Fig. 11.1 Solar Energy Production among 71 Cruisers in .NET

Draw QR Code in .NET Fig. 11.1 Solar Energy Production among 71 Cruisers

True Story: Christian Carlberg and Minion
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A conditional source breakpoint allows you to specify the conditions under which a breakpoint stops execution and the actions that occur when it does. Let s look at an example, using the program from the preceding section. To add a conditional source breakpoint, position your cursor in the editor window at the line where you want to establish the breakpoint. For example, position it in the main( ) function at the line where the sqr_it( ) function is called. Choose Source Breakpoint from the Run | Add Breakpoint menu. This action causes the dialog box shown in Figure 30-4 to appear.
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Older 400 MHz channels are still in operation, as well as TV channel operation. Two sets of frequency bands are available for SMR operation: 800 MHz and 900 MHz. Approximately 19 MHz of spectrum is available for use by SMR operators (14 MHz in the 800 MHz band and 5 MHz in the 900 MHz band). The 800 MHz SMR systems operate on two 25 kHz channels paired, while the 900 MHz systems operate on two 12.5 kHz channels paired. Due to the different sizes of the channel bandwidths allocated for 800 MHz and 900 MHz systems, the radio equipment used for 800 MHz SMR is not compatible with the equipment used for 900 MHz SMR. The 900 MHz SMR service was first established in 1986 and initially employed a twophase licensing process. In Phase I, licenses were assigned in 46 Designated Filing Areas (DFAs), comprised of the top 50 markets. Following Phase I, the FCC envisioned licensing facilities in areas outside these markets in Phase II. Meanwhile, licensing outside the DFA was frozen while the Commission completed the Phase I process. The
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11.2.2 Model Suf ciency and Model Reduction Natural frequencies provide some insight into the applicability or suf ciency of the model. For mechanical systems, if the system is forced at the natural frequency, resonance (the maximum ampli cation of the forcing input) will occur. Intuitively, since the system naturally tends to vibrate at certain frequencies and in certain modes, motion at these frequencies is, in a sense, easier to initiate and maintain. Resonance is an important feature to capture in a mathematical model since it is not uncommon for the ratio of system motion to input magnitude to increase by an order of magnitude or more at resonance if the system is lightly damped. In a cam follower system, therefore, if the cam rotates at speeds up to 3000 rpm (or 50 Hz), the dynamic model of the follower system must, as a bare minimum, include all natural frequencies up to 50 Hz to capture the basic motion of the follower with reasonable delity. Similarly, if experiments show a resonance at 1000 Hz but the highest natural frequency predicted by the model is 100 Hz, the model requires additional re nement. It is too simple to predict the observed behavior. Continuing with the example of the suspension in Fig. 11.2, this two-mass model is suf cient for simulating the vehicle response to road excitations in the range of around 0 to 15 Hz. If a test driver complains about road vibrations being ampli ed around 50 or 60 Hz, the model is too simple, since the mass responsible for this vibration has been lumped into either the body or the tire in the two-mass model. Conversely, if the goal of the modeling process is to capture the fundamental response of the vehicle to vibrations in the range of 1 Hz, information about the resonance at 11 Hz is extraneous and the model is more complex than needed. Of course the more complex model could still be used. Instead of retaining the additional complexity in the model, however, it is often bene cial to look for a simpler model that retains the important characteristics of the original model. This process is known as model reduction. In this case, the objective of the reduction is to create a model with a single natural frequency that predicts the resonance associated with the low-frequency mode (the sprung mass bouncing on the tire). The task then is to choose an equivalent mass and stiffness for a simpli ed model with a single natural frequency that resembles Fig. 11.3a. It cannot be emphasized enough that since any model will be an approximation of the real system, there is no unique or correct way to simplify. Simpli cation is again part of the art of engineering modeling. The idea of natural frequencies can provide some guidance, however. Since natural frequencies are associated with masses and stiffnesses (more formally, with mass and stiffness matrices) and the goal is to remove the higher natural frequencies, the model can be simpli ed by ignoring masses or replacing certain spring elements with rigid links (thus assuming in nite stiffness). These assumptions remove degrees of freedom from the system and reduce the number of natural frequencies and the complexity of the resulting equations of motion. It is also possible, in the manner suggested by Chen (1982), to lump masses and stiffnesses together without explicitly assuming any of these to be zero or in nite. Three possible ways to apply these concepts to the suspension system are: Approach 1: Assume In nite Tire Stiffness. Assume that the stiffer spring (the tire) is rigid and use the mass of the car and the stiffness of the suspension spring to determine natural frequency. In this model, the mass of the tire and the degree of freedom associated with the tire are neglected since the rigid spring prevents the tire from moving relative to the road. This simpli cation is illustrated in Fig. 11.3b. The natural frequency in this case is given by
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Downloaded from Digital Engineering Library @ McGraw-Hill ( Copyright 2004 The McGraw-Hill Companies. All rights reserved. Any use is subject to the Terms of Use as given at the website.
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When all of the BIA information has been collected and charted, the criticality analysis (CA) can be performed. The criticality analysis is a study of each system and process, a consideration of the impact on the organization if it is incapacitated, the likelihood of incapacitation, and the estimated cost of mitigating the risk or impact of incapacitation. In other words, it s a somewhat special type of a risk analysis that focuses on key processes and systems. The criticality analysis needs to include, or reference, a threat analysis. A threat analysis is a risk analysis that identifies every threat that has a reasonable probability of occurrence, plus mitigating controls or compensating controls, and new probabilities of occurrence with those mitigating/compensating controls in place. In case you re having a little trouble imagining what this looks like (we re writing the book and we re having trouble seeing this!), take a look at Table 7-1, which is a very lightweight example of what I m talking about.
/* Use the Pythagorean theorem to find the length of the hypotenuse given the lengths of the two opposing sides. */ using System; class Hypot { static void Main() { double x, y, z; x = 3; y = 4; z = Math.Sqrt(x*x + y*y);
Here you can see what a completed comment looks like; you can hide comments, increase the font size in case you re running a high screen resolution, and as the proprietor of your workspace, you can certainly delete comments!
The Laserdisc is an odd mixture of analog recording and laser technology. It has become the pre-eminent storage medium for high quality motion picture storage, attracting a small, but consistent, audience of videophiles who value the clear images and excellent sound quality offered by the medium. The platter-sized discs, which require fairly expensive playback equipment, never quite caught on with the general public, but there are enough advantages to the medium that it has endured, even though growth has been less than breathtaking. Thousands of motion pictures have been transferred to this format and players can still be purchased in most electronic outlets. The interactive training community also recognized the advantages of the Laserdisc for producing multimedia educational works, but the dif culty of authoring to Laserdisc and the expense of the tools involved has discouraged many potential trainers from using this medium. Nonetheless, for those who have invested in the technology, there is a small but consistent group of advocates who continue to make use of the tools. With the multiple advantages of DVD, however, it is unlikely that this format will persist very much longer.
Figure 27-6: The section overhead
The Frequency Spectrum
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