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HSB and RGB color models occupy the same color space, the extent to which a color can be expressed onscreen. Therefore, you can arrive at an identical color using either color mode. This means you can switch color models for a filled object, and between RGB and HSB there will be no real color change.
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Figure 2.3 The Fort Bliss Headquarters proposal. (Image courtesy of RQ Construction.)
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#include <stdio.h> #include <time.h> #include <stddef.h> int main(void) { time_t lt; lt = time(NULL); printf(ctime(<)); return 0; }
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OPTICAL FIBER SUPPORT FDDI can support 62.5/125-, 50/125-, and 100/140- m multimode fiber sizes; 62.5/125 multimode fiber is the preferred medium. FDDI also supports the use of single-mode fiber, which is commonly used for long-distance transmission that enables the technology to extend to a metropolitan area network (MAN) of up to 100 km. When single-mode fiber is used, it has a core diameter of 8 to 10 m and a cladding diameter of 125 m. Thus, FDDI single-mode fiber is commonly specified as 8/125, 9/125, and 10/125. OPTICAL TRANSMITTER Available transmitters and receivers operate at 850, 1300, and 1550 nm; the 1300 nm wavelength is most commonly used. Transmission at 850 and 1300 nm is designed for use over multimode fiber. Single-mode fiber that can support FDDI for greater transmission distances operate at 1300 and 1500 nm. Both lasers and laser diodes are used with multimode fiber; however when single-mode fiber , is used, the transmitter must be a laser diode since it has the narrow wavelength required to transmit optical signals into the narrow core of the fiber. ATTENUATION For multimode fiber the FDDI PMD standard specifies a power budget of 11.0 dB. Because the power budget of a system represents the minimum transmitter power and the minimum receiver sensitivity this means that up to 11 dB of the optical signal can be lost. ,
GRADED-INDEX FIBER A second type of multimode fiber contains a core in which the refractive index gradually diminishes from the center of the core outward toward the cladding. Thus, this type of fiber can be considered to have a variable refractive index. The higher refractive index at the center of the core results in the transmission of light rays along the axis occurring more slowly than the transmission of rays near the cladding. In addition, because of the graded index, light in the core follows a helix-shaped curve instead of bouncing off the cladding. The shortened path and higher speed obtainable because of the lower index toward the cladding results in the series of rays arriving at the receiver at approximately the same time. The lower portion of Figure 3.8 illustrates the flow of light through a multimode graded-index fiber. This type of fiber is more costly to manufacture than a step-index fiber. Popular graded-index fiber-optic cables have core diameters of 50, 62.5, and 85 m, with a cladding diameter of 125 m. The 62.5/125 fiber-optic cable is one of the most popular fibers used in data communications applications. Because a multimode graded-index fiber minimizes modal dispersion, it supports a higher data transmission rate than does a multimode step-index fiber. Although multimode fiber is used primarily in LAN applications, this was not always the case. As communications carriers originally developed an optical backbone in the late 1970s or early 1980s, they first turned to the use of multimode fiber. However, because single-mode fiber supports much higher transmission rates, it is now the preferred medium for backbone and long-haul applications.
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Length is now a property that uses the private variable len for its storage. Length defines only a get accessor, which means that it is read-only. Thus, Length can be read, but not
Once the offline pilot program is stable, you can expand it to include a small number of pilot users. Great care, though, should go into the selection of these participants. A natural inclination of IT people is to choose from two types of users. The first type is a user who has an immediate computing need that the pilot program will solve, such as a requirement for extended remote access. The second type is a user who is known to be difficult because requirement for constant help or due to a particularly demanding demeanor. The thinking here is that if Citrix can make a difficult user happy, it can make anyone happy. Using these selection criteria, though, is toying with disaster. A pilot program is likely to have some bugs that need to be worked out. The wrong participant may loudly complain about the problems of working with new technology. If the complaint reaches the ears of an executive, the whole application delivery platform initiative could be killed. The organization might then lose the opportunity to reap the benefits and savings of the centralized application delivery platform simply because of poor selection of participants. Pilot users should be a representative sample of those who will ultimately use the applications, but they should be friendly to the concept and have a thorough understanding of the pilot testing process, including the likelihood of encountering initial problems until IT works them out. Avoid choosing people for any reason other than testing the concept.
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CableLabs has recently released specifications for a DOCSIS Modular-CMTS. The M-CMTS architecture, shown in Figure 6.2, was designed as an extension to the DOCSIS specifications to allow for flexibility and independent scaling of certain CMTS functions and to allow operators to more efficiently use available network resources. One of the key elements of the M-CMTS architecture is the separation of the downstream physical layer QAM modulation and up-conversion functions from the CMTS and the placement of that functionality into an edge-QAM (EQAM) device. This separation allows for the development of EQAM products that support both video-on-demand services and DOCSIS services, which in turn allow operators to use the same network resources to support multiple types of services such as data, voice, and video. DOCSIS 3.0 is the newest member of the DOCSIS standards family. The specifications have been published, and equipment is currently being developed by a number of vendors.
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