Examples of values

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  • One highly conspicuous crop of examples of mental phenomena related to the non-existent is of course yielded by our experience of works of art. It is therefore somewhat surprising that Meinong himself does not apply his theory of non-existent objects to the working out of a detailed theory of the ontology and psychology of aesthetic phenomena. This task was however carried out by one of his most prominent disciples, Stephan Witasek, in his masterly Grundzüge der allgemeinen A " sthetik of 1904.

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  • The ‘electronic book’ is a feature of this early 21st Century. I have been in academic life for several decades, and have I hope responded with flexibility to changes over that time. I have been using a word processor on a daily basis for twenty years and am deeply conscious of the advantages over even the most advanced typewriters. The first time I gave a presentation using Microsoft PowerPoint was in India about six years ago. I have with enthusiasm used PowerPoint for every invited talk or conference contribution I have given since. Such talks and contributions have been in...

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  • For example, what is the connection between the words fish and scales? Obviously, a fish is covered with scales; now think of two other words that share a similar relationship.A good example of this would be bird and feathers. The similarity between these two unrelated pairs of words is an analogy. The best way to approach an analogy question is to make up a sentence that describes the relationship between the first two words and find another pair in the choices that would fit into that same sentence. A fish is covered with scales, as a bird is covered with feathers....

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  • [ Team LiB ] F.1 Synthesizable FIFO Model This example describes a synthesizable implementation of a FIFO. The FIFO depth and FIFO width in bits can be modified by simply changing the value of two parameters,

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  • Many students find that the obligatory Statistics course comes as a shock. The set textbook is difficult, the curriculum is vast, and secondary-school maths feels infinitely far away. “Statistics” offers friendly instruction on the core areas of these subjects. The focus is overview. And the numerous examples give the reader a “recipe” for solving all the common types of exercise. You can download this book free of charge.

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  • Ecosystems provide a wide variety of marketable goods, fish and lumber being two familiar examples. However, society is increasingly recognizing the myriad functions—the observable manifestations of ecosystem processes such as nutrient recycling, regulation of climate, and maintenance of biodiversity— that they provide, without which human civilizations could not thrive. Derived from the physical, biological, and chemical processes at work in natural ecosystems, these functions are seldom experienced directly by users of the resource.

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  • WAGE RETURNS FOR POST -SECONDARY EDUCATION: A COMPARISON FOR SELECTED PROGRAMS BY LEVELS OF EDUCATION AND INDUSTRY TYPE The potential effects of school choice programs depend critically on what characteristics parents value in schools. Hanushek, for example, notes that parents might not choose effective schools over others that are less effective but offer “pleasant surroundings, athletic facilities, [and] cultural advantages,” (1981, p. 34). To the extent that parents choose productive schools, market discipline can induce greater productivity from school administrators and teachers.

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  • While a filter ismatched against a single notification based on the notification’s attribute values, a pattern is matched against one or more notifications based on both their attribute values and on the combination they form. At its most generic, a patternmight correlate events according to any relation. For example, the programmer of a stockmarket analysis toolmight be interested in receiving price change notifications for the stock of one company only if the price of a related stock has changed by a certain amount.

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  • It is unclear whether MMMFs, as currently structured, are really pass-through entities. Fund investors see no fluctuations in their share values based on changing interest rates or credit spreads. When fund losses materialize, it is usually the sponsors rather than investors who absorb them. And in the only recent example of investors being required to absorb a loss, a run was triggered on other funds that may have significantly impacted the broader economy absent government intervention. ...

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  • Taylor knew that if he developed a better way for employees to produce more for the company, he could pass some of the increased reward to the employees. He was successful, and his employees earned more pay that led to better living conditions for the workers’families. Taylor clearly desired to meet the physical needs of his employees. However, Taylor fell short in two areas as he ignored the emotional and spiritual needs of the employees.

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  • This is the fourth in the series of volumes I have prepared for Ventus Publishing. There are a number of factors which have contributed to my decision to develop the series. One is that, as I said in the postscript to one of the earlier volumes, I am at a career stage where my time is possibly best spent setting out knowledge and ideas I have built up over the decades for the benefit of younger readers. BookBoon provides a splendid medium for this. That is why I very much hope that this fourth in the series will be by no means the last even...

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  • We construct many examples of nonslice knots in 3-space that cannot be distinguished from slice knots by previously known invariants. Using Whitney towers in place of embedded disks, we define a geometric filtration of the 3-dimensional topological knot concordance group. The bottom part of the filtration exhibits all classical concordance invariants, including the CassonGordon invariants. As a first step, we construct an infinite sequence of new obstructions that vanish on slice knots. These take values in the L-theory of skew fields associated to certain universal groups. ...

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  • This is a companion volume to Electromagnetism for Electronic Engineers(3 rd edn.) (Ventus, 2009). It contains the worked examples, together with worked solutions to the end of chapter examples, which featured in the previous edition of the book. I have discovered and corrected a number of mistakes in the previous edition. I hope that students will find these 88 worked examples helpful in illustrating how the fundamental laws of electromagnetism can be applied to a range of problems.

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  • Given that it is hard to believe mutual fund investors experience little over half the returns delivered by their funds, let us illustrate the above phenomenon with a hypothetical example: In Year 1, mutual fund "Red Hot" is small, has 10,000 shareholders, and returns 35%. As a result of its good performance, Red Hot attracts new money and, in Year 2, has 50,000 shareholders. As a consequence of its larger size, however, the fund delivers only 5% in Year 2....

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  • The Factory scene in the figure shows the efficacy of the pairwise constraint. By modifying the weights of the pairwise distance and orientation terms, different groupings of work desks and chairs are obtained. The accessibility and visibility constraints acting together prevent the door and poster from being blocked. The Flower Shop provides a striking example of the effect of the pathways constraint, which maintains a clear path between the doors despite the dense coverage of the remainder of the room by flowers.

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  • Clearly, interest rate policy implemented by the Fed’s current operating procedures could not survive in this case. If the Fed persisted in implementing interest rate policy with its current procedures, the Fed would continually sell securities to withdraw reserves and currency. Reserves, for example, would be withdrawn to keep their marginal narrow liquidity services yield from falling below the interest opportunity cost represented by the federal funds rate target.

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  • Examples of embedded derivatives which are not required to be separated A derivative embedded in an insurance contract is considered to be closely related to the host insurance contract if the embedded derivative and the host insurance contract are so interdependent that an entity cannot measure the embedded derivative separately. In this situation, an entity would not separate the embedded derivative.

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  • Outsourcing in the animation industry is one of the more promising business process outsourcing services today with a current world market valued at about US$68.4 billion. This figure is expected to rise to almost US$80 billion by 2010. With a projected 16.5% growth in two years’ time, this displays the extensive opportunity the industry has. The increase in demand may be attributed to the continued production of animation in the entertainment sector which accounts for 74% of total revenues in the global animation industry.

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  • Let G be a graph with vertex set V (G) = {1, . . . , n} and edge set E(G). We are interested in studying the functions of the graph G whose values belong to the interval [ (G), (G)]. Here (G) is the size of the largest stable set in G and (G) is the smallest number of cliques that cover the vertices of G. It is well known (see, for example, [1]) that for some  0 it is impossible to approximate in polynomial time (G) and (G) within a factor of n, assuming P 6= NP. We suppose that better approximation could...

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  • While the above-mentioned, changes the business dynamic fundamentally, much of the excitement surrounding the WWW emerges from the belief that the WWW and the resulting marketspace possess a far greater potential for value creation. In marketspace the constraints of time, place, and geographic boundaries are completely eliminated. The entrepreneur now has the ability to provide information to customers on demand, while possessing the ability to transact business at all times with customers that may be geographically scattered.

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