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The names, logos, emblems, slogans, vehicle model names, and vehicle body designs appearing in this manual including, but not limited to, GM, the GM logo, CHEVROLET, the CHEVROLET Emblem, IMPALA, and the IMPALA Emblem are trademarks and/or service marks of General Motors LLC, its subsidiaries, affiliates, or licensors. The information in this manual supplements the owner manual. This manual describes features that may or may not be on your specific vehicle either because they are options that you did not purchase or due to changes subsequent to the printing of this owner manual. Please refer to the purchase documentation relating to your specific vehicle to confirm each of the features found on your vehicle. For vehicles first sold in Canada, substitute the name “General Motors of Canada Limited” for Chevrolet Motor Division wherever it appears in this manual. Keep this manual in the vehicle for quick reference. Litho in U.S.A. Part No. 20864991 A First Printing © Canadian Vehicle Owners Propriétaires Canadiens A French language copy of this manual can be obtained from your dealer or from: On peut obtenir un exemplaire de ce guide en français auprès du concessionnaire ou à l'adresse suivante: Helm, Incorporated P.O. Box 07130 Detroit, MI 48207 1-800-551-4123 Numéro de poste 6438 de langue française www.helminc.com 2011 General Motors LLC. All Rights Reserved. Chevrolet Impala Police Package - 2012 Black plate (3,1) Introduction Using this Supplement This supplement contains information specific to the unique components of the vehicle. It does not explain everything you need to know about the vehicle. Read this supplement along with the owner manual to learn about the vehicle's features and controls. Index A good place to look for what you need is the Index in back of this supplement. It is an alphabetical list of what is in the supplement, and the page number where you will find it. iii Chevrolet Impala Police Package - 2012 iv Black plate (4,1) Introduction 2 NOTES Chevrolet Impala Police Package - 2012 Black plate (1,1) Keys, Doors, and Windows Keys, Doors, and Windows Keys and Locks Specific Cylinder Unit for Single Key - Random Code System . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1 Keys and Locks Specific Cylinder Unit for Single Key - Random Code System If the vehicles are equipped with one of these options, the entire fleet of vehicle locks can be operated with one key.
The names, logos, emblems, slogans, vehicle model names, and vehicle body designs appearing in this manual including, but not limited to, GM, the GM logo, CHEVROLET, the CHEVROLET Emblem, and TAHOE are trademarks and/or service marks of General Motors LLC, its subsidiaries, affiliates, or licensors. This manual describes features that may or may not be on your specific vehicle either because they are options that you did not purchase or due to changes subsequent to the printing of this owner manual. Litho in U.S.A. Part No. 20955138 A First Printing Please refer to the purchase documentation relating to your specific vehicle to confirm each of the features found on your vehicle. For vehicles first sold in Canada, substitute the name “General Motors of Canada Limited” for Chevrolet Motor Division wherever it appears in this manual. The Tahoe Police Package (SEO PPV) is designed for police work up to and including high‐speed emergency vehicle operations. The Tahoe Special Service Package (SEO 5W4) is neither designed nor intended for use in high‐speed emergency vehicle operations. © Canadian Vehicle Owners Propriétaires Canadiens A French language copy of this manual can be obtained from your dealer or from: On peut obtenir un exemplaire de ce guide en français auprès du concessionnaire ou à l'adresse suivante: Helm, Incorporated Attention: Customer Service 47911 Halyard Drive Plymouth, MI 48170 2012 General Motors LLC. All Rights Reserved. Chevrolet Tahoe Police and Special Service Packages - 2013 - CRC - 3/30/12 Black plate (3,1) Introduction Using this Supplement This supplement contains information specific to the unique components of the vehicle. It does not explain everything you need to know about the vehicle. Read this supplement along with the owner manual to learn about the vehicle's features and controls. Index A good place to look for what you need is the Index in back of this supplement. It is an alphabetical list of what is in the supplement, and the page number where you will find it. iii Chevrolet Tahoe Police and Special Service Packages - 2013 - CRC - 3/30/12 iv Introduction 2 NOTES Black plate (4,1) Chevrolet Tahoe Police and Special Service Packages - 2013 - CRC - 3/30/12 Black plate (1,1) Keys, Doors, and Windows Keys, Doors, and Windows Keys and Locks Specific Cylinder Unit for Single Key - Random Code System . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2-1
Achieve Your Vision You utilize every tool at your disposal to create an environment that seamlessly blends high design with high performance. And of all the environments you create, very few are revered as much as the kitchen. Which is why each and every Electrolux ICON® appliance utilizes the expertise of the world’s foremost leaders from their conception to final assembly. For more than 80 years, Electrolux appliances have graced the kitchens of some of Europe’s finest homes and restaurants. And we are proud to bring this thoughtful design heritage to North America with our renowned Electrolux ICON® appliances. Available in a bold professional series and a graceful designer series, they fit easily into any design style while delivering a versatile array of power, performance and functionality to meet your clients’ needs. Electrolux ICON® appliances will help you achieve your vision. Contents cooking Ranges Electric Wall Ovens Microwave Combination Ovens Cooktops Warmer Drawers Microwaves Ventilation refrigeration Electrolux ICON ® Electrolux ICON ® professional series designer series All Freezer & All Refrigerator 42" Built-In Refrigerators French Door Refrigerators Side-by-Side Refrigerators Ignite the Passion Performance Meets Elegance dishcare Bold looks. Expert design. Flawless engineering. Electrolux ICON® professional series is ideal for those who are passionate about cooking – or anyone who wants a more professional cooking experience at home. Featuring large, restaurantstyle knobs and handles, clean lines and polished stainless steel accents, the professional series’ style and versatility have made it the choice of professional chefs at hotels and restaurants throughout Europe. Your kitchen design will not only create your client’s environment, it will embody her passion. She demands appliances that are smart and purposeful yet elegant and sophisticated. She demands Electrolux ICON® designer series appliances. Featuring stainless steel styling and gracefully curved handles that fit the palm of her hands, each appliance model was created following extensive market research and the strict input and opinions of our chief designer – the consumer. Built-In Dishwashers specialty Under-Counter Refrigerator Drawers Under-Counter Wine Coolers Under-Counter Ice Makers Under-Counter Trash Compactors Built-In Coffee Maker project planning General Installation Guidelines Refrigeration Trim Kits Built-In-Cooking Combination Installations Slide-In Gas Cooktop Power Cord Relocation Instructions Electrolux ICON® products are available in both 20/20 and ARCAT programs, to aid in the production and accuracy of your kitchen designs. To locate the Electrolux ICON® showroom and dealer nearest you, visit us on the web at electroluxicon. com or call us at 1-877-4electrolux (877-435-3287).
Evans Hairstyling College is more than just a resource for an all-inclusive cosmetology education. beauty school in Idaho has revolutionized their hair extension services with the introduction of Halo Couture Hair Extensions. For more details visit http://www.evanshairstylingcollege.com/
Patient Advisory for Stem Cell Therapy and Medical Tourism As stakeholders in cellular therapy, the undersigned professional organizations believe it is necessary to share the following important message with patients and families contemplating cell therapy or experimental stem cell procedures. In this document, best practices are outlined to assist patients and family members in their healthcare decisions. Controlled innovation in the context of patient safety is paramount as potential therapeutic products or procedures are researched, tested, advanced and proven. Our organizations have received questions and concerns from patients and this document presents an opportunity to address them. Introduction Advancement of clinical therapies is best done in the setting of rigorous and formal clinical trials and in a structured regulatory framework. This helps assure that safety considerations, professional peer review, and the management of patient rights and obligations are considered and addressed. Some procedures would be considered standard of care, because scientific studies have shown that they are safe and effective. Not all procedures offered to patients in all regions of the world are tested in this manner and not all geographical regions have regulations for cellular therapies or patient protection. Additionally, it is possible that some practitioners may offer stem cell procedures without following the existing regulations. Patients may be seeking treatment for incurable, potentially untreatable diseases and may be susceptible to false promises or may not have access to all of the information needed to make this important decision. As patients and families contemplate voluntarily accepting new procedures, some of which may be unproven or...
Overview of FDA Perspective on the Ethics of Stem Cell Therapy Robert M. Nelson, M.D., Ph.D. Pediatric Ethicist, Office of Pediatric Therapeutics Office of the Commissioner, Food and Drug Administration Robert.Nelson@fda.hhs.gov Presented on April 4, 2010 Disclosure • The views expressed in this presentation are those of the speaker and do not necessarily represent the policy of either the Food and Drug Administration or the Department of Health and Human Services. • The speaker has no financial interests to disclose with respect to the contents of this presentation. 2 Topics • Origin and Clinical Uses of Stem Cells (SC) • Ethical Issues in SC Research – NIH Criteria for hESC Registration – Evolving Debate over hESC/iPSC • ISSCR Guidelines for SC Clinical Trials • Ethics of FDA-Regulated Clinical Trials 3 Origin of Stem Cells Cells are described as pluripotent if they can form all the cell types of the adult organism. If, in addition, they can form the extraembryonic tissues of the embryo, they are described as totipotent. Watt and Driskell Philos Trans R Soc Lond B Biol Sci 2010;365:155-163. 4 Origin of Stem Cells Multipotent stem cells can form all the differentiated cell types of a given tissue. In some cases, a tissue contains only one differentiated lineage and the stem cells that maintain that lineage are described as unipotent. Watt and Driskell Philos Trans R Soc Lond B Biol Sci 2010;365:155-163.
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STATE OF TENNESSEE TENNESSEE COMMISSION ON CHILDREN AND YOUTH Andrew Johnson Tower, Ninth Floor 710 James Robertson Parkway Nashville, Tennessee 37243-0800 (615) 741-2633 (FAX) 741-5956 1-800-264-0904 TO: FROM: DATE: RE: Members of the Tennessee General Assembly and Other Readers Linda O’Neal, Executive Director January 28, 2011 Resource Mapping 2010 Report Revised As required by TCA 3703-116, on April 15, 2010, the Tennessee Commission on Children and Youth transmitted the first Resource Mapping Report to the General Assembly. We have continued to review and discuss the resource mapping information with a variety of stakeholders across Tennessee. There has been great interest in this report and the information it reveals. As a result of the diligence and persistence of Melissa Staley, TCCY resource mapping director, in January 2011, we discovered there was a major omission from the report. The Department of Education was extremely diligent in reporting its expenditures for the many programs and services it provides to Tennessee schools and Tennessee children. In fact, it provided the highest level of detail in reporting expenditures of any department. However, in the focus on programs and services, submission of the most substantial part of DOE expenditures, and indeed the most substantial overall expenditure Tennessee makes for children, funds for the Basic Education Program (BEP), were not submitted. BEP funds in FY 2007 and FY 2008 were more than $3 billion each year. Upon discovering this omission, the Department of Education immediately submitted the BEP expenditure data, and TCCY staff revised the 2010 Report to include the information. The inclusion of BEP dollars results in changes in many of the charts and graphs that are now included in this report. To the best of our knowledge, the Resource Mapping 2010 Report Revised now includes all state and federal expenditures for children in the Tennessee state budget. Collection of such a massive amount of data continues to be a very challenging process. We are grateful for the collaborative support from staff in the 25 state agencies that submit data for these reports. Data submission for the 2011 report is well underway. We look forward to providing a report in April 2011 that includes expenditures for FY 2009 and FY2010. We continue to stand ready to answer questions and appreciate feedback regarding ways we can improve this report. STATE OF TENNESSEE TENNESSEE COMMISSION ON CHILDREN AND YOUTH Andrew Johnson Tower, Ninth Floor 710 James Robertson Parkway Nashville, Tennessee 37243-0800 (615) 741-2633 (FAX) 741-5956 1-800-264-0904
Global climate change will have a strong impact on development in coming decades. The absence of strong global action to reduce greenhouse gas emissions will hinder future development; conversely, smart climate policies can drive cleaner growth, resulting in a range of economic and social benefits. Through the Global Climate Change Initiative (GCCI) and other climate-related USG programs, the United States will integrate climate change considerations into relevant foreign assistance through the full range of bilateral, multilateral, and private mechanisms to foster low-carbon growth, promote sustainable and resilient societies, and reduce emissions from deforestation and land degradation. The Administration is working to make our climate financing efficient, effective, and innovative, based on country-owned plans, and focused on achieving measurable results. As part of President Obama’s commitments in Copenhagen, we are working together with our partners to provide “fast start” climate finance approaching $30 billion during the period 2010-2012 to help meet the adaptation and mitigation needs of developing countries, including deploying clean energy technologies. To this end we will use the full range of mechanisms – bilateral, multilateral and private – to invest strategically in building lasting resilience to unavoidable climate impacts; reduce emissions from deforestation and land degradation; and, support low-carbon development strategies and the transition to a sustainable, clean energy economy. Investing in Clean Energy: Clean energy programs reduce greenhouse gas emissions from energy generation and energy use by accelerating the deployment of clean energy technologies, policies, and practices. The U.S. will deliver much of its assistance for clean energy deployment through multilateral trust funds that take advantage of existing large-scale greenhouse gas reduction opportunities and establish investment channels for and leverage of the larger private sector financing as demand for cleaner solutions increases. Bilateral efforts complement multilateral investments by helping to shape policy and regulatory environments that can ensure long-term sustainability. In its FY 2011 Budget, the Administration focused on four areas, including energy sector reforms that are preconditions for sustainable clean energy development, energy efficiency, low carbon energy, and clean transport. Promoting Sustainable Landscapes: To help countries that put forward ambitious programs to reduce greenhouse gas emissions from deforestation and forest degradation (REDD+), the United States announced it would dedicate $1 billion over 2010-2012 as part of the U.S. contribution towards the “fast start financing” reflected in the Copenhagen Accord. The U.S. commitment recognizes the crucial role of REDD+ to reduce emissions as part of Sustainable Landscapes programs that include forests and land use. The United States supports REDD+ activities because they offer cost-effective ways to reduce global greenhouse gas emissions while providing other sustainable development benefits. The Administration’s strategy document, “Strategic Choice for United States Fast Start Financing for REDD+,” will guide the implementation of efforts of U.S. agencies. Supporting Climate Change Resilience and Adaptation: Helping low-income countries reduce their vulnerability to climate change impacts will reduce the social, environmental, and economic...
Global Climate Change Key Messages: • Human activities have led to large increases in heat-trapping gases over the past century. • Global average temperature and sea level have increased, and precipitation patterns have changed. • The global warming of the past 50 years is due primarily to human-induced increases in heat-trapping gases. Human “fingerprints” also have been identified in many other aspects of the climate system, including changes in ocean heat content, precipitation, atmospheric moisture, and Arctic sea ice. • Global temperatures are projected to continue to rise over this century; by how much and for how long depends on a number of factors, including the amount of heat-trapping gas emissions and how sensitive the climate is to those emissions. This introduction to global climate change explains very briefly what has been happening to the world’s climate and why, and what is projected to happen in the future. While this report focuses on climate change impacts in the United States, understanding these changes and their impacts requires an understanding of the global climate system. Many changes have been observed in global climate over the past century. The nature and causes of these changes have been comprehensively chronicled in a variety of recent reports, such as those by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) and the U.S. Climate Change Science Program (CCSP). This section does not intend to duplicate these comprehensive efforts, but rather to provide a brief synthesis, and to integrate more recent work with the assessments of the IPCC, CCSP, and others. 800,000 Year Record of Carbon Dioxide Concentration Lüthi et al.; Tans; IIASA 2 Analysis of air bubbles trapped in an Antarctic ice core extending back 800,000 years documents the Earth’s changing carbon dioxide concentration. Over this long period, natural factors have caused the atmospheric carbon dioxide concentration to vary within a range of about 170 to 300 parts per million (ppm). Temperature-related data make clear that these variations have played a central role in determining the global climate. As a result of human activities, the present carbon dioxide concentration of about 385 ppm is about 30 percent above its highest level over at least the last 800,000 years. In the absence of strong control measures, emissions projected for this century would result in the carbon dioxide concentration increasing to a level that is roughly 2 to 3 times the highest level occurring over the glacial-interglacial era that spans the last 800,000 or more years. 13 Global Climate Change Impacts in the United States U.S. Global Change Research Program Human activities have led to large increases in heat-trapping gases over the past century. These emissions are thickening the blanket of heat-trapping gases in Earth’s atmosphere, causing surface temperatures to rise. The Earth’s climate depends on the functioning of a natural “greenhouse effect.” This effect is the result of heat-trapping gases (also known as greenhouse gases) like water vapor, carbon dioxide, ozone, methane, and nitrous oxide, which absorb heat radiated from the Earth’s surface and lower atmosphere and then radiate much of the energy back toward the surface. Without this natural greenhouse effect, the average surface temperature of the Earth would be about 60°F colder. However, human activities have been releasing additional heat-trapping gases, intensifying the natural greenhouse effect, thereby changing the Earth’s climate. Heat-trapping gases Carbon dioxide concentration has increased due to the use of fossil fuels in electricity generation, transportation, and industrial and household uses. It is also produced as a by-product during the manufacturing of cement. Deforestation provides a source of carbon dioxide and reduces its uptake by trees and other plants. Globally, over the past several decades, about 80 percent of human-induced carbon dioxide emissions came from the burning of fossil fuels, while about 20 percent resulted from deforestation and associated agricultural practices. The concentration of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere has increased by roughly 35 percent since the start of the industrial revolution.3 ...