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Battery of a laptop is one if its most important parts as it can not work without proper battery in any outdoor location or on the move. Similar is the condition ......http://www.notebookbatteries.co.nz/
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The Coast is just a location for enjoyment and limitless exhilaration that will be possibly why vacationers frequent it from all around the globe.
Output ArcGIS Personal GeoDatabase or ESRI Shape Files. Use arrow symbol rotated to direction. 2d and 3d perspectives available in Google Earth & ArcGIS. Play recorded audio in extra data screen. Click on a point, and the photo will be displayed. Supports GPX files to use in Garmin’s MapSource.8.0 mega pixels and 3x optical zoom Ruggedized, waterproof & shock resistant with image stabilization WAAS GPS module, Built in Bluetooth, optional WiFi Native wide-angle 28 MM lenses (also accepts 37mm screw on lenses) The Ricoh camera can store 10 different memos or field notes for each picture taken. These memos can be used to name the photos so they are easy to find later. Barcodes can be scanned into memos. Connect the camera to a Bluetooth Laser Rangefinder, and the distance to the object can be recorded. Link AVI movies taken with the Ricoh camera. GPS Lock feature allows you to store the location of an object then walk back and take the picture.
Ricoh 500SE & GPS & Compass Digital Camera Features 8.0 mega pixels and 3x optical zoom Ruggedized, water & shock resistant with image stabilization WAAS GPS module Built in Bluetooth (optional WiFi) Native wide-angle 28 MM lenses (also accepts 37mm screw on lenses) The Ricoh camera can store 5 different memos or field notes for each picture taken. These memos can be used to name the photos so they are easy to find later. Barcodes can be read through the lenses and scanned into memos. Connect the camera to a Bluetooth Laser Rangefinder, and the distance to the object can be recorded. Link AVI movies taken with the Ricoh camera. GPS Lock feature allows you to store the location of an object then walk back and take the picture. Optional GPS with Digital Compass module (SE-2c) adds heading to every photo.
An easy-to-use entry level digital SLR camera, offering high-quality performance and outstanding value for money PENTAX RICOH IMAGING COMPANY, LTD. is pleased to announce the launch of the PENTAX K-500 digital SLR camera. With its solid basic specifications and outstanding value for price, this new model is designed to extend the joy of high-quality digital SLR photography to everyone. The PENTAX K-500 was developed based on the PENTAX K-50 digital SLR camera (launched in June 2013). This cost-efficient model inherits such remarkable features as a compact, lightweight, easy-to-hold body; high-resolution image reproduction with approximately 16.2 effective megapixels; super-high-sensitivity shooting at ISO 51200; and high-speed continuous shooting at approximately six images per second, making it an ideal imaging tool for all casual digital photographers. Major Features 1. High-resolution, super-high-sensitivity shooting at ISO 51200 The K-500 features the state-of-the-art CMOS image sensor with a large image-capturing area measuring 23.7mm by 15.7mm, to assure high-speed image data readout. This image sensor is coupled with PRIME M — the same high-performance imaging engine incorporated in upper-class models — to deliver super-high-resolution, rich-gradation digital images with approximately 16.28 effective megapixels. The K-500 also offers super-high-sensitivity shooting at a top sensitivity of ISO 51200, allowing the photographer to handhold the camera for beautiful nighttime snapshots.
Starting at the underside of the front bumper, carefully remove the plastic splash guard. NOTE: Depending on the model of truck, the splash guard may be attached to the bottom of the truck with hex bolts and several two-piece plastic push-in clips. NOTE: Pay close attention to the type and location of all factory hardware for reinstallation. First, remove all hex bolts then locate the clips behind the bumper cover, (Figure 1A). Pry up on the center pin of the clip with a small flat blade screwdriver and remove the entire clip, (Figure 1B). The splash guard may also be attached to the bumper cover with rivets or hex bolts at the corners. NOTE: If the splash guard is fastened with rivets, first remove all of the other fasteners from the splash guard. Hold the bumper cover in place and firmly pull the splash guard from each rivet. Remove the rivets from the bumper cover and move the splash guard to a clean stable work area. 3. From underneath the front of the vehicle, determine if the truck is equipped with or without tow hooks. For models without tow hooks: A. Select one of the Upper Frame Brackets and the driver side Lower Frame Mounting Bracket. Bolt the two together with (2) 12mm Flat Washers, (2) 12mm Lock Washers and (2) 12mm Hex
• A copy of any cancelled check made payable to the dealer, or a receipt attesting payment must be submitted with this form. • A copy of the Bill of Sale must be submitted with this form. • A statement must be provided as to the location of the vehicles’ Certificate of Title. • If applicable, an attested copy of a final court judgement must be submitted with this form. • An explanation of the complaint must be included on this form under section D below. • You must sign and date this form below. West Virginia Department of Transportation Division of Motor Vehicles Dealer Recovery Fund Complaint Form PO Box 17100 • Charleston, WV 25317 1-800-642-9066 • www.dmv.wv.gov
Curriculum Vitae Laura Mooneyham White Professor of English 336D Andrews Hall University of Nebraska-Lincoln Lincoln, Nebraska 68588-0333 (402) 472-1851; e-mail: email@example.com EDUCATION: 1980-86, Ph.D, English, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee Dissertation: "The Rhetoric of Education in Jane Austen's Novels"--John Halperin, advisor 1984, M.A., English, Vanderbilt University 1976-80, B.A., English, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut. PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE: 2010-present, Professor, English, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2000-2010, Associate Professor, English, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2001-present, Director, Nineteenth-Century Studies, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2004-2005, Associate Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2002, Interim Director, UNL Humanities Center, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2001-2002, Assistant Director, UNL Humanities Center, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 2000-present, Graduate Faculty Fellow, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 1996-2000, Assistant Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 1995-96, Assistant to the Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 1994-98, Visiting Associate Professor of English, University of Nebraska-Lincoln 1992-94, Associate Professor of English, Trinity University, San Antonio, Texas 1986-92, Assistant Professor of English, Trinity University 1985-86, Lecturer, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee 1980-1984, University Graduate Fellow, Vanderbilt University
Previous American Joint Committee on Cancer/International Union Against Cancer (AJCC/UICC) stage groupings for esophageal cancer have not been data driven or harmonized with stomach cancer. At the request of the AJCC, worldwide data from 3 continents were assembled to develop data-driven, harmonized esophageal staging for the seventh edition of the AJCC/UICC cancer staging manuals. METHODS: All-cause mortality among 4627 patients with esophageal and esophagogastric junction cancer who underwent surgery alone (no preoperative or postoperative adjuvant therapy) was analyzed by using novel random forest methodology to produce stage groups for which survival was monotonically decreasing, distinctive, and homogeneous. RESULTS: For lymph node-negative pN0M0 cancers, risk-adjusted 5-year survival was dominated by pathologic tumor classification (pT) but was modulated by histopathologic cell type, histologic grade, and location. For lymph node-positive, pNþM0 cancers, the number of cancer-positive lymph nodes (a new pN classification) dominated survival. Resulting stage groupings departed from a simple, logical arrangement of TNM. Stage groupings for stage I and II adenocarcinoma were based on pT, pN, and histologic grade; and groupings for squamous cell carcinoma were based on pT, pN, histologic grade, and location. Stage III was similar for histopathologic cell types and was based only on pT and pN. Stage 0 and stage IV, by definition, were categorized as tumor in situ (Tis) (high-grade dysplasia) and pM1, respectively.