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All input connections in one single area High coolant temperature shutdown Low oil pressure shutdown Low coolant level automatic shutdown Low fuel pressure Overspeed automatic shutdown Adjustable cranking timer Adjustable exercise timer Oil drain extension Cool flow radiator Closed coolant recovery system UV/Ozone resistant hosesWatertight state of the art electrical connectors Mainline circuit breaker Oil drain extension to frame rail Radiator drain extension Battery charge alternator 10 Amp static battery charger Battery and battery cables Battery rack Fan and belt guards Isochronous governor Coolant HeaterBuilt-in kW, kVAR and power factor meters Watertight electrical connectors Rodent proof construction High efficiency, low distortion Generac designed alternator Vibration isolated from mounting base Matching Generac transfer switches engineered and tested to work as a system All components easily accessible for maintenance Electrostatically applied powder paintInnovative design and fully prototype tested UL2200 Listed Solid state frequency compensated digital voltage regulator Dynamic and static battery charger Sound attenuated acoustically designed enclosure Quiet test for low noise level exercise Acoustically designed engine cooling system High flow low noise factory engineered exhaust system State of the art digital control system with H-100 microprocessor control panel
Bluetooth wireless technology (BT) operates in the unlicensed Industrial, Scientific, Medical (ISM) band in the 2.4GHz frequency range. It randomly uses 79 1Mhz wide channels ranging from 2.402MHz to 2.480MHz. Each channel is occupied for a maximum time slot of 625us. During this time the radio must change the operating frequency, receive or transmit data, and provide enough off time before switching to the next hop frequency. In reality, the time the radio is actually transmitting on a given channel is much less and is dependent on the amount of data being transmitted. WIFI WiFi or 802.11 b/g, also operates in the same ISM band as BT. Due to complicated modulation techniques, 802.11g channels are 20MHz wide while 802.11b channels are 22MHz wide. This means a common WiFi channel can occupy from 20 to 22 BT channels. COURTESY: HTTP://EN.WIKIPEDIA.ORG/ WIKI/IEEE_802.11B-1999 INTERFERENCE For an RF signal to be received by the radios receiver, the RF signal must contain enough energy to be detected by the receiver circuit. The minimum receive level is known as the receivers sensitivity. This is similar to the lowest whisper that a human ear can detect. What if there happens to be two signals present at the same time and both are greater than the receiver’s sensitivity? Which signal will the radio detect? One would think that it would not be able to correctly detect either signal. That would be true if both signals are close to the same power level. If one signal had a higher power level than the other signal by a specific amount, the radio would be able to detect the more powerful signal. This is similar to a human ear being able to clearly understand members at a dinner table while there are many others talking at tables that are further away. The minimum ratio of power level for two signals when a radio can correctly detect the desired signal is known as the carrier/interferer ratio, or C/I. This means that two RF signals can exist on the same frequency at the same time without causing interference if the ratio of their power levels meet the radios C/I specification.
© 2007 D-Link Corporation. All rights reserved. Reproduction in any manner whatsoever without the written permission of D-Link Corporation is strictly forbidden. Trademarks used in this text: D-Link and the D-Link logo are trademarks of D-Link Corporation/D-Link Systems Inc.; Other trademarks and trade names may be used in this document to refer to either the entities claiming the marks and names or their products. D-Link Corporation disclaims any proprietary interest in trademarks and trade names other than its own. Warranty: please contact your D-Link Authorized Reseller or the D-Link Branch Office nearest your place of purchase for information about the warranty offered on your D-Link product. Information in this document is subject to change without notice. FCC Warning This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference in a residential installation. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio communication. However, there is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular installation.
© 2008 D-Link Corporation. All rights reserved. Reproduction in any manner whatsoever without the written permission of D-Link Corporation is strictly forbidden. Trademarks used in this text: D-Link and the D-Link logo are trademarks of D-Link Corporation/D-Link Systems Inc.; Other trademarks and trade names may be used in this document to refer to either the entities claiming the marks and names or their products. D-Link Corporation disclaims any proprietary interest in trademarks and trade names other than its own. Warranty: please contact your D-Link Authorized Reseller or the D-Link Branch Office nearest your place of purchase for information about the warranty offered on your D-Link product. Information in this document is subject to change without notice. FCC Warning This equipment has been tested and found to comply with the limits for a Class B digital device, pursuant to Part 15 of the FCC Rules. These limits are designed to provide reasonable protection against harmful interference in a residential installation. This equipment generates, uses, and can radiate radio frequency energy and, if not installed and used in accordance with the instructions, may cause harmful interference to radio communication. However, there is no guarantee that interference will not occur in a particular installation. If this equipment does cause harmful interference to radio or television reception, which can be determined by turning the equipment off and on, the user is encouraged to try to correct the interference by one or more of the following measures: ‧ Reorient or relocate the receiving antenna. ‧ Increase the separation between the equipment and receiver.
Gestational diabetes, defined as ‘any degree of glucose intolerance with onset or first recognition during pregnancy’ has increased over the last 20 years, reflecting the increasing frequency of type 2 diabetes in the underlying population. Despite being associated with several pregnancy complications, and increasing the risk of both mother and child developing type 2 diabetes later in life, gestational diabetes remains a neglected maternal health issue. Indeed, the low political priority given to gestational diabetes on the global stage is a missed opportunity for accelerating progress towards the Millennium Development Goal 5, the most off track, to improve maternal health. This article seeks to explain the underlying causes for the invisibility of gestational diabetes on the global development agenda, and identifies potential strategies to increase the visibility of gestational diabetes.
Gestational diabetes mellitus (GDM) represents a heterogeneous group of metabolic disorders, which result in varying degrees of maternal hyperglycemia and pregnancy-associated risk. The frequency of GDM is rising globally and may also increase further as less-stringent criteria for the diagnosis are potentially adopted. The additional burden placed on the health care system by increasing cases of GDM requires consideration of diagnostic approaches and currently used treatment strategies. Debate continues to surround both the diagnosis and treatment of GDM despite several recent large-scale studies addressing these controversial issues. As many now have come to reassess their approach to the management of GDM, we provide information in this review to help guide this process. The goal for each health care practitioner should continue to be to provide optimum care for women discovered to have carbohydrate intolerance during pregnancy. (Obstet Gynecol 2011;118:1379–93) DOI: 10.1097/AOG.0b013e31823974e2
Hibernia Atlantic announced plans Thursday to build a new trans-Atlantic communications cable aimed at high-frequency Traders at the NYSE on May 6. stock traders, shaving 310 miles from the shortest existing route and cutting execution times by about 8%. The cable group's plan is the latest effort to link financial centers with new infrastructure, providing ever-faster trading times, and would be the first new line across the Atlantic in more than a decade. The trans-Atlantic market is WASl-IINGTON--/\ ruport Oil th\' world's second-busiest for fiIhl' May (j "Ilaxh cr.tsh' in II\(' u.uuial trades after LondonIIX stock m.ukct ~lilllS 10 giv(' ;1 Frankfurt. 1\ lWW, shorter cable route developed by Spread Netdefinitive, second-by-second account of the sudden plunge and works recently was opened on is likely to blame a confluence of the third-ranked New York-Chifactors rather than a single cul- cago corridor. prit, people familiar with the reClosing the Gap port said. "There has been a gap in the Atlantic market," said Mike By Jessica Holzer, Saunders, Hibernia Atlantic's Sarah N. Lynch vice president for business deAnd Kara Scannell velopment. Hibernia Atlantic has yet to The report by the staff of the Securities and Exchange Com- sign any definitive customer mission and the Commodity Fu- contracts for the project. It is tures Trading Commission is set targeting high-frequency traders and related financial firms with to be released within days. A draft of the report circuround-trip speeds of less than 60 milliseconds, compared with 65 lated to SEC commissioners didn't call for any specific policy milliseconds using the existing changes, said a person who has AC-1 trans-Atlantic network. Mr. Saunders said the comseen it. Rather, the report attempts to pany aims to start construction explain how market conditions next spring and complete the led to a sudden plunge in the 3,720-mile cable running from Dow Jones Industrial Average of Somerset in southern England to nearly 1,000 points, wiping out Halifax on Canada's eastern searoughly $862 billion in equityboard by mid-2012.
Congratulations and thank you for purchasing the innovative TuneFM from Belkin. This product is designed to play your iPod through your car, home, or portable stereo. Please review this User Manual carefully so that you can be sure to get the most from your iPod, virtually anywhere you go. Package Includes: Plastic Spacer (for use only when your iPod is not in a case) TuneFM for iPod Auto Power Cord Introduction | 01 Car Setup Instructions 1. Turn down your car stereo’s volume. 2. Connect the Belkin TuneFM to your iPod (at the bottom of the iPod). 3. Connect the included Auto Power Cord to your cigarette-lighter outlet in your car and to the bottom of your TuneFM for optional powering and charging in the car. Car Setup Instructions | 02 Using the TuneFM Transmitter The TuneFM transmitter function automatically turns on when the iPod is connected. It automatically turns off when the iPod is removed. 1. Tune your stereo frequency to a channel with a weak broadcast signal. The ideal channel is one that is not broadcasting a radio program, or is doing so weakly. 2. Insert the TuneFM into your iPod. The iPod backlight will turn on and the current transmitter frequency will be displayed on the iPod screen. 3. Press the ▲ or ▼ button on the TuneFM to select the transmission frequency chosen in step 1. The frequency will be visible on the iPod’s screen. Pressing and holding either button will provide faster tuning. 4. After displaying the current frequency for five seconds, the iPod screen will return to the iPod Main Menu. This happens whenever you make changes to the TuneFM’s settings. All settings—including transmission frequency, volume-control setting, and stereo/mono-control settings—are permanently stored in memory at this time. Note: iPod playback will pause momentarily when entering and exiting the TuneFM control menu. Playback will quickly resume.
Designed specifically for Acura vehicles, Acura Music Link allows you to play music from your Apple® iPod® on your vehicle's audio system. Acura Music Link connects your iPod directly to your vehicle's audio system for the best sound-quality results. (It does not transmit music from your iPod on an FM radio frequency and use your vehicle's FM radio to play music.) Once connected, Acura Music Link allows you to use the audio system's controls to search for and play music from an iPod, and it charges your iPod battery. To get the most out of Acura Music Link, first install the Acura TTS software application provided on the Acura Music Link CD-ROM. (See Using Acura Music Link With Acura TTS.) Acura TTS is an optional software that installs on the Mac or PC you use with your iPod. It provides voice prompts to help you find music on your iPod, and it allows you to shuffle songs, shuffle albums, seek/skip to the next song or album, and search playlists, artists, albums, and genres. (To learn more about Acura TTS, see page 10.) To get started using Acura Music Link quickly, see the Using Acura Music Link Without Acura TTS* section of this guide or the Quick Reference Guide. Both will show you how to connect your iPod, play music (either shuffle songs or shuffle albums), and skip to the next song or album. NOTE: Acura TTS is not required to operate Acura Music Link.
The automotive marketplace has seen a steady increase in customer demands for quiet and more comfortable vehicles. A customer’s expectations for NVH refinement often contradicts the constraints for lightweight vehicle designs and the need for a powertrain with increased fuel efficiency. The driveline of a vehicle can be a substantial cause of NVH issues. Variants in the driveline architecture (front wheel, rear wheel and four-wheel/all-wheel drive, automatic-, manual-, automatic-shifted manual transmission, etc.) combined with an overall increase in the complexity of the modern driveline systems can make the task of integrating them very challenging. Development of a well refined vehicle requires the understanding and control of several driveline-related noise and vibration problems within different frequency ranges, due to the multitude of driveline components and their potential excitation sources.. A key aspect of the driveline integration process is the realization that a design modification can have an impact on numerous NVH phenomena.