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The input of a common-emitter transistor has a low resistance because of its forward bias, so any signal inserted into the base-emitter junction will be across this low input resistance, thus causing the bipolar transistor to be current controlled by both the DC bias and any external signal voltages. This is shown in the BJT s characteristic curves of Fig. 1.23. The input signal, such as an RF or audio signal, will then add to or subtract from the DC bias voltage that is across the transistor. Before significant collector current can flow, the transistor s emitter-base barrier voltage VBE of approximately 0.6 V (for silicon) must be overcome. This task is performed by the base bias circuit. In a linear amplifier, the initial transistor s operating point is set by the bias circuits to be around 0.7 V in order to allow any incoming signal to be able to swing above and below this amount. The region of active amplification of a BJT is only about 0.2 V wide, so any voltage between saturation (0.8 V) and cutoff (0.6 V) is the only range that a semiconductor is capable of amplifying in a linear manner. Between these two VBE values of 0.6 and 0.8 V, the IB, and thus the IC, is controlled. A BJT can be thought of as a current-controlled resistance, with a tiny base current controlling the transistor s resistance, which influences the much larger emitter-to-collector current. This collector current is then made to run through a high load resistance, generating an amplified output voltage. Some high-frequency power transistors may be internally impedance matched to increase their normally very low input and output impedances (as low as 0.5 ohm), while some metal-can transistors may be found with four leads; with one lead attached to the metal can itself, which is then grounded to provide an RF shield. A few of the more common transistor specifications found in BJT data sheets are:
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Profiles tend to grow in size over time. This is largely due to users saving documents in their My Documents folder, dragging items onto their desktop, or saving information into the Application Data folders contained in the profile. To keep the profile sizes minimized, configure network shares to store profiles and then configure the preceding folders for redirection to the user s home directory using Group Policy. As mentioned earlier, to store Terminal Server profiles in a central network share, we use TSProfiles$ (hidden share). This helps to distinguish them from normal profiles used on client operating systems. Normal profiles can be stored in a share called NTProfiles$ (hidden share). TIP: Use hidden shares for the folder locations. This will keep curious users from seeing the folders when they are browsing the network looking for shares to access. It will not prevent them from accessing these folders if they type the path in the Explorer address bar manually, but it will help keep honest users honest. This also helps keep the network browser traffic to a minimum. The redirection of Application Data, Desktop, and My Document folders is configured within the existing Group Policy assigned to the XenApp Server s OU. Figure 1614 shows an example of the Application Data folder redirection settings. To configure redirection, follow these steps:
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There need not be any statements at all in the body of the while loop. Here is an example:
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Part I:
The key point about For( ) is that it can (when feasible) parallelize the loop code. This can, in turn, lead to performance improvement. For example, in a loop that applies a transformation to an array, the process can be broken into pieces to allow different portions of the array to be transformed simultaneously. Understand, however, that no performance boost is guaranteed because of differences in the number of available processors in different execution environments, and because parallelizing small loops may create more overhead than the time that is saved. The following shows a simple example of For( ). It begins by creating an array called data that contains 1,000,000,000 integers. It then calls For( ), passing as the loop body a method called MyTransform( ). This method contains a number of statements that perform arbitrary transformations on the data array. Its purpose is to simulate an actual operation. As explained in greater detail in a moment, for data parallelism to be effective, the operation being performed must usually be non-trivial. If it isn t, then a sequential loop can be faster.
We ve talked about how a stray signal from your X10-savvy neighbor could start affecting your home s X10 devices. It s one thing when a lamp mysteriously goes on and off, it s another thing entirely when your home s HVAC system is at the neighbor s mercy. To prevent stray X10 signals from coming into your home, a whole house blocking coupler (which
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Since p is a vector lying entirely in the plane Pi de ned by the polygon Si, it can be represented uniquely in the 2-D subspace as a 2-D vector of that plane. Consequently, the GDT can be applied in this 2-D subspace to reduce the surface integrals (7.72a to c) to line integrals (Al-Daccak and Angeles, 1993), namely,
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done anyway) inside-the-passenger-compartment battery installations. To guarantee no shocks, transformerless chargers should always have a ground fault interrupter installed, and transformer-based chargers should be of the isolation-type. If you prefer not to use an on-board charger, this changes your wiring and interlock design plans. In this case, you are going to be providing up to a 140-volt DC input at currents up to 30 amps from a stationary charger. You will also need to charge the on-board 12-volt accessory battery (unless you utilize a DC-to-DC converter). This means your charging receptacle input needs at least two connectors: one for the high-current floating 140-volt plus and minus input leads, and the other for the low-voltage grounded-to-frame 12-volt plus and minus input leads. The charger interlock design for the off-board charger is identical to the on-board case, except that you use a relay whose coil is energized by the presence of 120 volts DC and whose contacts are in series with the 12-volt key-switch line. When the 120-volt DC or extension 120 VAC (depending on your charging preferences) extension cord from the charger is plugged in, this relay latches open, disconnects the main battery pack, and immobilizes the vehicle.
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