Seven in Software

Implement code 128b in Software Seven

Part Three 511 Question 24-4
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The first use we ll make of the DOM is to append new element nodes to the tree of nodes in a web page. In other words, we ll download data using Ajax and display that data by actually creating a new element and appending that element to the DOM node tree that makes up the web page. This page starts with a button that the user can click to download data using Ajax:
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The numbers in the bottom row alternate in sign. This indicates that 3 is a lower bound for the real roots. 8. Here is an outline of the process for finding the rational roots of the equation 2x 5 3x 3 2x + 2 = 0
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GOLDENSHOHN ES, WOLF S, KOSZER S, LEGATT A (eds): EEG Interpretation, 2nd ed. New York, Futura, 1998. GREENBERG JO (ed): Neuroimaging: A Companion to Adams and Victor s Principles of Neurology, 2nd ed. New York, McGraw-Hill, 1999. HAHN JS, THARP BR: Neonatal and pediatric electroencephalography, in Aminoff MJ (ed): Electrodiagnosis in Clinical Neurology, 4th ed. New York, Churchill Livingstone, 1999, pp 81 128. HOROWITZ AL: MRI Physics for Radiologists, 2nd ed. New York, Springer, 1992. HUGHES JR: EEG in Clinical Practice, 2nd ed. Woburn, MA, Butterworth, 1994. HUK WN, GADEMANN G, FRIEDMAN G: MRI of Central Nervous System Diseases. Berlin, Springer-Verlag, 1990. KANAL E, GILLEN J, EVANS JA, et al: Survey of reproductive health among female MR workers. Radiology 187:395, 1993. LATCHAW RE (ed): MRI and CT Imaging of the Head, Neck, and Spine, 2nd ed. St. Louis, Mosby Year Book, 1991. MARSDEN CD, MERTON PA, MORTON HB: Direct electrical stimulation of corticospinal pathways through the intact scalp and in human subjects. Adv Neurol 39:387, 1983. MODIC MT, MASARYK TJ, ROSS JS, et al: Magnetic Resonance Imaging of the Spine, 2nd ed. St. Louis, Mosby Year Book, 1994. POLICH J: P300 in clinical applications, in Niedermeyer E, Lopes DaSilva F (eds): Electroencephalography: Basic Principles, Clinical Applications, and Related Fields, 4th ed. Baltimore, Williams & Wilkins, 1999, pp 1073 1091. REGAN D, HERON JR: Clinical investigation of lesions of the visual pathway: A new objective technique. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 32:479, 1969. SCHER MS, PAINTER MJ: Electroencephalographic diagnosis of neonatal seizures, in Wasterlain CG, Vert P (eds): Neonatal Seizures. New York, Raven Press, 1990. SHELLOCK FG: Reference Manual for Magnetic Safety. Amersys 2002. STOCKARD-POPE JE, WERNER SS, BICKFORD RG: Atlas of Neonatal Electroencephalography, 2nd ed. New York, Raven Press, 1992. STRUPP M, SCHUELER O, STRAUBE A, et al: Atraumatic Sprotte needle reduces the incidence of post-lumbar puncture headache. Neurology 57: 2310, 2001. THOMPSON EJ: Cerebrospinal uid. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 59: 349, 1995.
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option is 47 0 cents per bushel or $2,350. You will often see grain options quoted without any designation for whole points rather than 1/8 points so if the 420 call was quoted as 470, the result would be the same. If the option was quoted at 47 4 (or 474) it would be 471/2 or $2,375. Assume a hypothetical purchase of the September 420 call at 47 0. Then to create the bull call spread, we sell the September 470 call at 29 0. We have spent $2,350 on the purchase of the 420 call option, and by selling the 470 call option, we capture premium in the amount of $1,450 giving us a net purchase price of 19 0 or $950. The bull call spread is limited risk because if the underlying futures remain below 420 at expiration, then both the 420 and 470 call options would remain out of the money and expire as worthless. If the market is above 470 at expiration, then both options would be in the money, and the long futures obtained from the exercise of the 420 call would be offset by the short created when the 470 is exercised. The maximum pro t potential of the position is the difference between the spread prices and the original premium and costs of trading. Upper strike price lower strike price premium paid maximum pro t 470 420 19 31 or $1,550
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Promotion to full professor, which for most people comes after a number of additional years of satisfactory service, increases responsibilities and privileges. The broader institutional concerns that professors develop in all-college committee work sometimes provide the motivation to move into higher education administration. Professors who spend most or all of their time in research are a somewhat special breed. They often begin a commitment to research while they are studying for an advanced degree. They earn a doctorate and become involved with a mentor, or major professor, in research activity. Research for the doctoral dissertation often is a segment of a larger study being directed by the mentor. Although many Ph.D. candidates take this route to meeting requirements, only a few continue with a major or full career commitment to research. Support for research professors in academe exists almost exclusively in the leading universities and institutes, and most of that support comes from outside funding by government, business, and industry. The typical research professor s responsibility therefore consists, in part, of seeking contracts and grants for further study. Not infrequently, a professor s research is shaped by the availability of funds for speci ed projects. In fact, there is considerable criticism in academic circles that too much in uence on the direction and the nature of research comes from outside the university. There are many career paths, including some fairly common career changes. Some of the options for career changes that academics take are discussed later in this chapter. The particulars of teaching or research careers in the arts and sciences and in the many professional elds are not explored here. That subject would call for a book in itself. Three main sources provide speci c information on core undergraduate teaching elds, graduate study, and professional and specialized graduate schools. In the rst two categories (undergraduate and graduate education) are the American Council of Learned Societies and the associations that represent the various disciplines, such as the American Anthropological Association and the American Institute of Biological Sciences. For professional and specialized graduate schools, the corresponding associations (for example, the American Bar Association, the American Medical Association, and the American Institute of Architects) and the respective accrediting agencies provide information on admission requirements, application procedures, academic expectations, internships or other requirements for practical experience,
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This obscure and oddly named disease is included in this chapter because an abnormality of voltage-gated potassium channels has been discovered in some patients. It is characterized by continuous muscle ber activity referred to as neuromyotonia, hyperhydrosis, severe weight loss, insomnia, and hallucinations. Most cases so far described have ended fatally in a matter of months, but plasma exchange has reversed the syndrome in the case described by Ligouri and colleagues. Some cases have an associated thymoma. The condition is also included in the discussion of the other forms of continuous muscle ber activity in the following chapter. In addition to the various seizure disorders that are attributable to disorders of ion channels, also mentioned here for completeness are the Lambert-Eaton myasthenic syndrome that results from an autoimmune attack in calcium channels (it is discussed in the previous chapter), a rare paraneoplastic encephalitis that has been attributed to antibodies against potassium channels (Thieben et al), and spinocerebellar ataxia type 6, which is due to an inherited abnormality of the -1A voltage-dependent calcium channel (see Chap. 5).
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Physical Therapy and Rehabilitation In all but the most seriously ill patients, beginning within a few days of the stroke, the paralyzed limbs should ideally be carried through a full range of passive movement several times a day. The purpose is to avoid contracture (and periarthritis), especially at the shoulder, elbow, hip, and ankle. Soreness and aching in the paralyzed limbs should not be allowed to interfere with exercises. Patients should be moved from bed to chair as soon as the stroke is completed and blood pressure is stable. Prophylaxis for deep venous thrombosis is appropriate if the patient cannot be mobilized. An assessment for swallowing dif culty should be made early during recovery and dietary adjustments made if there is a risk of aspiration. Nearly all hemiplegics regain the ability to walk to some extent, usually within a 3- to 6-month period, and this should be a primary aim in rehabilitation. The presence of deep sensory loss or anosognosia in addition to hemiplegia is the main limiting factor. A short or long leg brace is often required. By teaching patients with cerebellar ataxia new strategies, balance and gait disorders can be made less disabling. As motor function improves and if mentality is preserved, instruction in the activities of daily living and the use of various special devices can help the patient to become at least partly independent in the home. What little research is available on the effectiveness of stroke rehabilitation suggests that a greater intensity of physical therapy does indeed achieve better scores on some measures of walking ability and dexterity. In a randomized trial, Kwakkel and colleagues achieved these results by applying an additional 30 min per day beyond conventional physical therapy of focused treatments to the leg or arm, 5 days per week, for 20 weeks. Other studies have demonstrated clearly the now well-known undesirable effects of immobilizing a limb in a splint after a stroke. The neural substrates of improvement after stroke are just beginning to be studied. A wealth of clinical experience and physiologic and radiographic data have demonstrated that the injured brain has some degree of plasticity; remodeling of brain tissue and reorganization of neural function continue for months after even large motor de cits. Experimental work in monkeys and limited data from patients suggest that improvement can be obtained by restraining the normal limb and forcing use of the sound limb. This may re ect functional expansion of the cortical motor representation into adjacent undamaged cortical areas, indicating the potential
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get something close. You ll have to mix and match whatever you can find. Most of these components are available at flea markets if you visit enough of them. Many of the components are available new from dealers, such as Antique Radio Supply, see Appendix. But often you ll have to pay substantially higher yet fair prices. The used #19 tube was purchased from a flea market dealer for $5. Yet, that same tube can be obtained brand new from Antique Electronic Supply for about $6, see Appendix. Again, you may have to scrounge, make do, adapt, experiment, and make a few mistakes. But the results are well worth it. One idea is to build a prototype receiver with whatever components you can find, no matter how new or old, and get it working. Then, over the next few years, visit flea markets, antique radio meets, check out dealers catalogs, and accumulate the older, more authentic parts. After you accumulate some of those rare, old, beautiful parts from the 20% and 30%, rebuild the receiver. And then a few years later rebuild it again. And every time you rebuild it, add older and more authentic parts, until you get an exact copy of the #19 Doerle receiver. The radio will become more and more of an authentic replica of a receiver from the early days of radio. With patience, practice, and plenty of enjoyment, you can build a fine radio. Looking at the illustration of the Doerle-1 version, we see in the center a large, slow-motion dial drive
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