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2009-2012 Triumph Daytona 675 & Street Triple 675 Installation Instructions PARTS LIST 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 Ignition Module CD-ROM Installation Guide Velcro Alcohol swab CAN cable CAN termination plug USB cable THE IGNITION MUST BE TURNED OFF BEFORE INSTALLATION! BEFORE THIS MODULE CAN BE USED THE POWER COMMANDER MAY NEED TO BE UPDATED. (SEE INCLUDED INSTRUCTIONS) PLEASE READ ALL DIRECTIONS BEFORE STARTING INSTALLATION 2191 Mendenhall Drive North Las Vegas, NV 89081 (800) 992-4993 www.powercommander.com Part #6-97 www.powercommander.com 2009-2012 Triumph Daytona 675 & Street Triple 675 - 1 IGNITION MODULE V INPUT ACCESSORY GUIDE ACCESSORY INPUTS Speed This input has the ability to activate a limiter based on speed. This is intended to be used as a pit lane speed limiter. You can use any OPEN / CLOSED type switch to activate this feature. Launch This input is intended to be used as a launch control. You can set a target RPM to limit the bike to when the clutch lever is activated. Once the clutch lever is released full RPM can be achieved. This requires a wire be connected to the grounding side of the clutch switch and the other end into this input. Ground This is a digital ground. You can connect the BLACK/WHITE crank wire of the SFM to this location if necessary. Analog- Not currently used - updates to follow Crank- Connect the WHITE crank wire from the SFM (if installed) to this input. This is only needed if you are going to use the Rev Xtend feature. USB CONNECTION CRANK ANALOG (not used) GROUND EXPANSION PORTS 1 & 2 LAUNCH CONTROL Connect to PCV, Auto-tune, or LCD. SPEED LIMITER SPEED LIMITER Wire connections: To input wires into the IM first remove the rubber plug on the backside of the unit and loosen the screw for the corresponding input. Using a 22-24 gauge wire strip about 10mm from its end. Push the wire into the hole of the IM until is stops and then tighten the screw. Make sure to reinstall the rubber plug. NOTE: If you tin the wires with solder it will make inserting them easier.
Quarter Midgets of America, Inc. (UT-2 ONLY) Honda Tech Inspection Work Sheet (UT-2 GCBPT) Class: UT-2 Honda 160 Division:______ Light______ Heavy______ Drivers Name:____________________________ Car #: ________ Date:__________ Finish Position:____________________ Check OK Exhaust length 20’-26’ no steps or tapers, 1’ O.D. Max, unaltered screw in muffler External visual check- exhaust shrouds, air cleaner, engine seals in tact Carburetor- # BE 65B Thailand # BE 65 Q UT-2 BE54D Insulator stock gaskets both sides. Gasket= 0.025 max Carburetor Bore: Intake end= 0.951 Throttle end= 0.710 Venturi Bore: Go= 0.522 No Go = 0.523 Main Jet: Honda #82 max #67 Drill (0.033) No Go Silver ok Main Air Jet: #53 Drill (0.0595) No Go at back of hole Main Jet access passage: #41 Drill No Go Main Nozzle Bore: #47 Drill (0.078) No Go Main Nozzle: Installed Height 0.424 No Go See tech manual for main nozzle are bleed hole dimensions Pilot Jet: #79 Drill (0.0145) No Go Pilot Air Jet: 0.050 min. 1.25 mm #55 Drill (0.052) No Go Pilot Seat: #61 Drill (0.039) No Go Pilot Screw tip: 0.020 min. Float Bowl Vent: #31 Drill (0.120) No Go Needle Valve Seat: #51 Drill (0.070) No Go Remove gear box and sun gear- check for any alterations, except to output end of shaft, no polishing Remove cooling shrouds- check for all pieces installed. No metal added or subtracted Valve Lift Retainer with zero clearance: Intake= 0.245 max Exhaust= 0.255 max Push Rod Length 5.257 min 5.279 max Aluminum Rods Only Visually inspect rocker arms, pivots, studs for alteration. See tech manual Coil and Timing: Remove head and check coil position @ .115” btdc- see tech manual Check timing: if quick check of timing line 27 is in question. 0.104 btdc or 20 btdc max (off set key allowed) Check Coil Air Gap: 0.016 +_.008 effective 1998- not a tech item but recommended Coil Mounting Bolts: Stock 6mm 1-1/16” long. 3/8” max. no thread 0.230 min. threaded dia. Cylinder Head: Head gasket inner rim thickness = 0.008 min. Valve depth intake: 0.264max / 0.242min Exhaust: 0.250 max / 0.225 min Combustion Chamber: 10cc with stock spark plug Reference Retainers: (thickness) 0.228 min Flange thickness: 0.110 max Flat of Flange to machined surface: 0.148...
This introductory tutorial is designed to give you an overview of how to create a schematic, update the design information to a PCB document, route the PCB and generate manufacturing output files. It also investigates the concept of projects and integrated libraries and provides a summary of the 3D PCB environment. Welcome to the world of Altium Designer – a complete electronic product development environment. This tutorial will get you started with creating a PCB project based on an astable multivibrator design. If you are new to Altium Designer then you might like read the guide Welcome to the Altium Designer Environment for an explanation of the interface, information on how to use panels and managing design documents. Creating a New PCB Project A project in Altium Designer consists of links to all documents and setups related to a design. A project file, eg. xxx.PrjPCB, is an ASCII text file that lists which documents are in the project and related output setups, eg. for printing and CAM. Documents that are not associated with a project are called ‘free documents’. Links to schematic sheets and a target output, eg. PCB, FPGA, embedded (VHDL) or library package, are added to a project. Once the project is compiled, design verification,...
The Pierce oscillator (most common case) implemented in microcontrollers is built up around a class A amplifier and a narrow band filter such as a crystal or a ceramic resonator as shown in Figure 1-1. Figure 1-1. Typical Crystal/Resonator Oscillator. Vdd CXtalin Amplifier Xtalin Crystal Resonator CXtalout Microcontrollers Xtalout Vss This device has a high input impedance characteristic outside of the resonance frequency range and has a low input impedance characteristic at the oscillation frequency. The high impedance characteristic degrades its immunity when an electrical field is applied in its vicinity. Furthermore, in the latest technology and also in order to reduce the consumption, the oscillation level is restricted to within the range of 1 volt, again increasing the susceptibility. 8128A–AVR–03/08
The ultimate multimedia experience at Sprint 4G speeds The world’s first 3G/4G Android handset, exclusively from Sprint, HTC EVO™ 4G, offers a rich mobile Internet experience with a fully integrated suite of services built on the Android TM 2.1 platform. HTC EVO 4G includes a blazing-fast 1GHz Qualcomm® Snapdragon™ processor, the award-winning HTC SenseTM user experience, an 8.0 megapixel auto-focus camera with HDcapable video camcorder and a forward-facing 1.3 megapixel camera. The large vibrant 4.3 inch display, built-in kickstand, 3.5 mm headset jack and HDMI output make HTC EVO 4G an unparalleled platform for wireless entertainment. Download music, pictures, files, or videos in seconds – not minutes – and watch streaming video on the go on a network with download speeds that are up to 10 times faster than 3G speeds.1 With built-in mobile hotspot functionality, HTC EVO 4G also allows up to eight Wi-Fi-enabled devices, including laptop, camera, music player, video player and any other Wi-Fi-enabled device, to enjoy the benefits of 4G speeds on the go.
CONTENTS CHAPTER I Introduction to Computer Numerical Control Manufacturing I —I Chapter Objectives 1 2 Introduction — I I 1 3 Numerical Control Definition, Its Concepts and Advantages — I 1-4 Definition of Computer Numerical Control and Its Components 1-5 Advantages of CNC Compared with NC 4 1 6 Special Requirements for Utilizing CNC 4 — 1-7 Financial Rewards of CNC Investment 5 1 8 CNC Machining Centers and Turning Centers — 1-9 Other Types of CNC Equipment I —10 CNC Input and Storage Media I-11 Chapter Summary 6 8 8 II Review Exercises CHAPTER 1 13 Modern Machine Tool Controls 2-1 Chapter Objectives 2-2 Introduction 13 13 2-3 Different Types of System Control 13 2—4 Loop Systems f o r Controlling Tool Movement 16 2—5 Establishing Locations via Cartesian Coordinates 2-6 CNC Machine Axes of Motion 2-7 Types ofTool Positioning Modes 24 2-8 Units Used for Positioning Coordinates 2—9 Chapter Summary 19 20 25 25 Review Exercises CHAPTER 3 Too/ing for Hole and Milling Operations 3-1 Chapter Objectives 3—2 Introduction 32 32 32 3-3 Tooling for Drilling Operations 32 XI xii Contents 3 4 Carbide Insert Technology — 37 3 5 Tooling for Hole Operations That Follow Drilling — 3-6 Tool Speeds and Feeds for Hole Operations 41 3—7 Tooling for Profile Milling and Facing Operations 3-8 Coated Tooling 38 44 48 3-9 Tool Speeds and Feeds for Milling Operations 3-10 Feed Directions for Milling Operations 3-11 Cutting Fluids for CNC Operations 3-12 Chapter Summary 49 51 52 54 Review Exercises CHAPTER 4 Exploring Features of CNC Machining Centers 4-1 Chapter Objectives 4-2 Introduction 56 56 56 4-3 Background on CNC Machining Centers 56 4—4 Tooling Systems Used with Automatic Tool Changers 4-5 Methods of Securing Tools in Tool Holders 60 62 4—6 Methods of Securing Tooling Systems to the CNC Spindle 4-7 Automatic Tool Changer Systems 4-8 Pallet Loading Systems 64 65 67 4-9 Features of the Machine Control Unit (MCU) Machining Centers 4—10 Chapter Summary 70 77 Review Exercises CHAPTERS Review of Basic Blueprint Reading for CNC Programmers 5-1 Chapter Objectives 5-2 Introduction 5-3 Sheet Sizes 80 80 80 5 4 Drawing Formats — 81 5 5 Interpreting Lines in Drawings — 87 5-6 Projection Conventions Used in Drawings 91 5-7 Visualizing 3D Objects from 2D Othographic Views 5-8 Auxiliary Views 93 5-9 Sectional Views 93 5-10 Reading Dimensions 93 5-11 Reading Threads and Thread Notes 115 5-12 Reading Surface Finish Symbols and Notes 5-13 Chapter Summary Review Exercises Bibliography 80 131 125 93 Contents xiii CHAPTER 6 Review of Basic Material for CNC Programmers 6-1 Chapter Objectives 6-2 Introduction Specifications 133 133 133 6-3 Reading Material Specifications 133 6-4 Understanding Heat Treatment Notes 6—5 Interpreting Surface Coating Notes 6-6 Chapter Summary 141 145 150 Review Exercises Bibliography CHAPTER 7 Review of Basic Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing for CNC Programmers 7-1 Chapter Objectives 7—2 Introduction 151 151 7-3 GDTTerminology 152 7—4 Part Form Controls 7-5 Datums 151 154 158 7-6 Part Profile Controls 159 7-7 Part Location, Orientation, and Runout Controls 7—8 Chapter Summary 166 159 < Review Exercises Bibliography CHAPTER 8 Mathematics 8-1 Chapter Objectives 8-2 Introduction for CNC Programming 168 168 8-3 Determining Sides of Right Triangles 8-4 Useful Angle Concepts 8—6 Oblique Triangles 168 169 8-5 Determining Angles of Right Triangles 173 175 8-7 KwikTrig Trigonometry/Geometry Software 8-8 Installation 168 175 176 8-9 Starting KwikTrig 8-10 Chapter Summary 176 178 Review Exercises CHAPTER 9 An Overview of CNC Shop Activities 9-1 Chapter Objectives 9-2 Introduction 182 182 182 xiv Contents 9-3 Essential CNC Shop Activities 9-4 Part Drawing Study 182 182 9—5 Methodizing o f Operations f o r C N C Machining Centers 9-6 Deciding on a CNC Machine 185 9-7 Methods of Holding the Part During Machining 9—8 Machining Determination 9-9 Cutting Conditions 186 193 194 9-10 Writing a Programming Manuscript 194 9-11 Inputting Programs to the Machine Control Unit 9-12 Setup Procedure 194 195 9-13 Debugging and Verifying the Program 9-14 Part Production 185 200 201 9-15 Chapter Summary 201 Review Exercises C H A P T E R 10 Word Address Programming 10-1 Chapter Objectives 10-2 Introduction 203 203 203 10-3 Programming Language Format 203 10-4 Programming Language Terminology 204 10-5 Arrangement of Addresses in a Block 205 10-6 Program and Sequence Numbers (O, N Codes) 10-7 Preparatory Functions (G Codes) 207 10-8 Dimension Words ( X . Y . Z . . . Codes) 10-9 Feed Rate (F Code)
Business Process Modeling e-Framework Workshop Balbir Barn 12th February 2007 Agenda • • • • • Why we construct Business Process Models A historical context Approaches to business process modelling Business Process Modelling Notation Tools and standards summary 2 What is a Business Process? • Davenport & Short (1990) define business process as – "a set of logically related tasks performed to achieve a defined business outcome." A process is "a structured, measured set of activities designed to produce a specified output for a particular customer or market. • Business processes as transformations of inputs to outputs input output • Other models available: – Language-Action-Perspective (LAP) (Winograd and Flores 1986) • Production, coordination tasks using language for communication 3 Purposes of Business Process Modeling: Organization Design • • • • • • Process Documentation Process Reorganization Process Monitoring and Controlling Continuous Improvement Quality Management: ISO 9000 Benchmarking: Compare with best practice • Knowledge Management: 4 Purposes of Business Process Modeling: Information Systems Design • • • • • Selection of ERP software Model based Customizing Software Development Workflow Management Simulation
• Improved User Experience – improved text input, additional security features, and more • Home Screen Folders and Icons – customize icons using preinstalled images or photos from Gallery; drag and drop icons onto each other to create folders • Home Screen Launch Bar – add up to ﬁve apps • Lock Screen – customize lock screen icons, view notiﬁcations without unlocking, use Face Unlock, and more • Notiﬁcations – view thumbnail previews for each item and dismiss notiﬁcations one at a time • Web Browser – change from mobile to desktop content, save sites for ofﬂine reading, and more... Google™ Integration • Google Play – apps, games, books, movies, and more • Google Maps™ Navigation • Preloaded Apps: Gmail™, Google+™, Latitude™, Google Maps, Messenger, Navigation, Places™, Play Books, Play Movies, Play Music, Play Store, Search™, Talk, Voice Search, and YouTube™ Connectivity 4.5 oz. Key Features Reﬁned and Evolved Android 4.1.2 Platform (Jelly Bean) Blazing-Fast 4G LTE Network • AT&T 4G LTE Network1 • Mobile Hotspot – share a 4G data connection with other compatible wireless devices2† • Bluetooth® Version: 4.0 • Wi-Fi® Connectivity: 802.11b/g/n • Simultaneous GPS For Enhanced Location Accuracy
Table of Contents 1. Introduction 2. Resources 3. Software 3.1. Managed API Compatibility 3.2. Soft API Compatibility 3.2.1. Permissions 3.2.2. Build Parameters 3.2.3. Intent Compatibility 22.214.171.124. Core Application Intents 126.96.36.199. Intent Overrides 188.8.131.52. Intent Namespaces 184.108.40.206. Broadcast Intents 3.3. Native API Compatibility 3.3.1 Application Binary Interfaces 3.4. Web Compatibility 3.4.1. WebView Compatibility 3.4.2. Browser Compatibility 3.5. API Behavioral Compatibility 3.6. API Namespaces 3.7. Virtual Machine Compatibility 3.8. User Interface Compatibility 3.8.1. Widgets 3.8.2. Notifications 3.8.3. Search 3.8.4. Toasts 3.8.5. Themes 3.8.6. Live Wallpapers 3.8.7. Recent Application Display 3.8.8. Input Management Settings 3.8.9. Lock Screen Remote Control 3.9 Device Administration 3.10 Accessibility 3.11 Text-to-Speech 4. Application Packaging Compatibility 5. Multimedia Compatibility 5.1. Media Codecs 5.2. Video Encoding 5.3. Audio Recording 5.4. Audio Latency 5.5. Network Protocols 6. Developer Tool Compatibility 7. Hardware Compatibility 7.1. Display and Graphics 7.1.1. Screen Configuration 7.1.2. Display Metrics 7.1.3. Screen Orientation 7.1.4. 2D and 3D Graphics Accleration 7.1.5. Legacy Application Compatibility Mode 7.1.6. Screen Types 7.1.7. Screen Technology 7.2. Input Devices 7.2.1. Keyboard 7.2.2. Non-touch Navigation 7.2.3. Navigation keys 7.2.4. Touchscreen input 7.2.5. Fake touch input 7.2.6. Microphone 7.3. Sensors 7.3.1. Accelerometer 7.3.1. Accelerometer 7.3.2. Magnetometer 7.3.3. GPS 7.3.4. Gyroscope 7.3.5. Barometer 7.3.6. Thermometer 7.3.7. Photometer 7.3.8. Proximity Sensor 7.4. Data Connectivity 7.4.1. Telephony 7.4.2. IEEE 802.11 (WiFi) 220.127.116.11. WiFi Direct 7.4.3. Bluetooth 7.4.4. Near-Field Communications 7.4.5. Minimum Network Capability 7.5. Cameras 7.5.1. Rear-Facing Camera 7.5.2. Front-Facing Camera 7.5.3. Camera API Behavior 7.5.4. Camera Orientation 7.6. Memory and Storage 7.6.1. Minimum Memory and Storage 7.6.2. Application Shared Storage 7.7. USB 8. Performance Compatibility 9. Security Model Compatibility 9.1. Permissions 9.2. UID and Process Isolation 9.3. Filesystem Permissions 9.4. Alternate Execution Environments 10. Software Compatibility Testing 10.1. Compatibility Test Suite 10.2. CTS Verifier 10.3. Reference Applications 11. Updatable Software 12. Contact Us Appendix A - Bluetooth Test Procedure
OBJECTIVEdTo review the evidence about the impact of hypoglycemia on patients with diabetes that has become available since the past reviews of this subject by the American Diabetes Association and The Endocrine Society and to provide guidance about how this new information should be incorporated into clinical practice. PARTICIPANTSdFive members of the American Diabetes Association and ﬁve members of The Endocrine Society with expertise in different aspects of hypoglycemia were invited by the Chair, who is a member of both, to participate in a planning conference call and a 2-day meeting that was also attended by staff from both organizations. Subsequent communications took place via e-mail and phone calls. The writing group consisted of those invitees who participated in the writing of the manuscript. The workgroup meeting was supported by educational grants to the American Diabetes Association from Lilly USA, LLC and Novo Nordisk and sponsorship to the American Diabetes Association from Sanoﬁ. The sponsors had no input into the development of or content of the report. EVIDENCEdThe writing group considered data from recent clinical trials and other studies to update the prior workgroup report. Unpublished data were not used. Expert opinion was used to develop some conclusions. CONSENSUS PROCESSdConsensus was achieved by group discussion during conference calls and face-to-face meetings, as well as by iterative revisions of the written document. The document was reviewed and approved by the American Diabetes Association’s Professional Practice Committee in October 2012 and approved by the Executive Committee of the Board of Directors in November 2012 and was reviewed and approved by The Endocrine Society’s Clinical Affairs Core Committee in October 2012 and by Council in November 2012. CONCLUSIONSdThe workgroup reconﬁrmed the previous deﬁnitions of hypoglycemia in diabetes, reviewed the implications of hypoglycemia on both short- and long-term outcomes, considered the implications of hypoglycemia on treatment outcomes, presented strategies to prevent hypoglycemia, and identiﬁed knowledge gaps that should be addressed by future research. In addition, tools for patients to report hypoglycemia at each visit and for clinicians to document counseling are provided. Diabetes Care 36:1384–1395, 2013