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nota microsoft word 2007 bahasa melayu

što vreme bude više proticalo biće sve jasnije, da je Miloš Crnjanski najdalekosežniji um moderne srpske povesti

Već sada se naslućuje, a što vreme bude više proticalo biće sve jasnije, da je Miloš Crnjanski najdalekosežniji um moderne srpske povesti. Ne samo mag srpskog jezika, njegov najveći muzičar i slikar, - "dajemo čist oblik ekstaze", - ne samo Srbin, "nacionalista", "radikalni konzervativac", par excellence "dobar Evropljanin", "Hiperborejac", udilj prednjačeći dionizijski duh, već istinski čovek visine i dubine, "ogromnog neograničenog neba dionizijske afirmacije" (Niče), tajanstvenog i svetlucavog ponora neba nadljudskosti. Crnjaski je za sebe, posebno. Za onoga koji ovo ispisuje, on i ostaje posebno, jedini srpski stvaralac koji u punom smislu dolazi u obzir, i uz Paunda, Jingera, Hamsuna, Bloka i Bena, najveći pisac i pesnik XX stoleća. Nota bene:

Proficiency Test For Machining Center
by pyren 0 Comments favorite 30 Viewed Download 0 Times

Section One: General CNC Questions 1) The spindle speed for a particular tool in a program is incorrect and you wish to reduce it. The kind of CNC word you must change is: q A) an F word q C) an S word q B) a G word q D) a T word 2) You determine that a feedrate for a particular tool must be 5.0 inches per minute (or 5 millimeters per minute in the metric mode). The correct designation in the program would be: q A) F0.5 q C) F5.0 q B) S5.0 q D) F0.005 3) You are running a proven program (one run before) for the first time in a new setup. You are cautiously allowing the first tool come into its approach position when you determine that the tool is not going where it is supposed to. It is most likely that: q A) the spindle speed is not correct q B) the program zero designation is not correct q C) the dry run switch should be turned on q D) the programmed coordinates are not correct 4) When coordinates going into a program are specified relative to the program zero point, it is called: q A) the incremental mode q B) the absolute mode q C) the rapid mode q D) the canned cycle mode 5) What mode switch position allows programs to be modified? q A) Jog q D) Edit q B) Auto...

Probing systems for CNC machine tools - Renishaw resource centre

© 2001 – 2014 Renishaw plc. All rights reserved. This document may not be copied or reproduced in whole or in part, or transferred to any other media or language, by any means, without the prior written permission of Renishaw plc. The publication of material within this document does not imply freedom from the patent rights of Renishaw plc. Trade marks RENISHAW and the probe symbol used in the RENISHAW logo are registered trade marks of Renishaw plc in the United Kingdom and other countries. apply innovation and names and designations of other Renishaw products and technologies are trade marks of Renishaw plc or its subsidiaries. The Bluetooth word mark and logos are owned by Bluetooth SIG, Inc. and any use of such marks by Renishaw plc is under license. Zerodur is a registered name of Schott Glass Technologies. All other brand names and product names used in this document are trade names, trade marks, or registered trade marks of their respective owners.

INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTER NUMERICAL CONTROL (CNC)

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 Modelling - Jisc
by vijay 0 Comments favorite 19 Viewed Download 0 Times

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

Precisely How a formidable Fun Page Style and design Could Bolster Your Internet Web site

Other than enticing web site traffic making use of your web enhancement, your organization web page should gift item excellent inspiring qualities to buy customers that have a look at. Even even while so particular web development is really important, typically the operation around the web-site is vital to its achieving success. Give your website visitors have connection faultlessly along with your company just by using a word wide web-place which happens to be most certainly full of simple to use characteristics.

Generative Drafting
by andreww 0 Comments favorite 24 Viewed Download 0 Times

Special Notices CATIA® is a registered trademark of Dassault Systèmes. Protected by one or more U.S. Patents number 5,615,321; 5,774,111; 5,821,941; 5,844,566; 6,233,351; 6,292,190; 6,360,357; 6,396,522; 6,459,441; 6,499,040; 6,545,680; 6,573,896; 6,597,382; 6,654,011; 6,654,027; 6,717,597; 6,745,100; 6,762,778; 6,828,974; 6,904,392 other patents pending. DELMIA® is a registered trademark of Dassault Systèmes. ENOVIA® is a registered trademark of Dassault Systèmes. SMARTEAM® is a registered trademark of SmarTeam Corporation Ltd. Any of the following terms may be used in this publication. These terms are trademarks of: Java Sun Microsystems Computer Company OLE, VBScript for Windows, Visual Basic Microsoft Corporation IMSpost Intelligent Manufacturing Software, Inc. All other company names and product names mentioned are the property of their respective owners. Certain portions of this product contain elements subject to copyright owned by the following entities: Copyright © Dassault Systemes Copyright © Dassault Systemes of America Copyright © D-Cubed Ltd., 1997-2000 Copyright © ITI 1997-2000 Copyright © Cenit 1997-2000 Copyright © Mental Images Gmbh & Co KG, Berlin/Germany 1986-2000 Copyright © Distrim2 Lda, 2000 Copyright © Institut National de Recherche en Informatique et en Automatique (INRIA Copyright © Compaq Computer Corporation Copyright © Boeing Company Copyright © IONA Technologies PLC Copyright © Intelligent Manufacturing Software, Inc., 2000 Copyright © SmarTeam Corporation Ltd Copyright © Xerox Engineering Systems Copyright © Bitstream Inc. Copyright © IBM Corp. Copyright © Silicon Graphics Inc. Copyright © Installshield Software Corp., 1990-2000 Copyright © Microsoft Corporation Copyright © Spatial Corp. Copyright © LightWork Design Limited 1995-2000 Copyright © Mainsoft Corp. Copyright © NCCS 1997-2000 Copyright © Weber-Moewius, D-Siegen Copyright © Geometric Software Solutions Company Limited, 2001 Copyright © Cogito Inc. Copyright © Tech Soft America Copyright © LMS International 2000, 2001

refrigerant compressor oil capacities in fluid oz. / ml (cc) - MMS

REFRIGERANT COMPRESSOR OIL CAPACITIES IN FLUID OZ. / ML (CC) CAR 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 CONTINENTAL 7/207 CONTOUR 7.5/222 6.6/195 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 7/207 ESCORT 2006 7/207 CROWN VICTORIA 2005 Motorcraft® Electric A/C Compressor Oil YN-32 7/207 COUGAR 2004 Motorcraft® PAG Refrigerant Compressor Oil YN-12-D 7/207 FIESTA 3.4/101 FIVE HUNDRED 7/207 FOCUS 7/207 4/118 5.1/150 FOCUS BEV (BATTERY ELECTRIC) 4.7/139 FUSION 6/177 FUSION HEV (HYBRID) GRAND MARQUIS 4.4/130 7.5/222 7/207 GT 10/296 LS MARK VIII 7/207 7/207 MILAN 6/177 MILAN HEV (HYBRID) 4.4/130 MKS 7/207 MKZ 6/177 MKZ HEV (HYBRID) 4.4/130 MONTEGO 7/207 MUSTANG V6 8.6/254 7/207 4/118 MUSTANG V8 8.6/254 7/207 4/118 MYSTIQUE 7/207 SABLE 6.6/195 TAURUS 6.6/195 3.5/104 7/207 7/207 THUNDERBIRD 7/207 TOWN CAR 7.5/222 TRACER (U.S.) 7/207 8/237 7/207 ZEPHYR TRUCK AVIATOR 6/177 1998 1999 2000 2001 BLACKWOOD 2002 2003 14/414 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 9/266 ECONOLINE DIESEL 9/266 ECONOLINE DIESEL w/ AUX 13/384 7/207 ECONOLINE GAS 9/266 8/237 ECONOLINE GAS w/ AUX 13/384 16/473 11/325 EDGE (ALL) ESCAPE ESCAPE HEV (HYBRID) 4/118 7/207 5/148 11/325 4.4/130 4.4/130 (Continued on next page) Version 8 / Published 10/2011 REFRIGERANT COMPRESSOR OIL CAPACITIES IN FLUID OZ. / ML (CC) — Cont’d TRUCK EXCURSION 1998 1999 EXCURSION w/ AUX 2000 2001 9/266 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 Motorcraft® PAG Refrigerant Compressor Oil YN-12-D 2010 Motorcraft® Electric A/C Compressor Oil YN-32 2011 2012 14/414 EXPEDITION 9/266 EXPEDITION w/ AUX 14/414 EXPLORER 7/207 9/266 11/325 EXPLORER w/ AUX 14/414 7/207 13/384* 16/473 8.8/260 EXPLORER w/ AUX (4 CYLINDER) 6.8/201 EXPLORER SPORT 9/266 EXPLORER SPORT TRAC 9/266 9/266 FLEX 11/325 FREESTAR FREESTAR w/ AUX 9.5/281 10/296 12/355 FREESTYLE 7/207 FREESTYLE w/ AUX F-SERIES < 8500 GVW (LESS 6.2L) 9/266 9/266 8/237** 8/237 6/177 3.4/101 F-SERIES < 8500 GVW (WITH 6.2L) 6/177 F-SERIES > 8500 GVW GAS 11/325 9/266 F-SERIES > 8500 GVW DIESEL 11/325 9/266 F-SERIES F650-F750 4.1/121 3.4/101 9/266 10.1/299 LCF 9/266 MARK LT 8/237 MKX 7/207 4/118 MKT 9.5/281 MARINER 7/207 MARINER HEV (HYBRID) 11/325 MONTEREY 4.4/130 10/296 MONTEREY w/ AUX MOUNTAINEER 5/148 12/355 9/266 MOUNTAINEER w/ AUX 13/384 NAVIGATOR NAVIGATOR w/ AUX 14/414 RANGER 16/473 9/266 9/266 11/325 14/414 7/207 TAURUS X 7/207 TAURUS X w/ AUX 9.5/281 TRANSIT CONNECT (GAS) VILLAGER 6.1/180 7/207 VILLAGER w/ AUX 10/296 WINDSTAR 10/296 WINDSTAR w/ AUX 11/325 14/414 * Export vehicles require 4/14 - Gulf Coast Consulate (GCC) vehicles require 17/503 ** 2004 F-150 Heritage requires 9/266 Version 8 / Published 10/2011

THANK YOU FOR SELECTING A HUSKY FLOOR LINER FROM ...

Your new liner is custom molded to fit your vehicle. Upon removal from the box your liner will not completely unroll and lay flat. This is normal and only temporary. Just place the liner on the floor or in the back of your vehicle with a weight in each corner (a book works well). After about 15 minutes, your liner will remain flat. In colder climates this “relaxing” may take longer; moving the liner inside will speed up the process. Your liner is manufactured using an engineering resin that is lightweight and extremely tough and durable. The easiest way to clean your liner is with a damp cloth or sponge. If using a cleaner, 409® or Glass Plus® work well. Use of Armor All®, Son-of-a-Gun® or similar items is discouraged as these products make the liner slick. HUSKY CARGO LINER PART #2052 CAN BE TRIMMED TO ALLOW USE WITH THE SECOND ROW SEAT. TO TRIM, SIMPLY REMOVE THE MATERIAL COVERING 4 RAISED AREAS SHOWN HERE CROSSHATCHED. A STEP IS MOLDED INTO THE WALL SURROUNDING THESE AREAS TO GUIDE TRIMMING. ADDITIONAL PHOTOS ARE INCLUDED ON THE BACK OF THIS PAGE WHICH FURTHER DETAIL THE TRIMMING. NOTICE: IF YOUR WRANGLER HAS THE OPTIONAL INFINITI SOUND SYSTEM, IT HAS A SUB-WOOFER MOUNTED ALONG THE PASSENGER SIDE WALL IN THE CARGO AREA. THIS SUB-WOOFER WILL KEEP PART #2052 FROM FITTING AS IT WAS BOXED. HOWEVER, YOUR LINER CAN EASILY BE TRIMMED TO ACCOMMODATE THIS FEATURE. TO TRIM, CUT ALONG THE EDGE OF THE MOLDED STEP THAT RUNS ALONG THE RAISED RIDGE IN THE PART. TRIMMING WILL LEAVE A _” LIP ALONG THE WALL (SEE BACK OF PAGE FOR TRIMMING PHOTO). 2052 Front_Back Inst#117CE2.doc 02/13/2007

PHP Tutorial - WordPress.com - DOC SERVE

PHP Tutorial PHP is a powerful server-side scripting language for creating dynamic and interactive websites. PHP is the widely-used, free, and efficient alternative to competitors such as Microsoft's ASP. PHP is perfectly suited for Web development and can be embedded directly into the HTML code. The PHP syntax is very similar to Perl and C. PHP is often used together with Apache (web server) on various operating systems. It also supports ISAPI and can be used with Microsoft's IIS on Windows. Introduction to PHP A PHP file may contain text, HTML tags and scripts. Scripts in a PHP file are executed on the server. What You Should Already Know Before you continue you should have a basic understanding of the following: • • HTML / XHTML Some scripting knowledge If you want to study these subjects first, find the tutorials on our Home page. What is PHP? • • • • • • PHP stands for PHP: Hypertext Preprocessor PHP is a server-side scripting language, like ASP PHP scripts are executed on the server PHP supports many databases (MySQL, Informix, Oracle, Sybase, Solid, PostgreSQL, Generic ODBC, etc.) PHP is an open source software (OSS) PHP is free to download and use What is a PHP File? • • • PHP files may contain text, HTML tags and scripts PHP files are returned to the browser as plain HTML PHP files have a file extension of ".php", ".php3", or ".phtml"

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