof, may not be reproduced in any form, by any method, for any purpose. Certain materials included in this publication are reprinted with the permission of the copyright holder. Disclaimer THIS PUBLICATION AND THE INFORMATION CONTAINED HEREIN IS MADE AVAILABLE BY AUTODESK, INC. “AS IS.” AUTODESK, INC. DISCLAIMS ALL WARRANTIES, EITHER EXPRESS OR IMPLIED, INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO ANY IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY OR FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE REGARDING THESE MATERIALS. Trademarks The following are registered trademarks of Autodesk, Inc., in the USA and/or other countries: Autodesk Robot Structural Analysis Professional, Autodesk Concrete Building Structures, Spreadsheet Calculator, ATC, AutoCAD, Autodesk, Autodesk Inventor, Autodesk (logo), Buzzsaw, Design Web Format, DWF, ViewCube, SteeringWheels, and Autodesk Revit. All other brand names, product names or trademarks belong to their respective holders. Third Party Software Program Credits ACIS Copyright© 1989‐2001 Spatial Corp. Portions Copyright© 2002 Autodesk, Inc. Copyright© 1997 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved. International CorrectSpell™ Spelling Correction System© 1995 by Lernout & Hauspie Speech Products, N.V. All rights reserved. InstallShield™ 3.0. Copyright© 1997 InstallShield Software Corporation. All rights reserved. PANTONE® and other Pantone, Inc. trademarks are the property of Pantone, Inc.© Pantone, Inc., 2002. Portions Copyright© 1991‐1996 Arthur D. Applegate. All rights reserved. Portions relating to JPEG © Copyright 1991‐1998 Thomas G. Lane. All rights reserved. Portions of this software are based on the work of the Independent JPEG Group. Portions relating to TIFF © Copyright 1997‐1998 Sam Leffler. © Copyright 1991‐1997 Silicon Graphics, Inc. All rights reserved.
SYSTEM WIRING DIAGRAMS Article Text 1995 Mazda Miata For Yorba Linda Miata Copyright © 1998 Mitchell Repair Information Company, LLC Saturday, May 10, 2003 11:29AM ARTICLE BEGINNING 1995 System Wiring Diagrams Mazda - Miata AIR CONDITIONING A/C Circuit SYSTEM WIRING DIAGRAMS Article Text (p. 2) 1995 Mazda Miata For Yorba Linda Miata Copyright © 1998 Mitchell Repair Information Company, LLC Saturday, May 10, 2003 11:29AM Heater Circuit ANTI-LOCK BRAKES SYSTEM WIRING DIAGRAMS Article Text (p. 3) 1995 Mazda Miata For Yorba Linda Miata Copyright © 1998 Mitchell Repair Information Company, LLC Saturday, May 10, 2003 11:29AM Anti-lock Brake Circuits COMPUTER DATA LINES SYSTEM WIRING DIAGRAMS Article Text (p. 4) 1995 Mazda Miata For Yorba Linda Miata Copyright © 1998 Mitchell Repair Information Company, LLC Saturday, May 10, 2003 11:29AM Data Link Connector Circuit COOLING FAN SYSTEM WIRING DIAGRAMS Article Text (p. 5) 1995 Mazda Miata For Yorba Linda Miata Copyright © 1998 Mitchell Repair Information Company, LLC Saturday, May 10, 2003 11:29AM Cooling Fan Circuit
1994–2004 B-Series Truck wiring diagrams and connector pinouts Source: Mazda service manuals This reference contains the following illustrations: • Figure MA2017-1 1994 B-Series Truck with RABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts (2 sheets) • Figure MA2017-2 1995 B-Series Truck with RABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts • Figure MA2017-3 1995–97 B-Series Truck with 4WABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts (2 sheets) • Figure MA2017-4 1996 B-Series Truck with RABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts • Figure MA2017-5 1997 B-Series Truck with RABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts • Figure MA2017-6 1998 B-Series Truck with RABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts • Figure MA2017-7 1998 B-Series Truck with 4WABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts (2 sheets) • Figure MA2017-8 1999–2000 B-Series Truck with RABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts • Figure MA2017-9 1999–2000 B-Series Truck with 4WABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts (2 sheets) • Figure MA2017-10 2001 B-Series Truck with 4WABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts (2 sheets) • Figure MA2017-11 2002–03 B-Series Truck with 4WABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts (2 sheets) • Figure MA2017-12 2004 B-Series Truck with 4WABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts (2 sheets) Wire color code: B = Black BR = Brown G = Green GY = Gray L = Blue LB = Light Blue P = Pink R = Red V = Violet W = White Y = Yellow When the color is striped, the base color is given first, followed by the stripe. MA79 LG = Light Green O = Orange MA2017 Mazda Reference Figure MA2017-1 1994 B-Series Truck with RABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts (sheet 1 of 2) MA80 MA2017 Mazda Reference Figure MA2017–1 1994 B-Series Truck with RABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts (sheet 2 of 2) MA81 MA2017 Mazda Reference Figure MA2017-2 1995 B-Series Truck with RABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts MA82 MA2017 Mazda Reference Figure MA2017-3 1995–97 B-Series Truck with 4WABS wiring diagram and connector pinouts (sheet 1 of 2) MA83