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You Know that Sports Car You Always Wanted?

The late '80s and '90s were a great time for sports cars. This was the golden age of vehicle design, when manufacturers were just coming into tune with what drivers really wanted. They wanted a great combination of technology, power, and handling. During this time, the Japanese were coming out with vehicles that included as many gadgets and technological advances as they could throw at their cars in an attempt to woe their target audiences into purchasing their cars above their rival's cars. Advances such as ABS, TCS, turbochargers, on-the-fly adjustability, and many other bells and whistles were being introduced to the public for the first time, and it was all incredibly exciting. But the Japanese were separating themselves from other developers in that they never forgot to inject the true passion for driving that needed to be communicated directly to the drivers of their vehicles. The body designs were so beautiful that when you saw them, you would’t forget ...

Professional Created T Shirts A One of a kind Solution to Marketing and advertising Market

The main target of all sorts of economic is to always bring in a lot more sales and as such to stay alive among the list of suppliers and produce stronger send back directly on strategy of investment, any people do latest and therefore leading-edge attempt market their particular home business, merchandise. Essentially the most fashionable methods relating to purchases internet marketing is definitely prints coupon tee shirts. Indeed, when you need to fulfill bigger lot of people or your wish popularize your company, goods, and then passing out custom paper shirts is the best quality thought.

Samsung Galaxy Rush™ Overview - CyberScholar.com

Objectives • Samsung Galaxy Rush™ Overview: • Overview the Device at a Glance • Review the Technical Specifications • The Experience: • Highlight the Key Features • Review Device Benefits and Features • Target Customers: • Identify Target Customer Segments • Learn More: • Locate the Handset Training • Discover the Samsung Mobile Certification • Q&A 2 Device Overview 3 Device at a Glance • Operating System: Android™ 4.0 • Color: Ultra Gray • Customer Segments: • Multimedia Enthusiasts • First-Time Smartphone Users • Family Users • Tagline: Smart to the Touch. • Product Positioning: The fully customizable Samsung Galaxy Rush™ is a premium smartphone experience at a great price without contracts. 4 Technical Specifications Network EVDO Rev A, Wi-Fi® 1900 mHz Single-Core Application 1.0 GHz Single-Core MSM8655 Dimensions 4.48” x 2.38” x 0.48” Display 3.5” WVGA TFT Screen 320 x 240 Memory 4 GB ROM Up to 32 GB External MicroSD® Battery 3.7 Volt, Li-ion, 1750 mAh Up to 9 Hours Talk Time Up to 14 Days Standby Time Operating System Android™ Platform 4.0., Ice Cream Sandwich Messaging SMS/MMS Email: POP3/IMAP, Exchange ActiveSync® Audio AAC, AMR, AWB, M4A, MID, MP3, OGG, QCP, WAV, WMA Video H.263, H.264, MPEG4

Starter Cultures Market Growth

The North American starter culture market is projected to grow at a CAGR of 5.9%, from 2013 to 2018. The graphical nature and multidimensional analysis of these reports provide advanced Business Intelligence Tools to the clients in that particular target market. Get the detailed report from the expertise of MMM.

MQ-2 Datasheet - Pololu
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MQ-2 Semiconductor Sensor for Combustible Gas Sensitive material of MQ-2 gas sensor is SnO2, which with lower conductivity in clean air. When the target combustible gas exist, The sensor’s conductivity is more higher along with the gas concentration rising. Please use simple electrocircuit, Convert change of conductivity to correspond output signal of gas concentration. MQ-2 gas sensor has high sensitity to LPG, Propane and Hydrogen, also could be used to Methane and other combustible steam, it is with low cost and suitable for different application. Character Configuration *Good sensitivity to Combustible gas in wide range * High sensitivity to LPG, Propane and Hydrogen * Long life and low cost * Simple drive circuit Application * Domestic gas leakage detector * Industrial Combustible gas detector * Portable gas detector Technical Data Basic test loop T Model No. MQ-2 Sensor Type Semiconductor Standard Encapsulation Bakelite (Black Bakelite) Detection Gas Combustible gas and smoke VRL 300-10000ppm Concentration Vc Heater Voltage VH 5.0V±0.2V ACorDC RL Adjustable Load Resistance Heater Resistance Heater consumption Character Sensing Resistance RH DC GND The above is basic test circuit of the sensor. 31Ω±3Ω(Room Tem.) heater voltage (VH) and test voltage (VC) . VH used to supply certified working PH ≤900mW temperature to the sensor, while VC used to detect voltage (VRL) on load resistance Rs 2KΩ-20KΩ(in 2000ppm C3H8 ) (RL)whom is in series with sensor. The sensor has light polarity, Vc need DC...

PING))) Ultrasonic Distance Sensor (#28015) - Parallax Inc

Web Site: www.parallax.com Forums: forums.parallax.com Sales: sales@parallax.com Technical: support@parallax.com Office: (916) 624-8333 Fax: (916) 624-8003 Sales: (888) 512-1024 Tech Support: (888) 997-8267 PING))) Ultrasonic Distance Sensor (#28015) The Parallax PING)))™ ultrasonic distance sensor provides precise, non-contact distance measurements from about 2 cm (0.8 inches) to 3 meters (3.3 yards). It is very easy to connect to microcontrollers such as the BASIC Stamp®, Propeller chip, or Arduino, requiring only one I/O pin. The PING))) sensor works by transmitting an ultrasonic (well above human hearing range) burst and providing an output pulse that corresponds to the time required for the burst echo to return to the sensor. By measuring the echo pulse width, the distance to target can easily be calculated. Features       Key Specifications Range: 2 cm to 3 m (0.8 in to 3.3 yd) Burst indicator LED shows sensor activity Bidirectional TTL pulse interface on a single I/O pin can communicate with 5 V TTL or 3.3 V CMOS microcontrollers Input trigger: positive TTL pulse, 2 µs min, 5 µs typ. Echo pulse: positive TTL pulse, 115 µs minimum to 18.5 ms maximum. RoHS Compliant        Supply voltage: +5 VDC Supply current: 30 mA typ; 35 mA max Communication: Positive TTL pulse Package: 3-pin SIP, 0.1” spacing (ground, power, signal) Operating temperature: 0 – 70° C. Size: 22 mm H x 46 mm W x 16 mm D (0.84 in x 1.8 in x 0.6 in) Weight: 9 g (0.32 oz)

PING)))™ Ultrasonic Distance Sensor (#28015) - Radio Shack

PING)))™ Ultrasonic Distance Sensor (#28015) The Parallax PING))) ultrasonic distance sensor provides precise, non-contact distance measurements from about 2 cm (0.8 inches) to 3 meters (3.3 yards). It is very easy to connect to BASIC Stamp® or Javelin Stamp microcontrollers, requiring only one I/O pin. The PING))) sensor works by transmitting an ultrasonic (well above human hearing range) burst and providing an output pulse that corresponds to the time required for the burst echo to return to the sensor. By measuring the echo pulse width the distance to target can easily be calculated. The PING))) sensor has a male 3-pin header used to supply power (5 VDC), ground, and signal. The header allows the sensor to be plugged into a solderless breadboard, or to be located remotely through the use of a standard servo extender cable (Parallax part #805-00002). Standard connections are show in the diagram to the right. Quick-Start Circuit This circuit allows you to quickly connect your PING))) sensor to a BASIC Stamp® 2 via the Board of Education® breadboard area. The PING))) module’s GND pin connects to Vss, the 5 V pin connects to Vdd, and the SIG pin connects to I/O pin P15. This circuit will work with the example program Ping_Demo.BS2 listed on page 7. Servo Cable and Port Cautions If you want to connect your PING))) sensor to a Board of Education using a servo extension cable, follow these steps: 1. When plugging the cable onto the PING))) sensor, connect Black to GND, Red to 5 V, and White to SIG. 2. Check to see if your Board of Education servo ports have a jumper, as shown at right. 3. If your Board of Education servo ports have a jumper, set it to Vdd as shown. 4. If your Board of Education servo ports do not have a jumper, do not use them with the PING))) sensor. These ports only provide Vin, not Vdd, and this may damage your PING))) sensor. Go to the next step. 5. Connect the servo cable directly to the breadboard with a 3-pin header. Then, use jumper wires to connect Black to Vss, Red to Vdd, and White to I/O pin P15. Board of Education Servo Port Jumper, Set to Vdd © Parallax, Inc. • PING)))TM Ultrasonic Distance Sensor (#28015) • v1.3 6/13/2006

Mining Community Development Agreements Source Book

Contents ACKNOWLEDGMENT ....................................................................................................vii FOREWORD ....................................................................................................................ix 1. INTRODUCTION .........................................................................................................1 1.1 Objectives of This Document ............................................................................................ 3 1.1.1 TARGET AUDIENCE ..................................................................................................................... 3 2. WHAT IS A CDA? .......................................................................................................5 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 2.5 2.6 CDA Drivers...................................................................................................................... 6 When and Why Should CDAs Be Developed? ................................................................. 9 What Is a Successful CDA? ........................................................................................... 10 Participatory Approach ................................................................................................... 14 CDA Process .................................................................................................................. 14 Timeframe and Process ................................................................................................. 15 3. PHASE 1: STAKEHOLDER IDENTIFICATION, ANALYSIS AND ENGAGEMENT ....18 3.1 3.2 3.3 Qualified Communities ................................................................................................... 18 Stakeholder Mapping and Analysis ................................................................................ 22 The Roles and Responsibilities of Stakeholders ............................................................ 24 3.3.1 MINING COMPANIES .................................................................................................................. 27

community development financial institutions - Board of Governors ...

Low-income communities and individuals have always had limited access to financial services, affordable credit, and investment capital. The problem has multiple causes, including historical patterns of racial and ethnic discrimination, banks' and thrifts' concerns about profitability, suburbanization and the flight of capital out of the inner city, and the restructuring of 1 the financial services industry. These and other factors have created both a need and an opportunity for financial institutions that specifically target minority and low-income communities. These “alternative” entities, now referred to as community development financial institutions (CDFIs), include community development banks and credit unions; community development venture capital providers; micro-enterprise funds; and housing, business, and facility loan funds. Although diverse in scope and structure, all CDFIs have a primary mission of improving economic conditions for low-income individuals and communities by providing financial products and services that usually cannot be obtained from more “mainstream” financial institutions. They augment this financing with a range of educational services and borrower-specific technical assistance, so as to increase their borrowers’ economic capacities and potential. Despite a growing interest in CDFIs, we still know very little about these institutions. This paper begins to address this gap. It outlines the history of the CDFI industry and describes how CDFIs are responding to three specific needs in low-income communities: basic financial services; affordable credit for home purchase, rehabilitation, and maintenance; and capital for business development. We conclude with a discussion of three key quesitons facing the CDFI industry: 1. What are the impacts of CDFIs; 2. What is the role of CDFIs relative to conventional financial institutions; and 3. What does the future hold for the CDFIs industry?

Solar Powered Refrigeration for Transport Application - Sandia ...

A feasibility study was conducted to determine if solar power could be used to offset or eliminate the diesel fuel powered refrigeration systems currently used in transport applications. This study focused on the technical feasibility and economic viability of solar for this application. A target application was selected and a moderately detailed mathematical model was constructed to predict the performance of the system based on hourly solar insolation and temperature data in four U.S. cities. An economic analysis is presented comparing the use of solar photovoltaics vs. diesel for this application. Issued by Sandia National Laboratories, operated for the United States Department of Energy by Sandia Corporation. NOTICE: This report was prepared as an account of work sponsored by an agency of the United States Government. Neither the United States Government, nor any agency thereof, nor any of their employees, nor any of their contractors, subcontractors, or their employees, make any warranty, express or implied, or assume any legal liability or responsibility for the accuracy, completeness, or usefulness of any information, apparatus, product, or process disclosed, or represent that its use would not infringe privately owned rights. Reference herein to any specific commercial product, process, or service by trade name, trademark, manufacturer, or otherwise, does not necessarily constitute or imply its endorsement, recommendation, or favoring by the United States Government, any agency thereof, or any of their contractors or subcontractors. The views and opinions expressed herein do not necessarily state or reflect those of the United States Government, any agency thereof, or any of their contractors. Printed in the United States of America. This report has been reproduced directly from the best available copy. Available to DOE and DOE contractors from U.S. Department of Energy Office of Scientific and Technical Information P.O. Box 62 Oak Ridge, TN 37831 Telephone: (865)576-8401 Facsimile: (865)576-5728 E-Mail: reports@adonis.osti.gov Online ordering: http://www.doe.gov/bridge Available to the public from U.S. Department of Commerce National Technical Information Service 5285 Port Royal Rd Springfield, VA 22161 Telephone: (800)553-6847 Facsimile: (703)605-6900 E-Mail: orders@ntis.fedworld.gov Online order: http://www.ntis.gov/ordering.htm

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