Xem 1-20 trên 321 kết quả Engineering department
  • Faculty of Computer Science and Engineering Department of Computer Science LAB SESSION 3 RECURSION on BINARY TREE 1. OBJECTIVE The objectives of Lab 3 are (1) to introduce an implementation of binary tree in C++ and (2) to practice recursion algorithms to manipulate a tree. 2. FILE-LEVEL SEPARATION of INTERFACE and IMPLEMENTATION Class interface and implementation In Lab 2, we have learnt about the concept of separation between the interface and the implementation of a class. In practice, the separation is implemented as the file-level, i.e.

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  • .Faculty of Computer Science and Engineering Department of Computer Science Part 2. Stack Suppose that the following algorithms are implemented: - PushStack (ref s , val n ): push the value n to the stack s - PopStack(ref s , ref x ): remove the top element of the stack s and assign the data of that top element to x - EmptyStack(val s ): check whether the stack s is empty Required Questions Question 3. Imagine we have two empty stacks of integers, s1 and s2. Draw a picture of each stack after the following operations: 1: 2: 3: 4:...

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  • Tham khảo tài liệu 'faculty of computer science and engineering department of computer science part 2', công nghệ thông tin, kỹ thuật lập trình phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • Tham khảo tài liệu 'feaculty of computer science and engineering department of computer scienc tutorial 4 questions', công nghệ thông tin, kỹ thuật lập trình phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • Tham khảo sách 'materials data book editioncambridge university engineering department', công nghệ thông tin, đồ họa - thiết kế - flash phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • Tham khảo sách 'materials data book2003 editioncambridge university engineering department', kỹ thuật - công nghệ phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • The engineering department staff is responsible for approving, publishing, and distributing the engineering procedure manuals and any subsequent revisions. The manual will be reviewed and updated annually or as required to maintain an effective engineering program. The manual is maintained on a controlled copy basis, with manual holders receiving copies of new or revised pages as they are issued and notices to remove deleted pages. Generally, only manuals that have identification numbers will be controlled and maintained.......

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  • Tham khảo tài liệu 'faculty of computer science and engineering department of computer sciencelab session 1 basic', khoa học xã hội, thư viện thông tin phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả

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  • For each of the AVL trees obtained in Question 1 determine the tree obtained when the root is withdrawn. Question 3. Write a global function in pseudo code to generate an AVL tree from an input list by insert elements in the list into an initial empty AVL. Refer to Question 1 for an example. algorithm generateAVLfromList (val list ) This algorithm generate a AVL from the input list Pre Post the AVL is built by inserting elements in the list into an initial empty tree one-by-one from the beginning...

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  • There are several good mechanical engineering data books on the market but these tend to be very bulky and expensive, and are usually only available in libraries as reference books. The Mechnical Engineer’s Data Handbook has been compiled with the express intention of providing a compact but comprehensive source of information of particular value to the engineer whether in the design office, drawing office, research and development department or on site.

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  • CHAPTER 10 STRESS ANALYSIS Franklin E. Fisher Mechanical Engineering Department Loyola Marymount University Los Angeles, California and Senior Staff Engineer Hughes Aircraft Company (Retired) 10.1 STRESSES, STRAINS, STRESS INTENSITY 10.1.1 Fundamental Definitions 10.1.2 Work and Resilience DISCONTINUITIES, STRESS CONCENTRATION COMBINED STRESSES CREEP FATIGUE 10.5.1 Modes of Failure 10.8 191 191 197 199 199 203 205 206 10.9 10.2 10.3 10.4 10.5 10.6 COLUMNS 10.8.1 Definitions 10.8.2 Theory 10.8.3 Wooden Columns 10.8.4 Steel Columns CYLINDERS, SPHERES, AND PLATES 10.9.

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  • This new text, intended for the senior undergraduate finite element course in mechanical, civil and aerospace engineering departments, gives students a solid, practical understanding of the principles of the finite element method within a variety of engineering applications. Hutton discusses basic theory of the finite element method while avoiding variational calculus, instead focusing upon the engineering mechanics and mathematical background that may be expected of senior engineering students.

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  • Internal combustion engines (ICE) are the main sources of powering for almost all road vehicles, yet many other machines too. Being under strength development for a number of years, they have already reached a relatively high level of technical excellence and now they also produce acceptable output parameters. Still, they are not devoid of drawbacks. Harmful exhaust emissions can be pointed as the most important here. This problem is the main focus of interest for automotive researchers and engineers.

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  • CHAPTER 2 8 BASIC CONTROL SYSTEMS DESIGN William J. Palm III Mechanical Engineering Department University of Rhode Island Kingston, Rhode Island 28.1 INTRODUCTION 28.2 868 28.7.3 28.7.4 28.7.5 28.8 CONTROL SYSTEM STRUCTURE 869 28.2.1 A Standard Diagram 870 28.2.2 Transfer Functions 870 28.2.3 System-Type Number and Error Coefficients 871 TRANSDUCERS AND ERROR DETECTORS 872 28.3.1 Displacement and Velocity Transducers 872 28.3.2 Temperature Transducers 874 28.3.3 Flow Transducers 874 28.3.4 Error Detectors 874 28.3.5 Dynamic Response of Sensors 875 ACTUATORS 28.4.

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  • CHAPTER 3 4 METAL FORMING, SHAPING, AND CASTING Magd E. Zohdi Dennis B. Webster Industrial Engineering Department Louisiana State University Baton Rouge, Louisiana William E. Biles Industrial Engineering Department University of Louisville Louisville, Kentucky 34.1 34.2 INTRODUCTION 1 0 1 1 HOT- WORKING PROCESSES 1102 34.2.1 Classification of Hot- Working Processes 1103 34.5 34.2.2 Rolling 1103 34.2.3 Forging 1105 34.2.4 Extrusion 1107 34.2.5 Drawing 1107 34.2.6 Spinning 1110 34.2.7 Pipe Welding 1111 34.2.8 Piercing 1111 COLD- WORKING PROCESSES 1112 34.3.

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  • CHAPTER 3 3 PRODUCTION PROCESSES AND EQUIPMENT Magd E. Zohdi Industrial Engineering Department Louisiana State University Baton Rouge, Louisiana William £. Biles Industrial Engineering Department University of Louisville Louisville, Kentucky Dennis B. Webster Industrial Engineering Department Louisiana State University Baton Rouge, Louisiana 33.1 METAL-CUTTING PRINCIPLES 1 3 0 6 33.9 GEAR MANUFACTURING 1 6 0 3 33.9.1 Machining Methods 1 6 0 3 33.9.2 Gear Finishing 1 6 0 7 33.10 THREAD CUTTING AND FORMING 1 6 0 7 33.10.1 Internal Threads 1 6 0 7 33.10.2 Thread Rolling 1 6 0 8 33.

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  • CHAPTER 3 5 MECHANICAL FASTENERS Murray J. Roblin Chemical and Materials Engineering Department California State Polytechnic University Pomona, California 35.1 INTRODUCTION 35.2 BOLTED AND RIVETED JOINT TYPES 35.3 EFFICIENCY 35.4 STRENGTH OF A SIMPLE LAP JOINT (BEARING-TYPE CONNECTION) 35.8 THEORETICAL BEHAVIOR OF THE JOINT UNDER TENSILE LOADS 1 4 1 6 35.8.1 Critical External 1 3 1 7 Load 1148 35.8.2 Very Large 1 3 1 8 External Loads 1 4 1 9 35.9 EVALUATION OF SLIP CHARACTERISTICS 1 5 1 3 35.10 INSTALLATION OF HIGHSTRENGTH 1 3 1 8 BOLTS 1 5 1 3 35.11 TORQUE AND TURN TOGETHER 1 5...

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  • CHAPTER 31 CLASSIFICATION S S E S Y T M Dell K. Allen Manufacturing Engineering Department Retired from Brigham Young University Provo, Utah 31.1 PART FAMILY CLASSIFICATION AND CODING 31.1.1 Introduction 31.1.2 Application 31.1.3 Classification Theory 31.1.4 Part Family Code 31.1.5 Tailoring the System ENGINEERING MATERIALS TAXONOMY 31.2.1 Introduction 31.2.2 Material Classification 31.2.3 Material Code 31.2.4 Material Properties 31.2.5 Material Availability 31.2.6 Material Processability FABRICATION PROCESS TAXONOMY 31.3.1 Introduction 31.3.

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  • Professor O.C. Zienkiewicz, CBE, FRS, FREng is Professor Emeritus and Director of the Institute for Numerical Methods in Engineering at the University of Wales, Swansea, UK. He holds the UNESCO Chair of Numerical Methods in Engineering at the Technical University of Catalunya, Barcelona, Spain. He was the head of the Civil Engineering Department at the University of Wales Swansea between 1961 and 1989. He established that department as one of the primary centres of ®nite element research.

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  • In recent years, the affordability of weapon systems has become increasingly important to policymakers in the Department of Defense and U.S. Congress. Aerospace industry analysts and some government officials have asserted that government cost estimates are based on outdated methods that do not account for the latest technological innovations. The authors of this report present the results of a RAND research study to update the methods for estimating military jet engine costs and development time.

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