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the new psycho cybernetics guidebook pdf

Autodesk Robot Structural Analysis Professional 2014

Sep 20, 2013 ... Autodesk Robot Structural Analysis Professional 2014 Author: Address: Symbol Values Unit File: Porticos_Robot_2D.rtd Project: Porticos_Robot_2D Symbol description MEMBER: 842 Section ; COORDINATE: x = 0.59 L = 4.72 m Cross-section properties: HEA340-M Vao_Int_11m Ax 12721.50 mm2 Cross-section area Ay 9900.00 mm2 Shear area - y-axis Az 2821.50 mm2 Shear area - z-axis Ix 950452.21 mm4 Torsional constant Iy 747723684.63 mm4 Moment of inertia of a section about the y-axis Iz 74271220.03 mm4 Moment of inertia of a section about the z-axis Wply 1761321.37 mm3 Plastic section modulus about the y (major) axis Wplz 749201.06 mm3 Plastic section modulus about the z (minor) axis h 330.00 mm Height of cross-section b 300.00 mm Top flange width b2 300.00 mm Bottom flange width tf 16.50 mm Top flange thickness tf2 16.50 mm Bottom flange thickness tw 9.50 mm Web thickness ry 242.44 mm Radius of gyration - y-axis rz 76.41 mm Radius of gyration - z-axis Anb 1.00 Net area to gross area ratio (6.2.2.2) Eta 1.00 Factor for Av calculation (6.2.6.(3)) Material: Name S 275 ( S 275 ) fy 275.00 MPa Design yield strength of material (3.2) fu 430.00 MPa limit tensile stress - characteristic value (3.2) gM0 1.00 Partial safety factor (6.1.(1)) gM1 1.00 Partial safety factor (6.1.(1)) gM2 1.25 Partial safety factor (6.1.(1)) Designations of additional codes: EN112 EN 1991-1-2:2003 - Fire loads on a structure EN312 EN 1993-1-2:2005 - Steel structures - fire design EN313 EN 1993-1-3:2005 - Steel structures from cold-formed sections EN315 EN 1993-1-5:2005 - Steel structures - plated elements ECCS No111:2001 - Guidebook with recommendations for fire calculations ENV 1993-1-1:1992 - Steel structures - general code EC111 ENV311 Class of section cf1 141.45 mm upper flange width (Table 5.2) tf1 16.50 mm upper flange thickness (Table 5.2) Flange slenderness (Table 5.2) Flange class (5.5.2) cf1/tf1 KLF 8.57 2 cf2 141.45 mm lower flange width (Table 5.2) tf2 16.50 mm lower flange thickness (Table 5.2) Flange slenderness (Table 5.2) cf2/tf2 Date : 20/09/13 8.57 Page : 1 Autodesk Robot Structural Analysis Professional 2014 Author: Address: Symbol Values Unit KLF2 2 cw File: Porticos_Robot_2D.rtd Project: Porticos_Robot_2D Symbol description Section Flange class (5.5.2) 289.40 mm Web height (Table 5.2) 9.50 mm Web thickness (Table 5.2) Web slenderness (Table 5.2) Relative extent of the compressed plastic zone (Table 5.2) Stress or strain ratio (Table 5.2) Web class (5.5.2) tw cw/tw 30.46 alfa 0.15 psi -1.30 KLW 1 (hw/tw)lim 66.56 limit slenderness of a web for shear EN315(5.1) hw/tw 31.26 web slenderness for shear EN315(5.1) KLSZ Plastic Web class (shear) EN315(5.1) Section type (5.5.2) KL 2 Parameters of lateral-torsional buckling analysis: General method [6.3.2.2] Lcr,upp 2.20 m Lateral buckling length of upper flange active Lcr,low 7.34 m Lateral buckling length of lower flange C1 1.00 Factor for Mcr calculations C2 0.00 Factor for Mcr calculations inactive ENV311(F.1.2.( 5)) ENV311(F.1.2.( C3 1.00 4885653729.08 .08 0.00 Factor for Mcr calculations mm6 5240.73 kN*m Iw zg Mcr Lam_LT Non-dimens. slend. ratio for lat.-tors. buckling mm 0.30 Curve,LT c Warping constant Distance from the point where the load is applied to the shear center Critical moment for lateral-torsional buckling 5)) ENV311(F.1.2.( 5)) (6.3.2.2) ENV311(F.1.2.( 1)) ENV311(F.1) (6.3.2.2.(1)) Lateral buckling curve (6.3.2.2.(2)) alfa,LT 0.49 Imperfection factor for lateral buckling curves (Table 6.3) fi,LT 0.57 Coefficient for calculation of XLT (6.3.2.2.(1)) XLT 0.95 Reduction factor for lateral-torsional buckling (6.3.2.2.(1)) Internal forces at characteristic points of cross section N,Ed -528.99 kN My,Ed 472.49 kN*m Vz,Ed -0.03 kN axial force N.Ed bending moment My.Ed shear force Vz.Ed Design forces: Nt,Rd 3498.41 kN Mb,Rd 458.74 kN*m Design tension resistance (6.2.3) Design buckling resistance moment (6.3.2.1) About the y axis of cross-section My,pl,Rd 484.36 kN*m Design plastic resistance moment (6.2.5.(2)) My,el,Rd 1246.21 kN*m Design elastic resistance moment (6.2.5.(2)) My,c,Rd 484.36 kN*m Design moment resistance (6.2.5.(2)) MN,y,Rd 473.29 kN*m Reduced design plastic resistance moment (6.2.9.1) Vz,c,Rd 447.97 kN Design plastic shear resistance (6.2.6.(2)) Verification formulas: Section strength check: UFS[Nt] 0.15 N,Ed/Nt,Rd (6.2.3.(1)) UFS[My] 0.98 My,Ed/My,c,Rd (6.2.5.(1)) Date : 20/09/13 Page : 2 Autodesk Robot Structural Analysis Professional 2014 Author: Address: Symbol Values Unit File: Porticos_Robot_2D.rtd Project: Porticos_Robot_2D Symbol description Section UFS[NtMy] 1.00 My,Ed/MN,y,Rd (6.2.9.1.(2)) UFS[Vz] 0.00 Vz,Ed/Vz,c,Rd (6.2.6.(1)) My,Ed/Mb,Rd (6.3.2.1.(1)) Global stability check of member: UFB[My] 1.03 Ratio: RAT Date : 20/09/13 1.03 Incorrect section Efficiency ratio Page : 3

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Download - Harry Potter Places
by Rowling 0 Comments favorite 15 Viewed Download 0 Times

Welcome to the A Novel Holiday travel guidebook, Harry Potter Places Book Three— Snitch-Seeking in Southern England and Wales, the third of five guidebooks designed to help Harry Potter Fans (Potterites) visit places found in the United Kingdom of Great Britain (the UK) that are associated with the Harry Potter Universe (the Potterverse). In the Potterverse, you’ll find: ● Real-life places mentioned within J.K. Rowling’s Harry Potter novels. ● Real-life locations where Harry Potter movie filming took place. ● Real-life sites that significantly influenced Harry Potter movie studio set design. The Prior Incantato section is the Harry Potter Places Travel Guidebook Introduction. As such, it contains important explanations of the symbols and terminology found within each of the five Harry Potter Places (HPP) travel guidebooks. Harry Potter Places Portkeys To assist Potterites using eBook-reading devices that don’t have a web browser—devices from which you cannot apparate—or Potterites using a printed HPP travel guidebook, we’ve created HPP Portkeys: Internet-posted PDFs containing all the Internet resource links provided in each section of every HPP book. Go to HarryPotterPlaces.com. Click on the link for Book Three, then click on the Supplementums link. There you can access the Portkeys. Harry Potter Places Ratings Icon Guide It took more than three years of research, but we managed to find sixty-eight (68) Potter Places in the UK—specifically on the island of Great Britain. However, not all of these sites are places every Potterite will enjoy. Thus, we assessed each for their reasonable importance to an average Potterite’s UK holiday, and created icons that provide an at-aglance recognition of their rating. The Great Site icon indicates a Potter Place you don’t want to miss. These are important sites mentioned in the books, or film locations readily recognized in real-life. The Might Be Fun icon identifies places some Potterites might find disinteresting, or unworthy of the inconvenience required to reach them. Each Might-Be-Fun Site’s entry explains why it received that rating. The Skip It icon is assigned to places we strongly suggest you avoid visiting, and the Site’s entry explains why. Although we provide SatNav/GPS coordinates and/ or addresses for Skip-It-rated sites, we do not provide directions for finding them, nor are Skip-It sites included in any of the suggested Harry Potter Places itineraries. Potterites divinely inspired to visit any Skip-It site should investigate the location using the information provided in its Site entry, then create their own itineraries. The Potterite Prime Directive To POLITELY Go Where Potterites Need to Go — without PERTURBING anybody — So That Other Potterites Can Continue to ENJOY GOING THERE! It is vitally important that all Potterites be as polite as possible when visiting any Potter Place. This rule is even more important when visiting a Site situated within a private Muggle neighborhood. It only takes one noisy or disrespectful fan to ruin the reception experienced by all Potterites who visit thereafter. Please be the very best Potterite Ambassador you can possibly be, everywhere you go. Terminology Used within the Harry Potter Places Travel Guidebooks Like any other author of fiction, J.K. Rowling (JKR) exercised artistic license when selecting or creating names, phrases, and terms for her Potterverse. Most often, she borrowed from Latin and Greek languages or mythologies. Occasionally, JKR’s Potterverse terminology was influenced by other languages, such as French, Irish, Italian—even Arabic. Below are links to two resources that comprehensively discus the origin of Potterverse names, phrases, and terms. http://www.harrypotterfanzone.com/word-origins/ http://www.languagerealm.com/hplang/harrypotterlanguage.php

Risk Management Guide for DoD Acquisition (2006) - Defense ...

The Department of Defense (DoD) recognizes that risk management is critical to acquisition program success (see the Defense Acquisition Guidebook (DAG), Section 11.4). The purpose of addressing risk on programs is to help ensure program cost, schedule, and performance objectives are achieved at every stage in the life cycle and to communicate to all stakeholders the process for uncovering, determining the scope of, and managing program uncertainties. Since risk can be associated with all aspects of a program, it is important to recognize that risk identification is part of the job of everyone and not just the program manager or systems engineer. That includes the test manager, financial manager, contracting officer, logistician, and every other team member. The purpose of this guide is to assist DoD and contractor Program Managers (PMs), program offices and Integrated Product Teams (IPTs) in effectively managing program risks during the entire acquisition process, including sustainment. This guide contains baseline information and explanations for a well-structured risk management program. The management concepts and ideas presented here encourage the use of risk-based management practices and suggest a process to address program risks without prescribing specific methods or tools. (Note: this guide does not attempt to address the requirements of DoDI 5000.1 to prevent and manage Environment, Safety, and Occupational Health (ESOH) hazards. The reader should refer to MIL STD 882D, Standard Practice for System Safety, for guidance regarding ESOH hazards). Since this is a guide, the information presented within is not mandatory to follow, but PMs are encouraged to apply the fundamentals presented here to all acquisition efforts—both large and small—and to all elements of a program (system, subsystem, hardware, and software). Risk management is a fundamental program management tool for effectively managing future uncertainties associated with system acquisition. The practice of risk management draws from many management disciplines including but not limited to program management, systems engineering, earned value management, production planning, quality assurance, logistics, system safety and mishap prevention, and requirements definition in order to establish a methodology that ensures achieving program objectives for cost, schedule, and performance. PMs should...

RISK MANAGEMENT GUIDE FOR DOD ACQUISITION - AT&L

The Department of Defense (DoD) recognizes that risk management is critical to acquisition program success (see the Defense Acquisition Guidebook (DAG), Section 11.4). The purpose of addressing risk on programs is to help ensure program cost, schedule, and performance objectives are achieved at every stage in the life cycle and to communicate to all stakeholders the process for uncovering, determining the scope of, and managing program uncertainties. Since risk can be associated with all aspects of a program, it is important to recognize that risk identification is part of the job of everyone and not just the program manager or systems engineer. That includes the test manager, financial manager, contracting officer, logistician, and every other team member. The purpose of this guide is to assist DoD and contractor Program Managers (PMs), program offices and Integrated Product Teams (IPTs) in effectively managing program risks during the entire acquisition process, including sustainment. This guide contains baseline information and explanations for a well-structured risk management program. The management concepts and ideas presented here encourage the use of risk-based management practices and suggest a process to address program risks without prescribing specific methods or tools. (Note: this guide does not attempt to address the requirements of DoDI 5000.1 to prevent and manage Environment, Safety, and Occupational Health (ESOH) hazards. The reader should refer to MIL STD 882D, Standard Practice for System Safety, for guidance regarding ESOH hazards). Since this is a guide, the information presented within is not mandatory to follow, but PMs are encouraged to apply the fundamentals presented here to all acquisition efforts—both large and small—and to all elements of a program (system, subsystem, hardware, and software). Risk management is a fundamental program management tool for effectively managing future uncertainties associated with system acquisition. The practice of risk management draws from...

WordPress-Basics Updated - iEnvision Media

WordPress Basics A Short Guide to Updating and Maintaining Your WordPress-Powered Website iEnvisionMedia.com WordPress Basics | 2 WordPress Basics: A Short Guide to Updating and Maintaining Your WordPress-Powered Website This guidebook was created by our team for clients and friends of iEnvision Media. You are free to share this guidebook ‘as is’ without modifying the contents in any way. Copyright © 2012 by iEnvision Media All rights reserved, including the right to reproduce this guidebook or portions thereof in any form whatsoever without the express prior written permission of iEnvision Media. iEnvision Media 226 West Ojai Ave Ste 101-222 Ojai, CA 93023 info@ienvisionmedia.com www.ienvisionmedia.com iEnvisionMedia.com

Policies for Graduate Students Genetics & Biochemistry - Clemson ...

This booklet has been prepared by the Genetics & Biochemistry faculty to inform graduate students of Departmental and Graduate School policies and regulations. The Graduate School Policies (also available on the web at http://gradspace.editme.com/policies) are the underlying regulations, so students should also become fully acquainted with the information contained on that webpage. Not being familiar with regulations may cost a student, their advisor, and the department time and money. Advice about other aspects of graduate study is included in the last section of this manual. In Section XII, there is a checklist of important events and deadlines in the progression toward your degree. We suggest that students examine this list and carefully plan their activities as soon as possible. Some changes may be in order as time goes by, but this outline will serve as a good reminder and can be used by the Advisory Committee in a yearly evaluation of each student's progress. Careful planning assists with coordinating funding sources and teaching assistanship activities; thus you are strongly advised to continue planning and requesting input throughout your program. We expect that this guidebook will be updated regularly. Policies that affect a given student are the ones in place at the time the student began the degree program. As a rule policy changes apply only to incoming students, but students already in the program can opt to follow the new policies if they wish.  ...

Your Simple Guide to the Sample Research Paper: - Luther Rice ...

Your Simple Guide to the Sample Research Paper is offered as a companion document to be used with the paper “Hell: The Necessity and Nature of Divine Retribution.” A student of Luther Rice Seminary wrote the latter paper some years ago as a class assignment. With that student’s permission, the paper was slightly revised and has been used for several years to help other students see how to format a research paper according to the guidelines published in Kate L. Turabian’s A Manual for Writers of Term Papers, Theses, and Dissertations, 6thed., rev. John Grossman and Alice Bennett (Chicago: University of Chicago Press,1996). Mrs. Sandra Kinnebrew has always had a heart for struggling ministerial students, and there is probably no task that causes as much consternation for a new student as that of mastering the rules of academic writing. Seeing this, Mrs. Kinnebrew began conducting a two-hour tutorial on the LRS campus to teach local students how to write a Turabian-style paper. As the tutorial students look at what has come to be known simply as “that hell paper,” Sandy explains pointby-point the various form and style issues reflected there. Students participating in the tutorial have always been very vocal in their enthusiastic appreciation of the instruction afforded them. Many, even on the doctoral level, have testified that it was the most important two hours of their student career! Though there is no substitute for the personal attention offered at the tutorial, the present document follows the broad outlines of Mrs. Kinnebrew’s instruction and is offered to those who cannot attend in person. With “that hell paper” in one hand and the PC mouse in the other, the student will walk through the sample paper noticing important aspects of seven different items as they are pointed out in the Guidebook. It would be a good idea to take notes right on the “hell paper.” (There will be a test!) The instructional tour begins on the first page with the course cover sheet and ends with the final page, the Selected Bibliography. Though it’s not a difficult trip, there is a good bit of ground to cover; so let’s take a walk!

Learn to meditate
by NiftyOven288 0 Comments favorite 72 Viewed Download 0 Times

Simple to learn meditate since you can really do it in your house or other your relaxation place. You can discover it for see the video, see the guidebook, listen sound guidebook and many more.

Here - Harry Potter Places
by Rowling 0 Comments favorite 60 Viewed Download 0 Times

Specialis Revelio Sample Harry Potter Places Book Three Snitch Seeking in Southern England and Wales A Novel Holiday Travel Guidebook Welcome to the A Novel Holiday travel guidebook, Harry Potter Places Book Three— Snitch-Seeking in Southern England and Wales, the third of five guidebooks designed to help Harry Potter Fans (Potterites) visit places found in the United Kingdom of Great Britain (the UK) that are associated with the Harry Potter Universe (the Potterverse). In the Potterverse, you’ll find: ● Real-life places mentioned within J.K. Rowling’s Harry Potter novels. ● Real-life locations where Harry Potter movie filming took place. ● Real-life sites that significantly influenced Harry Potter movie studio set design. The Prior Incantato section is the Harry Potter Places Travel Guidebook Introduction. As such, it contains important explanations of the symbols and terminology found within each of the five Harry Potter Places (HPP) travel guidebooks. Harry Potter Places Portkeys To assist Potterites using eBook-reading devices that don’t have a web browser—devices from which you cannot apparate—or Potterites using a printed HPP travel guidebook, we’ve created HPP Portkeys: Internet-posted PDFs containing all the Internet resource links provided in each section of every HPP book. Go to HarryPotterPlaces.com. Click on the link for Book Three, then click on the Supplementums link. There you can access the Portkeys. Harry Potter Places Ratings Icon Guide It took more than three years of research, but we managed to find sixty-eight (68) Potter Places in the UK—specifically on the island of Great Britain. However, not all of these sites are places every Potterite will enjoy. Thus, we assessed each for their reasonable importance to an average Potterite’s UK holiday, and created icons that provide an at-aglance recognition of their rating. The Great Site icon indicates a Potter Place you don’t want to miss. These are important sites mentioned in the books, or film locations readily recognized in real-life. The Might Be Fun icon identifies places some Potterites might find disinteresting, or unworthy of the inconvenience required to reach them. Each Might-Be-Fun Site’s entry explains why it received that rating. The Skip It icon is assigned to places we strongly suggest you avoid visiting, and the Site’s entry explains why. Although we provide SatNav/GPS coordinates and/ or addresses for Skip-It-rated sites, we do not provide directions for finding them, nor are Skip-It sites included in any of the suggested Harry Potter Places itineraries. Potterites divinely inspired to visit any Skip-It site should investigate the location using the information provided in its Site entry, then create their own itineraries...

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