SEARCH

Found 1154 related files. Current in page 1

how to welcome new colleague sample letter

fx-991ES PLUS C - Support - Casio
by bodo 0 Comments favorite 4 Viewed Download 0 Times

Contents Important Information ............................................................. 2 Sample Operations .................................................................. 2 Initializing the Calculator ........................................................ 2 Safety Precautions .................................................................. 2 Handling Precautions.............................................................. 2 Removing the Hard Case ........................................................ 3 Turning Power On and Off ...................................................... 3 Adjusting Display Contrast .................................................... 3 Key Markings ........................................................................... 3 Reading the Display ................................................................ 4 Using Menus ............................................................................ 5 Specifying the Calculation Mode .......................................... 5 Configuring the Calculator Setup .......................................... 5 Inputting Expressions and Values ......................................... 7 Recurring Decimal Calculations ......................................... 10 Toggling Calculation Results ............................................... 14 Basic Calculations................................................................. 14 Remainder Calculations ....................................................... 18 Prime Factorization ............................................................... 19 Function Calculations ........................................................... 20 Complex Number Calculations (CMPLX) ........................... 25 Using CALC............................................................................ 26 Using SOLVE.......................................................................... 27 Statistical Calculations (STAT) ............................................. 29 Base-n Calculations (BASE-N) ............................................. 33 Equation Calculations (EQN) ............................................... 35 Matrix Calculations (MATRIX)............................................... 37 Creating a Number Table from Two Functions (TABLE) .... 39 Vector Calculations (VECTOR) ............................................. 41 Inequality Calculations (INEQ) ............................................ 43 Using VERIFY (VERIF) .......................................................... 45 Distribution Calculations (DIST) .......................................... 47 Scientific Constants .............................................................. 50 Metric Conversion ................................................................. 51 Calculation Ranges, Number of Digits, and Precision....... 52 Errors ...................................................................................... 54 Before Assuming Malfunction of the Calculator... ............. 56

LM35 Precision Centigrade Temperature Sensors (Rev. D)

Product Folder Sample & Buy Technical Documents Support & Community Tools & Software LM35 www.ti.com SNIS159D – AUGUST 1999 – REVISED OCTOBER 2013 LM35 Precision Centigrade Temperature Sensors FEATURES DESCRIPTION The LM35 series are precision integrated-circuit temperature sensors, with an output voltage linearly proportional to the Centigrade temperature. Thus the LM35 has an advantage over linear temperature sensors calibrated in ° Kelvin, as the user is not required to subtract a large constant voltage from the output to obtain convenient Centigrade scaling. The LM35 does not require any external calibration or trimming to provide typical accuracies of ±¼°C at room temperature and ±¾°C over a full −55°C to +150°C temperature range. Low cost is assured by trimming and calibration at the wafer level. The low output impedance, linear output, and precise inherent calibration of the LM35 make interfacing to readout or control circuitry especially easy. The device is used with single power supplies, or with plus and minus supplies. As the LM35 draws only 60 μA from the supply, it has very low self-heating of less than 0.1°C in still air. The LM35 is rated to operate over a −55°C to +150°C temperature range, while the LM35C is rated for a −40°C to +110°C range (−10° with improved accuracy). The LM35 series is available packaged in hermetic TO transistor packages, while the LM35C, LM35CA, and LM35D are also available in the plastic TO-92 transistor package. The LM35D is also available in an 8-lead surface-mount smalloutline package and a plastic TO-220 package.

What's New in Java 7 - Java.net

What’s New in Java 7 for San Antonio Java User Group May 2010 What’s New in Java 7 Top 5 Main features in Java 7 • Modularity • Language Changes • Multi Language Virtual Machine • Garbage Collector • New File I/O API San Antonio Java User Group – Subramanian Murali May 2010 What’s New in Java 7 Modularity – What is the need? • Java SE has grown BIG •More and more functionality is added in Java SE •Java SE – the foundation of Java EE • Underlying Implementation code is interconnected • Class path Hell • No version management for JARs • No dependencies mechanism San Antonio Java User Group – Subramanian Murali May 2010 What’s New in Java 7 Module – an Example module A @ 1.0 { requires B @ 2.1; requires C @ 1.1; } module A; package com.sample; public class sample class { public void sample() {} } module definition stored in moduleinfo.java -The sample class belongs to the module A version 1.0 - This class is public - If class or one of its members or constructors is declared module, it will be accessible from a type that belongs to the same module San Antonio Java User Group – Subramanian Murali May 2010 What’s New in Java 7 Language Changes - Additions to the Java Language itself - Sun very much conservation to language additions - because language changes are permanent and cannot be removed - No big features like support for closures - Only simple and useful language changes in Java 7 - Under the Open Source Project Coin (signifies small changes)...

Tags: Java 7, Software,
Haltech E8 to Mazda RX-7 FD W...
by robeo 0 Comments favorite 9 Viewed Download 0 Times

E6X Wiring Diagram Mazda RX-7 3rd Gen Series 6 TRIGGER INPUTS Main Trigger Ground A 13 6 26 26 TRIGGER GROUND B C HOME TRIGGER E HOME GROUND Main Trigger Signal Home Trigger Signal HOME TRIGGER HOME GROUND From Sensor Supply Via 15A Fuse +SEN Ne- to Ground (Red) MAIN TRIGGER D MAIN TRIGGER TRIGGER GROUND Home Trigger Ground Ne+ (12 teeth) to Main Trigger Pos. (Yellow) G+ (1 tooth) to Home Trigger Pos. (Green) G- to Ground (Blue) F Note: Shielded cable should be wired at ECU end only. 26 27 36 35 34 GROUND [B] AUX. OUT [G / B ] IGNITION #1 [W/B] IGNITION #3 [L] IGNITION #4 Not Used [ LG ] IGNITION #2 Not Used [L/Y] Leading Coil Signal Trailing Front Coil Signal Trailing Rear Coil Signal +12V Switched Power [B/R] Leading Coil Signal (from Igniter) 12 [Y/L] Not Used Trailing Front (from Igniter) 20 21 INJECTOR #1 Leading Coil Neg. 22 Leading Input (From Haltech Ign1) Trailing 2 Coil Neg. +12V Supply for Injectors and Sensors. 26 32 L1 / L2 T2 [G/R] [P] T1 [L/R] INJECTOR #3 [L/W] [ LB ] INJECTOR #2 INJECTOR #4 19 [R] Trailing Rear (from Igniter) [ LG / B ] [ LG ] [ LG / W ] +12V Power Supply [B/W] Trailing 2 Input (From Haltech Ign3) [ BR / B ] Trailing 1 Coil Neg. GROUND [G/R] +SEN Stock FD Igniter GROUND Trailing 1 Input (From Haltech Ign2) Secondary Rear Rotor LOOKING AT ECU CONNECTOR 1 18 19 36 Secondary Rear Rotor Primary Rear Rotor [ BR ] Primary Front Rotor LEGEND - WIRE COLORS: Haltech E6X to Mazda RX-7 FD3S B = BLACK BR = BROWN G = GREEN GY = GREY L = BLUE O = ORANGE P = PINK R = RED V = VIOLET Y = YELLOW When two colors are used in a wire by the alphabetical code, the first letter indicates the basic wire color, the second indicates the color of stripe. (Ex. O/R = Orange with Red stripe, GY/R = Grey with Red stripe) Series 6, FD3S, 93-95, Stock CAS & Igniter/Coil Wiring Haltech USA - www.haltech.com

Excel 2010 - CustomGuide
by josep2001 0 Comments favorite 11 Viewed Download 0 Times

Micr rosoft® E el 2010 Exce 2 0 Custom mizable Trainin Materials ng Qu uick Reference Card e Tel. (888) 9 903-2432 | www.c customguide.com m The Excel 20 Scree e 010 en Keybo oard Shor rtcuts Quic Access Toolba ck ar e Title bar Formula Bar C Close button File ta ab on Ribbo Name e box Col lumns Active cell Ro ows View buttons b Move Betw ween Cells Zoom s slider The Fundam e mentals The File tab menu an Backstage view contain commands e nd w for w working with a pro ogram’s files, such as Open, Save, h Clos New, and Print. se, • To Create a Ne Workbook: Click ew the File tab and select New, and click d Create, or press + . • To Open a Workbook: Click the File O tab and select Open, or press + . • To Save a Wor rkbook: Click the Save button on the Quick Access s ss Toolbar, or pres + . To Preview and Print a Workbo ook: ab Click the File ta and select Print, or press + . • To Undo: Click the k Undo button on the Quick Ac ccess Toolbar, or press + . • To Redo or Re epeat: Click the Redo button on the Quick Access n s Toolbar, or pres + . The ss T last command is repeated if Undo s o was not previou used. usly • To Close a Wo orkbook: Click the e Close button, or press + . o < • To Get Help: Press to open the P n Help window. Type your question and T n press . • Cell addresses: Cells a referenced by are addres sses made from th column letter heir and ro number, such a cell A1, A2, B1, ow as B2, etc. You can find the address of a celll e by looking at the Name Box. • To Se a Cell: Click a cell or use the elect...

Manual And Tutorials - TomTom
by loanatan 0 Comments favorite 19 Viewed Download 0 Times

Manual and Tutorials v4.10 TomTom Navigator Quickstart Guide TomTom Navigator User Guide Installation Poster Copyright ©1996-2004 TomTom B.V., The Netherlands. TomTom is a trademark of TomTom BV. Data copyright ©2004 Tele Atlas N.V., The Netherlands. Data copyright ©2004 Tele Atlas Inc, U.S.A. http://www.tomtom.com Introduction Thank you for purchasing TomTom Navigator as your navigation system. This Quick Start Guide contains basic instructions for using TomTom Navigator. This guide is to be used after the SD card has been inserted and the GPS receiver has been connected. If necessary, refer to one of the other two documents that have been supplied: Installation poster User guide The poster contains all procedures for mounting and cabling the hardware to make the system ready for first use. The software is already installed on your SD-card. If custom software installation is required, refer to the user guide. This guide is provided on the CD-ROM and contains detailed instructions on all functions. For custom installation, also refer to this guide. Chapter 1 Launching the application for the first time The GPS receiver is connected, the SD-card is inserted, and the program has started automatically. The very first time you use TomTom Navigator, you will be asked to specify your language: Tap the language of your choice After you have selected your preferred language, you will be asked to specify a few personal preferences: Tap the screen anywhere. Setting up right-handed or left-handed operation You can now decide to set up the software for either left-handed or right-handed operation. With left-handed operation, important buttons and controls will be located on the left side of the screen. As a result, you will be able to operate them with your left hand without obscuring the screen. • • For right-handed operation: tap Yes. For left-handed operation: tap No. Choosing how distances are displayed 1. Tap an option. 2. Tap Done Choosing how time is displayed 1. Tap an option. 2. Tap Done. Selecting a voice You may now select the voice that will be used for driving instructions. Many different voices are available in many different languages. 1. To browse through the voices, tap for forward, or 2. To hear a sample of the current voice, tap the Test button. 3. Tap Done to select the current voice.

2013 The - Hot Locks Salon
by james 0 Comments favorite 8 Viewed Download 0 Times

The Most Anticipated Hair Trends For Spring an excerpt from HarpersBazaar.com 31130 Center Ridge Road Westlake, OH 44145 PH: 440.892.0097 hotlockssalonwestlake.com A letter from Julie Hello and Happy New Year! We welcome 2013 and all the new beauty tips and tricks we will learn. We are coming up on the time of the year when "education is all around us"! All of the staff at Hot Locks will be going to Beauty Shows and individual classes. When it's cold and snowy we have this to look forward to. During Febuary most people's lives slow down a bit. I like to call it hibernation. Use this time to pamper yourself. Come in and take advantage of our Valentines specials. A warm soothing pedicure or manicure with heated mitts feels extra good! Sip some hot chocolate and you'll feel wonderful. Come in for a "blow out" to get styling ideas from your stylist. Take a little time for you. Enjoy some downtime with us. 2013 Unconventional hairstyles are fun to look at but don't necessarily translate well off the runway when you don’t have a team of stylists at the ready. Here are runway styles for Spring that you can do yourself! 3 13 Tying the Knot ( Simple and striking are two ways to describe the tightly wound knots seen on the runway. It's a very chic, put-together style… To master your twist, blow-dry hair straight, create a clean center part and secure hair into a firm ponytail at the nape, spritzing with shine mist. From there, wrap the tail into any number of looks—a loop with the ends pointing up or tucked under, a round ballet bun, or the classic double knot—sealed with a shot of anti-frizz spray.

Metallurgical Technology
by microstar2000 0 Comments favorite 35 Viewed Download 0 Times

http://www.microstar2000.com Micro Star 2000 Inc. established in 1986, became of of Canada's leading Supplier of Metallographic Instruments and Consumables for Metallurgical Sample preparation.

GENI WiMax @ GEC11 Coverage Measurements

GENI WiMax @ GEC11 Coverage Measurements Caleb Phillips caleb.phillips@colorado.edu Dirk Grunwald grunwald@cs.colorado.edu Measurement Platform Anritsu 2.4-2.5 GHz Antenna (5 dBi) GPS Antenna 2 RP-TNC M to RP-TNC M adapter NM to RP-TNC M adapter Bicycle “Cart-o-Science” Measurement Rig 5' LMR-200 Coaxial Cable Total cable loss ~ 1 dB Anritsu MS2721B Spectrum Analyzer Cat 5e Crossover Cable GPS Antenna 1 Intel 6250 WiMAX MiniPCI-Express Garmin GPS60 Control Computer (Samsung Netbook) 100m Lagged Equilateral Triangle Grid Sample Preliminary Mapping Results Kriging-Interpolated Coverage Map using Effective SNR @ 6Mbps Including measurements and “pop through” 3D building models Multiple Metrics Mapped: - ESNR - CINR - EVM - RCE - Spectral Flatness Error Vector Magnitude Map (for instance) Interpolation technique (Universal Kriging) Produces plot of map's Residual uncertainty... Residual Map Uncertainty (Kriging Variance) For Effective SNR Map

Course 1- Revised Sample Exam
by mattew 0 Comments favorite 9 Viewed Download 0 Times

COURSE 1 – REVISED SAMPLE EXAM. A table of values for the normal distribution will be provided with the Course 1 Exam. Problem # 1 A marketing survey indicates that 60% of the population owns an automobile, 30% owns a house, and 20% owns both an automobile and a house. Calculate the probability that a person chosen at random owns an automobile or a house, but not both. A. 0.4 B. 0.5 C. 0.6 D. 0.7 E. 0.9 -1- Problem # 2 In a country with a large population, the number of people, N, who are HIV positive at time t is modeled by N = 1000 ln( t + 2 ), t ≥ 0 . Using this model, determine the number of people who are HIV positive at the time when that number is changing most rapidly. A. 0 B. 250 C. 500 D. 693 E. 1000 -2- Problem # 3 Ten percent of a company=s life insurance policyholders are smokers. The rest are nonsmokers. For each nonsmoker, the probability of dying during the year is 0.01. For each smoker, the probability of dying during the year is 0.05. Given that a policyholder has died, what is the probability that the policyholder was a smoker? A. 0.05 B. 0.20 C. 0.36 D. 0.56 E. 0.90 -3-

« previous  123456789