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See Warranty on page 8 for important information about commercial use of this product. GPS400 Operating Instructions and Replacement Parts List Please read and save these instructions. Read carefully before attempting to assemble, install, operate or maintain the product described. Protect yourself and others by observing all safety information. Failure to comply with instructions could result in personal injury and/or property damage! Retain instructions for future reference. Description The Wayne pumps are general use centrifugal water pumps. The pump is equipped with a Viton® seal assembly that is also compatible with many agricultural chemicals. Safety Guidelines This manual contains information that is very important to know and understand. This information is provided for SAFETY and to PREVENT EQUIPMENT PROBLEMS. To help recognize this information, observe the following symbols. Danger indicates an imminently hazardous situation which, if not avoided, WILL result in death or serious injury. Warning indicates a potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided, COULD result in death or serious injury. Caution indicates a potentially minor or moderate injury. Notic indicates important information, that if not followed, may cause damage to equipment.
A BRIEF INTRODUCTION TO CENTRIFUGAL PUMPS Joe Evans, Ph.D figure below is a cross section of a centrifugal pump and shows the two basic parts. IMPELLER This publication is based upon an introductory, half day class that I presented many years ago. It is designed to provide the new comer with an entry level knowledge of centrifugal pump theory and operation. Of equal importance, it will make him aware of those areas that will require additional study if he is to become truly proficient. You will notice references to our “Puzzler”. These brain teasing discussions investigate the specifics of pumps, motors, and their controls and can be downloaded from the education section of our web site. This introduction, on the other hand, is much more structured and sticks to the basics.
W ith its reputation for comfort, performance and efficiency, GMC Acadia has remained a popular choice since it was introduced as the brand’s first crossover SUV in 2007. Its luxury-minded Denali model, which came to market in mid-2010, has widened this midsize crossover’s appeal to customers looking for a high level of style, power and functionality. In 2014, the Acadia focuses on safety with the addition of Forward Collision Alert and Lane Departure Warning, crash-avoidance systems that use a camera and sensors to help detect when the driver is getting too close to a vehicle ahead, or when the vehicle enters another lane without the use of a turn signal. The systems alert the driver with visual cues on the dashboard, as well as audible signals. They complement Side Blind Zone Alert and Cross Traffic Alert, which were added in 2013. The camera technology was recently named a “Top Ten Tech Breakthrough of 2012” by Popular Mechanics. The new model year also brings an additional convenience feature: two charging-only USB ports on the rear of the center console to power up electronics ...
BMA180 Digital, triaxial acceleration sensor Data sheet Bosch Sensortec Data sheet Bosch Sensortec BMA180 data sheet Ordering code Please contact your Bosch Sensortec representative for the ordering code Package type 12-pin LGA Data sheet version 2.5 Document release date 07 December 2010 Document number BST-BMA180-DS000-07 Technical reference code(s) Rev. 2.5 Notes 0 273 141 053 Page 1 07 December 2010 Specifications are subject to change without notice. © Bosch Sensortec GmbH reserves all rights even in the photos industrial propertyare for illustrationrights of disposal such Product event of and pictures rights. We reserve all purposes only and may as copying and passing on to third parties. BOSCH and thethe real product’s appearance. differ from symbol are registered trademarks of Robert Bosch GmbH, Germany. Specifications within this document are preliminary and subject to change without notice. Document is not intended for publication. BMA180 Bosch Sensortec Data sheet BMA180 Triaxial, ultra high performance digital accelerometer with switchable granges and bandwidths and integrated thermometer Key information - Three-axis accelerometer with integrated temperature sensor - Ultra high performance g-sensor (ultra-low noise, ultra-high accuracy) with 14 bit ADC operation - Digital Interfaces: 4-wire SPI, I²C, interrupt pin - High feature set with customer programmable g-ranges, filters, interrupts, power modes, enhanced features, in-field calibration possibility for customers and self-test capability - Standard SMD package: LGA package, 3 x 3mm2 footprint, 0.9mm height - 256 bit EEPROM for calibration data and customer data - Low power: typically 650μA current even in 14 bit operation mode - Very low-voltage operation: +1.62V … +3.6V for VDD, +1.2V … +3.6V for VDDIO - Temperature range: -40°C … +85°C - RoHS compliant and halogen free - No external components needed besides 1 standard blocking capacitor for power supply - Process based on automotive-proven Bosch Silicon Surface Micromachining Key performance (all typical values) - Resolution/noise: - Ultra-low noise: 150μg/√Hz in low noise mode - 0.25mg ADC-resolution in 2g-mode...
Description The eTape sensor is a solid state, continuous (multi-level) fluid level sensor for measuring levels in water, non-corrosive water based liquids and dry fluids (powders). The eTape sensor is manufactured using printed electronic technologies which employ additive direct printing processes to produce functional circuits. Theory of Operation The eTape sensor's envelope is compressed by hydrostatic pressure of the fluid in which it is immersed resulting in a change in resistance which corresponds to the distance from the top of the sensor to the fluid surface. The eTape sensor provides a resistive output that is inversely proportional to the level of the liquid: the lower the liquid level, the higher the output resistance; the higher the liquid level, the lower the output resistance. Specifications Sensor Length: 10.1" (257 mm) Resolution: < 0.01“(0.25 mm) Thickness: 0.015" (0.381mm) Actuation Depth: Nominal 1” (25.4 mm) Width: 1.0" (25.4 mm) Reference Resistor (Rref): 1500 , ±10% Active Sensor Length: 8.4" (213 mm) Connector: Crimpflex Solder Tabs Sensor Output: 1500 Temperature Range: 15°F - 150°F (-9°C - 65°C) empty, 300 Resistance Gradient: 140 full, ±10% /inch (56 /cm), ±10% Power Rating: 0.5 Watts (VMax = 10V)
Java 7 Concurrency Cookbook Copyright © 2012 Packt Publishing All rights reserved. No part of this book may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted in any form or by any means, without the prior written permission of the publisher, except in the case of brief quotations embedded in critical articles or reviews. Every effort has been made in the preparation of this book to ensure the accuracy of the information presented. However, the information contained in this book is sold without warranty, either express or implied. Neither the author, nor Packt Publishing, and its dealers and distributors will be held liable for any damages caused or alleged to be caused directly or indirectly by this book. Packt Publishing has endeavored to provide trademark information about all of the companies and products mentioned in this book by the appropriate use of capitals. However, Packt Publishing cannot guarantee the accuracy of this information. First published: October 2012 Production Reference: 1181012 Published by Packt Publishing Ltd. Livery Place 35 Livery Street Birmingham B3 2PB, UK. ISBN 978-1-84968-788-1 www.packtpub.com
Specification: JSR-000924 Java® Virtual Machine Specification ("Specification") Version: 7 Status: Final Release Release: July 2011 Copyright © 1997, 2013, Oracle America, Inc. and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. 500 Oracle Parkway, Redwood City, California 94065, U.S.A. Oracle and Java are registered trademarks of Oracle and/or its affiliates. Other names may be trademarks of their respective owners. The Specification provided herein is provided to you only under the Limited License Grant included herein as Appendix A. Please see Appendix A, Limited License Grant. Table of Contents Preface to the Java SE 7 Edition xi Preface to the Second Edition xiii Preface to the First Edition xv 1 Introduction 1 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 A Bit of History 1 The Java Virtual Machine 2 Summary of Chapters 3 Notation 4 2 The Structure of the Java Virtual Machine 5 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 2.5 2.6 2.7 2.8 The class File Format 5 Data Types 6 Primitive Types and Values 6 2.3.1 Integral Types and Values 7 2.3.2 Floating-Point Types, Value Sets, and Values 8 2.3.3 The returnAddress Type and Values 10 2.3.4 The boolean Type 10 Reference Types and Values 11 Run-Time Data Areas 11 2.5.1 The pc Register 12 2.5.2 Java Virtual Machine Stacks 12 2.5.3 Heap 13 2.5.4 Method Area 13 2.5.5 Run-Time Constant Pool 14 2.5.6 Native Method Stacks 14 Frames 15 2.6.1
The Foundation Center have focused on the ultimate uses and beneficiaries of the donations raised by the relief funds from all sources, and we have issued a comprehensive report on their funding activities and practices.1 While the scope of our 9/11-related efforts has expanded, we have continued to track the foundation and corporate response. Specifically, in the latest year we have added hundreds of new donors to our 9/11 database and thousands of individual gifts. This report provides an overview of 9/11 giving by institutional donors based on data compiled through September 2003, updating and expanding on the findings presented in our November 2002 report.2 The latest information was drawn primarily from 2001 and 2002 annual reports provided by foundation and corporate donors and from data reported by private foundations in their Form 990-PF tax returns. Information also comes from grantmaker news releases and Web sites and donor lists compiled by leading recipients, such as the September 11th Fund of the United Way of New York and the New York Community Trust and the American Red Cross.
Number of 9/11 Responders: • Responders came from all 50 states and from all but four Congressional districts. • There are an estimated 70,000 responders who served over the 9-month recovery period: Firemen, police, emergency workers, sanitation, Red Cross, Salvation Army, iron & steelworkers, engineers, truckers, clean-up workers, volunteers, etc. • The World Trade Center (WTC) Health Registry estimated in 2007 that 410,000 people were ‘heavily exposed’ to the toxins of 9/11. (Source: Addressing the Health Impacts of 9/11 Report to Mayor Bloomberg.) • 71,000 people are registered at the WTC Health Registry, of which more than 10,000 are from outside the Tri-State area (NY, NJ, CT). WTC Deaths: • 817 WTC workers have died as of September 2009. (source: WTC Responder Fatality Investigations) Number of Sick Responders: (Source: Fact Sheet: The 9/11 Health Crisis, released by the New York Congressional Delegation 9.28.08) • 16,000+ responders and 3,500 community members are currently sick and under treatment within the World Trade Center programs. (approx. 20,000 total). • 40,000+ are currently enrolled in medical monitoring. Breakdown of ‘First Wave’ Illnesses: (Source: WTC Mt. Sinai Medical Monitoring director Jacqueline Moline) • 70% of responders suffer from upper respiratory conditions. • 33% have mental health problems, including PTSD and depression.
The proliferation of smartphones has introduced new challenges in secure web browsing. These devices often have limited resources, as well as small size, which limits the security ‘arsenal’ of their users. Such lack of protection controls, however, does not seem to hinder users from browsing the web via smartphones. On the contrary, according to a recent report, by the year 2017 smartphone mobile data traffic will increase 81%, comparing to 2012 . Average users are not familiar with the details of security controls used while browsing the web. For instance, a user may understand that SSL offers a level of protection to online transactions. It is rather unlikely, though, that she is aware of the relevant security details and threats she is exposed to. Nowadays, users come across to different threats while browsing the web. These range from traditional client-side attacks (e.g. Cross-Site-Scripting) to zero-day exploits that target Java plugins1. Contrary to what one would expect, CISCO  reports that browser malware are not only present in ‘bad’ webpages (e.g. ones hosting pirated software, etc.), but also in benign ones (e.g. social media sites, etc.). The latter may unwittingly serve malware embedded in their active content, typically after a server compromise or with the inclusion of malicious advertisements. Furthermore, progressively more attackers use in their client-side attacks, browser exploitation frameworks (e.g. Blackhole exploit kit) . 1 http://www.reuters.com/article/2013/01/11/us-java-security-idUSBRE90A0S32013011