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Organizations have used numerous forms of communications in efforts to increase productivity. Simple push-totalk (PTT) solutions were an early answer; advances in technology have also introduced instant messaging, text messaging, unified communications, and collaboration applications as ways to perform group communications. Some reasons organizations have shifted away from PTT are to attempt to reduce costs by using their existing IT infrastructure for mobile communications or to improve collaboration with mobile personnel by giving them voice, instant messaging, and video capabilities in addition to PTT services. Pushing a button to instantly connect to a group is making a comeback; many organizations are returning to pushto-talk (PTT) instant communications to drive operational productivity in their environments. But organizations need a better PTT solution. New alternatives from carriers require a monthly fee. In addition, they might not provide coverage in all areas, hampering communications when it really counts. Business Benefits ® The Cisco Instant Connect solution provides an economical alternative to service provider solutions for mobile communications. Your organization deploys land mobile radio (LMR)-over-IP software in the data center. This software enables mobile personnel within your Wi-Fi coverage area to participate in PTT sessions using a Cisco Unified Wireless IP Phone or an Android device with a Wi-Fi connection. In addition, personnel who are out of the coverage area can use nearly any analog or digital radio or a smartphone or tablet with a 3G or 4G cellular connection or satellite connection. Major benefits of Cisco Instant Connect include:...
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Reflective Optical Sensor with Transistor Output Marking area FEATURES • Package type: leaded • Detector type: phototransistor • Dimensions (L x W x H in mm): 7 x 7 x 6 E D • Peak operating distance: < 0.5 mm • Operating range within > 20 % relative collector current: 0 mm to 5 mm Top view 21835 19158_1 • Typical output current under test: IC = 1 mA • Emitter wavelength: 950 nm DESCRIPTION • Daylight blocking filter The CNY70 is a reflective sensor that includes an infrared emitter and phototransistor in a leaded package which blocks visible light. • Lead (Pb)-free soldering released • Material categorization: For definitions of compliance please see www.vishay.com/doc?99912 APPLICATIONS • Optoelectronic scanning and switching devices i.e., index sensing, coded disk scanning etc. (optoelectronic encoder assemblies). PRODUCT SUMMARY PART NUMBER DISTANCE FOR MAXIMUM CTRrel (1) (mm) DISTANCE RANGE FOR RELATIVE Iout > 20 % (mm) TYPICAL OUTPUT CURRENT UNDER TEST (2) (mA) DAYLIGHT BLOCKING FILTER INTEGRATED 0 0 to 5 1 Yes CNY70 Notes (1) CTR: current transfere ratio, I /I out in (2) Conditions like in table basic charactristics/sensors ORDERING INFORMATION ORDERING CODE CNY70 PACKAGING VOLUME (1) REMARKS Tube MOQ: 4000 pcs, 80 pcs/tube - Note (1) MOQ: minimum order quantity ABSOLUTE MAXIMUM RATINGS (Tamb = 25 °C, unless otherwise specified) PARAMETER TEST CONDITION SYMBOL VALUE UNIT COUPLER Total power dissipation Tamb ≤ 25 °C Ptot 200 mW Ambient temperature range Tamb - 40 to + 85 °C Storage temperature range Tstg - 40 to + 100 °C Tsd 260 °C Soldering temperature Distance to case 2 mm, t £ 5 s INPUT (EMITTER) Reverse voltage VR 5 V Forward current IF 50 mA Forward surge current Power dissipation Junction temperature tp ≤ 10 μs IFSM 3 A Tamb ≤ 25 °C PV 100 mW Tj 100 °C Document Number: 83751 1 For technical questions, contact: email@example.com THIS DOCUMENT IS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. THE PRODUCTS DESCRIBED HEREIN AND THIS DOCUMENT ARE SUBJECT TO SPECIFIC DISCLAIMERS, SET FORTH AT www.vishay.com/doc?91000 Rev. 1.8, 30-Jul-12 CNY70 www.vishay.com Vishay Semiconductors ABSOLUTE MAXIMUM RATINGS (Tamb = 25 °C, unless otherwise specified) PARAMETER TEST CONDITION SYMBOL VALUE UNIT Collector emitter voltage VCEO 32 V Emitter collector voltage VECO 7 V IC 50 mA PV 100 mW Tj 100 °C OUTPUT (DETECTOR) Collector current Tamb ≤ 25 °C Power dissipation Junction temperature ABSOLUTE MAXIMUM RATINGS P - Power Dissipation (mW) 300 Coupled device 200 Phototransistor 100 IR - diode 0 25 0 95 11071 50 75 100 Tamb - Ambient Temperature (°C) Fig. 1 - Power Dissipation vs. Ambient Temperature BASIC CHARACTERISTICS (Tamb = 25 °C, unless otherwise specified) PARAMETER TEST CONDITION SYMBOL MIN. TYP. Collector current VCE = 5 V, IF = 20 mA, d = 0.3 mm (figure 1) IC (2) 0.3 1.0 Cross talk current VCE = 5 V, IF = 20 mA, (figure 2) ICX (3) MAX. UNIT COUPLER Collector emitter saturation voltage IF = 20 mA, IC = 0.1 mA, d = 0.3 mm (figure 1) VCEsat mA 600 nA 0.3 (2) V INPUT (EMITTER) Forward voltage IF = 50 mA VF Radiant intensity IF = 50 mA, tp = 20 ms Ie 1.25 1.6 V 7.5 mW/sr IF = 100 mA λP Method: 63 % encircled energy d Collector emitter voltage IC = 1 mA VCEO 32 V Emitter collector voltage IE = 100 μA VECO 5.
Introducing the revolutionary new Samsung Galaxy Note 10.1 from the world’s largest IT manufacturer. Push the boundaries on what you view – and now on what you can create. With the innovative S Pen’s writing capabilities, you can take handwritten notes and view, create, and edit everything from text documents and spreadsheets to presentations and PDFs. Samsung also helps ensure that an organization’s mobile workforce is protected through features like on-device encryption and partnerships with leading Mobile Device Management (MDM) companies. Enhanced features that maximize efficiency and productivity through Virtual Private Network (VPN) connectivity and enhanced corporate Email/Calendar/Contact features make Samsung Galaxy devices the ultimate solutions for business professionals on the move. Galaxy Note 10.1 Wi-Fi 16GB White $499.99 Discover Powerful Performance 16GB Gray $499.99 • nnovative S Pen™ allows accurate, 1024-point pressure-sensitive I writing and sketching with S Pen Optimized Apps* • Android™ 4.0 OS Ice Cream Sandwich • Fast 1.4 GHz quad core processor with 2GB of internal memory • eatures include multiscreen, drag and drop, handwriting-to-text F conversion and more • uilt-in microSD™ card slot lets users add up to 32GB additional B storage, or transfer files easily • irelessly connects with DLNA-compatible devices to display W PowerPoint® and other content on TVs using AllShare • i-Fi (802.11 a/b/g/n), Bluetooth 3.0, Dual Band and USB 2.0 W • ntegrated IR blaster controls TV I • 1080p playback in Full HD (1280 x 800) *Included S Pen-Optimized Apps 32GB Gray $549.99 Learn more } S Note™ • Polaris™ Office • Adobe® Photoshop® Touch • Kno™ • Crayon Physics 1-800-SAMSUNG | 1-866-SAM4BIZ | samsung.com/b2b-galaxy or samsung.com/business Follow us on Twitter@SamsungBizUSA The S Pen is pressure-sensitive, for more accurate handwriting, signature capture and drawing. View, create, and edit Word®, Excel®, PowerPoint® and PDF documents directly with Polaris Office. Multiscreen capability allows you to multitask two applications. Handwritten notes and mathematical formulas are easily converted to text. Empower your creativity with Adobe Photoshop Touch and easily combine edited photos and add effects to enhance your communication. Collaborate with co-workers with ChatON, Skype™, Google Talk, AllShare Group Cast and more. Samsung Galaxy Note 10.1 Accessories Item Description Model Number Book Cover EFC-1G2NGECXAR Pouch EFC-1B1LBECXAR S Pen (for built-in pen slot, compatible with Note 10.1 only) ETC-S1G2BEGXAR S Pen Holder Kit ET-S110EBEGXAR Universal Desktop Dock EDD-D100BEGXAR USB Connection Kit EPL-1PLOBEGXAR HDMI Adapter* EPL-3PHPBEGXAR Travel Charger ETA-P11JBEGXAR Compatible with a Wide Array of Solutions Samsung Galaxy devices are compatible with a wide variety of horizontal and vertical solutions including Microsoft® Exchange ActiveSync®, AirWatch®, Sybase®, SOTI®, MobileIron® and many more. *Not compatible with Galaxy Tab 2 7.0 For complete product information and accessories, visit samsung.com/b2b-galaxy or samsung.com/business Follow us on Twitter@SamsungBizUSA Product Support: 1-800-SAMSUNG 1-866-SAM-4BIZ ©2012 Samsung Electronics Co., Ltd. Samsung, Galaxy Tab and Galaxy Player are registered trademarks of Samsung Electronics Co., Ltd. Adobe and Flash are either registered trademarks or trademarks of Adobe Systems Incorporated in the United States and/or other countries. All other brand, product, service names and logos are trademarks and/or registered trademarks of their respective manufacturers and/or owners. Appearance of devices may vary. Screen images are...
Buying a new computer can be a stressful endeavor. There are too many models with a seemingly infinite number of configuration options. Product lines are constantly in flux, and usually when you finally start to process all the information, a new model is released and everything changes. Getting a new Mac doesn't have to be a headache or takes months of research. The aim of this book is to simply help you pick the best Mac for your needs while showing you how to save a few hundred dollars on your purchase. And it's not going to take 300 pages like some other computer books. Here's a breakdown of what I'll cover. In Part 1, I'll talk about the different types of Mac users and try to help you decide which user category best describes how you plan to use your Mac. We'll also go over the five types of Mac models and explain some of the specifications that differentiate the models. By the end of this section you should be on your way to knowing exactly which Mac you want to buy. In Part 2, I'll talk about where to buy your Mac. Believe it or not, there are a slew of buying options that are less expensive than purchasing directly from the Apple Store! This section will provide you with the resources to get the best price available for your Mac. In Part 3, I'll talk about all the extras that go into a Mac purchase such as upgrading RAM, buying an AppleCare Protection Plan, or deciding which software you need and where to buy it. I'll also talk about buying an iPad. The goal of this section is to help you make smart decisions relating to all the additional expenses that you might include with your Mac purchase.
The Psychological Effects of Global Warming on the United States: And Why the U.S. Mental Health Care System Is Not Adequately Prepared ©Perrush / Fotolia.com National Forum and Research Report February 2012 Kevin J. Coyle, JD and Lise Van Susteren, MD, National Wildlife Federation Climate Education Program With Support from the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Copyright © 2011 National Wildlife Federation Preface Dear Friends and Colleagues, Having the reality of the destructive forces presented by climate change fully register with people, so they will to act with the needed urgency, is indeed a challenge. And, while the physical and environmental effects of global warming are studied and described, what has rarely been addressed, and is as compelling a topic as any, are the psychological impacts. This report aims both to fill in the gap in our awareness of the psychological impacts of climate change, and by exposing the emotional side of the issue, to find the place in our hearts that mobilizes us to fly into action, forewarned, determined, relentless. It also is a call for professionals in the mental health fields to focus on this, the social justice issue of all times, with their capacity to work through denial and apathy, to bring insight and commitment before it is too late. The language of science is, admittedly, not a stirring call to action. Scientists are by nature cautious, and restrained. While this report does not aim to present the forum participants as flame throwers, for this work to accomplish a primary goal, the reader will need to feel something in reading it. The language used here, and some of the questions asked, may feel uncomfortably probing, as they pierce our armor. After all, most of us want to be patriotic, to be optimist about the future. But we need to fully confront certain realities. If we continue the adolescent-like disregard for the dangers we are being warned of, driving green house gasses up with only casual concern, there will be consequences. As our world begins to unravel and our role is undeniable, all eyes will be on us. Questions beg to be asked: • What will the rest of the world think of us? • Where will we be safe? • How will we feel about ourselves? The interplay between the climate realities we likely face and the potential psychological fallout from them was the subject of a conference convened in Washington D.C., in March 2009. A highly respected group of experts offered insights. Their thoughts, recommendations and supporting evidence are presented in this report. We extend our heartfelt thanks to the RWJ Foundation and to our forum participants. We also note the sad death of forum participant and friend Dr. Jerilyn Ross. She added her characteristic straight talk, practical knowledge, and bright intellect to the discussion. Sincerely, Lise van Susteren, MD, Forensic Psychiatrist Kevin J. Coyle, JD Vice President for Education The Psychological Effects of Global Warming on the United States The Psychological Effects of Global Warming
Despite their superficially user-friendly ways, the titans of the net, such as Google and Facebook, are no different from the big names of American corporate history TheGuardian.com When corporate types gather to schmooze at expensive watering holes they talk about competition as an unalloyed public good. It's seen in Darwinian terms – companies engaged in a ceaseless battle for survival, with only the fittest emerging triumphant. But generally the discussion is couched in agreeably vague, general terms. The sordid realities of Darwinian competition – nature red in tooth and claw – are generally eschewed on the golf course and at the poolside. Except at amazon.com. Like the other titans of the online world – Google, Facebook, Yahoo and to a lesser extent, Microsoft – Amazon is driven by data and algorithms. But not entirely...
http://www.smartmovesinc.com/summary_leadership-development.php | Feedback is one of the most important tools for growing your organization into a focused and committed establishment. Make sure you listen more than you talk, establish an open line of communication, speak to people in person instead of over email, and work to implement solutions.
Talk to any fresh graduate and they'll tell you how hard it is to get a job because most industries look for someone with experience.
TUNING IN: Communications technologies historically have had broad appeal for consumers F YOU LOOK AT the history of technology, said high-tech guru George Forrester Colony in 1995, “there is a threshold where one day, you had to have something. You had to have a fax machine. Remember that day? It was 1981 or something. You had to have a fax machine on that day. The day before, you didn’t need it. “And there came a day, I think it was last year, when you had to have an e-mail address,” he continued. “It’s possible that in the home, there will come a day when you will need [two-way] video, because there are enough people out there you want to talk to who also have video and it’s cheap enough. “But I guess I see it as a gradual, incremental thing. It’s going to take the regional Bell operating companies many, many, many more years, chucking in capital year after year, to do this. It’ll take the cable companies a similar timetable.” The Electric Age The history of communications technology is filled with things people had to have. In the 1920s and 1930s, it was radio, which quickly became an important part of U.S. culture. Families would gather around the radio nightly to listen. In 1924, people were tuning in to political conventions, which spurred sales of radio sets. In 1925, Calvin Coolidge