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Many cable operators know well that providing digital data communications can be a lucrative endeavor. Improvements have been made by cable operators to offer a variety of enhanced services to its subscribers. Such services include the insertion of a comprehensive program guide of locally generated advertisements and providing some forms of pay-per-view services. Many cable operators have redesigned and rebuilt the return signal path of their systems that make high-speed bidirectional digital communications possible. Now the capability exists to offer telephone services over the cable network. This is called voice over the Internet protocol, or VOIP. Such highly developed cable networks now need to be managed and monitored to keep a high level of quality of service (QOS). Standards such as data over cable service interface speci cations (DOCSIS), which describes the necessary protocols, have been instituted for cable networks that provide digital services. The set-top subscriber box can communicate with the network to order television programming and have it charged to the subscriber s account. Digital set-top boxes are available with extended memory that has the capability of storing programs. Now video on demand (VOD) can be downloaded and viewed at the convenience of the subscriber. The set-top gateway (DSG) uses DOCSIS protocol for messaging. 5.431 VOIP appears to be a workable method to providing telephone service over the cable system. Subscribers with a cable modem providing high-speed Internet access can communicate with other computers on the Internet with voice and video information. Although the voice quality is reasonably good and the pictures (on the computer screen) are good as well, VOIP still does not offer the equivalent of telephone service. Latency can cause annoying lapses, but if the cable network is operating properly, this most likely will not become a problem. Telephone service through the local telephone networks offer what is known as ve nines reliability (99.999 percent). This means the network is up and active 99.999 percent of the time this translates to approximately 5 minutes of outage time per year. For many cable systems, this kind of reliability is not attainable. Also, voice intelligibility has to be very high. This means that the voice frequency band has to be adequate. Latency has to be held at a minimum. Some cable operators are requiring subscribers wishing such VOIP service to install standby power for their terminals. The VOIP service box
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Figure 4.20 (a) Idealization of beam, (b) element-2, (c) element-3.
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Like all of the containers, you can use a map to store objects of types that you create. For example, the next program creates a simple dictionary. That is, it creates a map of words with their meanings. To do this, it creates two classes, called word and meaning. Since a map maintains a sorted list of keys, the program also defines the < operator for objects of type word. In general, you should define the < operator for any classes that you will use as keys. (Some compilers may require that additional comparison operators be defined.)
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In the event of a hardware failure, blades present the opportunity simply to pull out the one experiencing the failure and to replace it with a new server blade. Presentation Server can then be imaged back down to the new blade. If the blade server assumes the same name, then it continues to function in the capacity as the previous Presentation Server that had the same name. NOTE For servers that were previously hosting an indirect data store, the data store needs to be migrated using the dsmaint command. Refer to the MetaFrame Presentation Server Administrator s Guide for instructions.
The Structured Query Language (SQL) has a colorful history. Table 4.1 depicts the highlights of SQL's development. SQL began life as the SQUARE language in IBM's System R project. The System R project was a response to the interest in relational databases sparked by Dr. Ted Codd, an IBM fellow who wrote a famous paper in 1970 about relational databases. The SQUARE language was somewhat mathematical in nature. After conducting human factors experiments, the IBM research team revised the language and renamed it SEQUEL (a followup to SQUARE). After another revision, the language was dubbed SEQUEL 2. Its current name, SQL, resulted from legal issues surrounding the name SEQUEL. Because of this nam ing history, a number of database professionals, particularly those working during the 1970s, pronounce the name as "sequel" rather than SQL. SQL is now an international standard although it was not always so. With the force of IBM behind SQL, many imitators used some variant of SQL. Such was the old order of the computer industry when IBM was dominant. It may seem surprising, but IBM was not the first company to commercialize SQL. Until a standards effort developed in the 1980s, SQL was in a state of confusion. Many vendors implemented different subsets of SQL with unique extensions. The standards efforts by the American National Standards Institute (ANSI), the International Organization for Standards (ISO), and the International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC) have restored some order. Although SQL was not initially the best database language developed, the standards efforts have improved the language as well as standardized its specification.
Information systems often process large volumes of information that is sometimes highly valuable or sensitive. Measures need to be taken in IT organizations to ensure that individuals do not possess sufficient privileges to carry out potentially harmful actions on their own. Checks and balances are needed, so that high-value and high-sensitivity activities involve the coordination of two or more authorized individuals. The concept of segregation of duties (SOD), also known as separation of duties, ensures that single individuals do not possess excess privileges that could result in unauthorized activities such as fraud or the manipulation or exposure of sensitive data. The concept of segregation of duties has been long-established in organization accounting departments where, for instance, separate individuals or groups are responsible for the creation of vendors, the request for payments, and the printing of checks. Since accounting personnel frequently handle checks and currency, the principles and practices of segregation of duties controls in accounting departments are the norm. IT departments are lagging behind somewhat, since the functions in IT are less-often involved in direct monetary activities (except in certain industries such as banking). But thanks to financial scandals in the 1980s and 1990s that involved the illicit manipulation of financial records, the need for full and formal IT-level segregation of duties is now well recognized. NOTE At its most basic form, the rule of segregation of duties specifies that no single individual should be permitted or able to perform high-value, highsensitivity, or high-risk actions. Instead, two or more parties must be required to perform these functions.
An understanding of the nuances of human perception led to the development of compression techniques that take advantage of certain characteristics. Just such a development is JPEG compression, which was produced by the Joint Photographic Experts Group and is now a worldwide standard. JPEG separately compresses Y, B-Y, and R-Y information, with more compression done on the latter two, to which the eye is less sensitive.
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