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JANE WILLIAMS, PhD, RN Dean and Professor of Nursing School of Nursing, Rhode Island College 600 Mt. Pleasant Avenue, Providence, RI 02908 TEL: 401 456-9608: FAX: 401 456-8206 Email: email@example.com CURRENT EMPLOYMENT Rhode Island College, Dean and Professor of Nursing, School of Nursing, 1975-present; initial appointment as assistant professor, 1975; appointed Professor, 1995, Department Chairperson, 2000, and Dean, 2007. EDUCATION University of Rhode Island, College of Nursing, Kingston, Rhode Island, Ph.D., Nursing, 1995. New York University, School of Education, New York, New York, M.A., Major in Education and Minor in Nursing, 1968; University of Michigan, School of Nursing, Ann Arbor, Michigan, B.S.N. with Distinction, 1966. PUBLICATIONS Williams, J., Brumbaugh, M. & Vares, L., (2006), “Education to improve interdisciplinary practice of health care professionals: A pilot project”, Medicine & Health, Rhode Island, 89 (9), p. 312-313. Mosser, N., Williams, J. & Wood, C. (2006), “The use of progression testing throughout nursing programs: How two colleges promote success on NCLEX-RN”. Annual Review of Nursing Education. Vol.4, p. 305-319. Newman, M. and Williams, J. (2003) "Educating Nurses in Rhode Island: A lot of diversity in a little place", Journal of Cultural Diversity, Vol. 10, No. 3, p. 91-95. Williams, J., (2001) “The Clinical Notebook: Using Student Portfolios to Enhance Teaching and Learning, Journal of Nursing Education. Vol. 40, p. 135-137. Ferszt, G., Massotti, E., Miller, J. & Williams, J. (2000) “Art on Rounds: Research Study of an in-patient oncology unit”, Illness Crisis and Loss. Vol. 8, No. 2, pp. 189-199. Williams, J. (1999) “When Interns Meet Managed Care” [Letter to the Editor]. New York Times, p. 30A. Williams, J., Wood, C., & Cunningham-Warburton, P. (1999) “A Narrative Study of Chemotherapy-Induced Alopecia”. Oncology Nursing Forum. Vol. 26, pp. 1463-1468. Willliams, J. (1999) “Health Policy Tool Kit Helps Students to Get Involved”. ONS Newsletter, 14 (9) p 5.
Introduction Everybody knows that when you press your foot on the brake pedal the vehicle is supposed to stop. But how does the pressure from your foot get to the wheels with enough force to stop a heavy vehicle? In the following sections, we will study the systems and components required to allow brakes to work effectively. Course Objectives Upon completion of this course, technicians should understand and be able to apply their knowledge of: • • • • • • • • • • • • Brake functions and components Split hydraulic systems Master cylinder operations Balance control systems Power brake booster systems Disc brake operation Micrometer reading Drum brake operation Brake fluids Brake bleeding operations Brake lines and hoses Basic diagnosis Using the Job Sheets As you proceed through the online module, on some pages you will find links that will open a window with a printable procedure or job sheet containing hands-on lab activities based on the NATEF standards related to the content you are studying. When you come upon a procedure or job sheet link, click on it and print the job sheet for completion in the shop. See your instructor for guidance in completing the job sheets. Some jobs sheets will require supplemental materials such as a vehicle service manual, equipment manual, or other references. Brake System Functions Automotive brakes are designed to slow and stop a vehicle by transforming kinetic (motion) energy into heat energy. As the brake linings contact the drums/rotors they create friction which produces the heat energy. The intensity of the heat is proportional to the vehicle speed, the weight of the vehicle, and the quickness of the stop. Faster speeds, heavier vehicles, and quicker stops equal more heat. Automotive brake systems can be broken down into several different sub-systems (fig. 1): • Apply system • Boost system • Hydraulic system • Wheel brakes • Balance control system • Warning system (fig. 1) Base Brake Systems .
REVISED SEPTEMBER, 2011 This book is designed for instructional use only for authorized Nissan North America, Inc. and Nissan dealer personnel. For additional information contact: Nissan North America, Inc. Technical Training P.O. Box 685001 Franklin, TN 37068 © 2011 Nissan North America, Inc. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced in any form without the prior written permission of the publisher. Nissan North America, Inc. Training Department Technical Training Revised Printing: September, 2011 This manual uses post consumer recycled fibers Training Department Technical Training Nissan North America, Inc. reserves the right to alter specifications or methods at any time.
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FIFA Stadium Safety and Security Regulations Fédération Internationale de Football Association President: Joseph S. Blatter Secretary General: Jérôme Valcke Address: FIFA FIFA-Strasse 20 P.O. Box 8044 Zurich Switzerland Telephone: +41-(0)43-222 7777 Fax: +41-(0)43-222 7878 Internet: www.FIFA.com FIFA Stadium Safety and Security Regulations. CONTENTS Page Article 2 CONTENTS 6 DEFINITIONS 11 PREAMBLE Preamble 12 13 I. GENERAL PROVISIONS 1. Scope of application 2. Basic principles II. SAFETY AND SECURITY MANAGEMENT 3. Deﬁnitions and requirements 4. Responsibility 5. Stafﬁng 6. Stadium safety and security planning 7. Stadium risk assessments 8. Spectator safety and security policy document 9. Stadium contingency plans 10. Stadium emergency plans 11. Terrorism 12. Record keeping III. STEWARDS 13. Stewards 14. Steward deployment plan 15. Agreement on responsibilities of stewards 16. Stewards’ duties 17. Stewards’ code of conduct 18. Identiﬁcation of stewards 19. Pitchside stewards 20. Communication with stewards 21. Steward training