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the cell cycle, each of which is broken up into subphases. The two main phases of the cell cycle are interphase and cell division. See Fig. 8-15. There is a third phase, called quiescent, where the cell has essentially left the cycle and entered into a resting phase where the cell continues to utilize energy to do work, but has stopped dividing. The quiescent or resting phase is abbreviated G0. The interphase of the cell cycle is where the cell puts most of its energy into growth and DNA replication. Interphase is broken up into three subphases: G1, S, and G2. During G1 and G2 the cell grows. Protein synthesis is very active during G1 and G2, and the enzymes built from this protein synthesis go on to catalyze other reactions that digest carbohydrates for energy and manufacture lipids and other structures needed for cell growth. In between G1 and G2 is the S-phase when DNA replication takes place. During the S-phase, protein synthesis is for the most part limited to those proteins that are needed for DNA replication. For example, the enzymes involved in replication and, in eukaryotes, the structural proteins that make up histones for the packaging of chromatin. See Fig. 8-16. After the G2 phase, the cell enters the cell division phase, also called the mitosis or M-phase. Mitosis itself is broken into several subphases. In the first stage of mitosis, called prophase, the chromatin condenses into visible chromosomes. (Remember from earlier in this chapter that sometimes DNA is spread out in a
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In C#, a method can call itself. This process is called recursion, and a method that calls itself is said to be recursive. In general, recursion is the process of defining something in terms of itself and is somewhat similar to a circular definition. The key component of a recursive method is that it contains a statement that executes a call to itself. Recursion is a powerful control mechanism. The classic example of recursion is the computation of the factorial of a number. The factorial of a number N is the product of all the whole numbers between 1 and N. For example, 3 factorial is 1 2 3, or 6. The following program shows a recursive way to
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www.fuelcellsohio.org OFCC represents the Ohio fuel cell community to multiple audiences, seeks to expand market access, fosters technological innovation, and advances the competitiveness of the Ohio fuel cell community. OFCC member organizations value their collaborative work in public education, information sharing, and better linking the academic and industrial communities. OFCC provides thought leadership on issues and policies that affect the worldwide fuel cell industry via advocacy and government relations.
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with exceptions. It is normally better to deal individually with the exceptions that your code can generate. The inappropriate use of the catch all handler can lead to situations in which errors that would otherwise be noticed during testing are masked. It is also difficult to correctly handle all types of exceptions with a single handler. That said, a catch all handler might be appropriate in certain specialized circumstances, such as in a runtime code analysis tool.
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As mentioned throughout this chapter, lists of values are query files. As the files are stored separately from the object definition, it is easy to use one list of values query with multiple objects. I refer to this capability as reusable or shared lists of values. Giving the lists meaningful names will make this process easier to maintain. You may want to share the same list of values for objects used in multiple alias tables, regardless of whether they have been defined as aliases within the universe or synonyms within the RDBMS. For example, customer number may be used in both Ship To Customer and Sold To Customer. Both objects use the same customer numbers. In the next example, there is a Sending Plant Id and a Receiving Plant Id for a company that has plant-to-plant transfers. The list of plant IDs remains the same. Sharing the list of values query across the objects will mean less customization for you as the designer. For users, it results in fewer list of values refreshes. To share a list of values across multiple objects: 1. Select the object that contains the customization and double-click to edit the object properties. 2. Select the Properties tab. 3. Under List Name, assign a meaningful query name or note the system-generated name. 4. Customize the list of values query according to the instructions in the previous sections. 5. Ensure the box Export With Universe is checked. 6. Select the second object that will share the query definition for the list of values. 7. Under List Name, fill in the same query name as in Step 3. You do not need to check the box Export With Universe on this secondary object. Figure 10-5 shows how two objects can share the same list of values customization.
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Going back to the constraint equation solved for y7 the corresponding y dimension is y = 84 -4(14) = 84 - 56 = 28.
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TIP As a way of identifying query performance problems, use the prebuilt Auditor report Average
Hypothesis
Rotational Directions in 3D Space
TCP/IP. TCP/IP (Table 2.5) is the protocol of the Internet. Above the transport, many common services such as FTP, e-mail, Telnet, SMTP, and SNMP exist. TCP/IP was developed by DARPA to be an extremely reliable transport (i.e., survive a nuclear war). It accomplishes this by allowing many different routes to a given endpoint, and by allowing for retransmissions if a packet fails to reach an endpoint. Novell NetWare. NetWare is built around IPX, a Network layer protocol roughly analogous to IP (Table 2.6). Novell also supplies some higher-layer services (not shown) relating to server-based file sharing and other workgroup functions. NetWare is one of the most widely used LAN protocol stacks. The challenge with Novell has always been how to scale it up across a WAN. This has to do with the way NetWare advertises its services (frequently, and to almost everyone) making for lots of WAN traffic. Novell has added burst mode to improve performance, and also the option of replacing IPX with IP in the stack to improve routing scalability. The SNA model. IBM s Systems Network Architecture (SNA), shown in Table 2.7, is a hierarchical architecture. It is broken into domains, each controlled by a System Services Control Point (SSCP), most likely a mainframe. The SSCP deals with Physical Units (PUs) and Logical Units (LUs), which are defined based on capability. Different LUs have different upper-layer network services available to them; for example, LU1 is for application-to-terminal communications, while LU6 is for program-to-program communications. PUs come in different types, including terminals (PU1), hosts (PU5), and a variety of others. 2.2.2 Framing
(6.16)
X X X xx xx X
After you have selected the three areas you value most, answer the following questions: How do you demonstrate on a daily basis that these are the core values by which you live your life _______________________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________________ Do you need to improve how you demonstrate your values in any of these three areas If yes, how will you do this _______________________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________________
DISPOSITION
(a) (b) (c) (d) (e) (f)
Isolating soft errors Non-isolating soft errors Internal errors Burst errors Line errors Abort errors A/C errors Frequency errors Frame copy errors Token errors Receiver congestion errors Lost frame errors
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It is possible to overload new and delete. You might want to do this to use some special allocation method. For example, you may want allocation routines that automatically begin using a disk file as virtual memory when the heap has been exhausted. Whatever the reason, it is a very simple matter to overload these operators. The skeletons for the functions that overload new and delete are void *operator new(size_t size) { // perform allocation return pointer_to_memory; } void operator delete(void *p) { // free memory pointed to by p } The parameter size will contain the number of bytes needed to hold the object being allocated. This value is automatically obtained for you. The overloaded new function must return a pointer to the memory that it allocates or throw a bad_alloc exception if an allocation error occurs. Beyond these constraints, the overloaded new function can do anything else you require. When you allocate an object using new (whether your own version or not), the object s constructor is automatically called. The delete function receives a pointer to the region of memory to free. It must then release the memory pointed to by that pointer. When an object is deleted, its destructor function is automatically called. The new and delete operators can be overloaded globally so that all uses of these operators call your custom versions. They can also be overloaded relative to one or more classes. Let s begin with an example of overloading new and delete relative to a class. For the sake of simplicity, no new allocation scheme will be used. Instead, the overloaded operators will simply invoke the standard library functions malloc( ) and free( ). (In your own application, you may, of course, implement any alternative allocation scheme you like.) To overload the new and delete operators for a class, simply make the overloaded operator functions class members. For example, here the new and delete operators are overloaded for the loc class:
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Security Management
An Overview of the STL
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