In response to a request from the National Economic Council, the National Academy of Engineering (NAE)
convened a workshop on 30 April 1999 to assess the potential value of federally sponsored prizes and contests in
advancing science and technology in the public interest. A five-member steering committee1 was appointed by
NAE President Wm. A. Wulf to organize the workshop and prepare a brief summary report to sponsors. Funding
was provided by the National Science Foundation (NSF).
Chapter 11 - Computer crime and information technology security. After studying this chapter you will be able to: Explain Carter’s taxonomy of computer crime, identify and describe business risks and threats to information systems, discuss ways to prevent and detect computer crime, explain the main components of the CoBIT framework and their implications for IT security.
Chapter 11 - Computer crime and information technology security. When you've finished studying this chapter, and completing the activities at its conclusion, you should be able to: Explain Carter’s taxonomy of computer crime, identify and describe business risks and threats to information systems, discuss ways to prevent and detect computer crime, explain the main components of the CoBIT framework and their implications for IT security.
Suresh, Nallan C. "Neural Network Applications for Group Technology and Cellular Manufacturing" Computational Intelligence in Manufacturing Handbook Edited by Jun Wang et al Boca Raton: CRC Press LLC,2001
Neural Network Applications for Group Technology and Cellular Manufacturing
Nallan C. Suresh
State University of New York at Buffalo University of Groningen
4.1 4.2 4.3 4.4
Introduction Artiﬁcial Neural Networks A Taxonomy of Neural Network Application for GT/CM Conclusions
This article was written as a result of the authors teaching a network security subject
in the Faculty of IT, at the University of Technology Sydney. There are many
concepts which need to be well understood by network security students and
practitioners. To assist in this there have been several attempts to classify different
aspects of the subject area.
In the international geographic information community one of the contemporary challenges is to
develop and deploy distributed technology solutions that provide means for accessing, exploring, and
utilizing distributed geographic information and geoprocessing resources over a communication
network like the Internet; anywhere, anytime, and with any device. Today, the scientific research and
industry development put special emphasis on interoperable geographic information services;
henceforth referred to as GI services.
In the last two decades, Tangible User Interfaces (TUIs) have emerged
as a new interface type that interlinks the digital and physical worlds.
Drawing upon users’ knowledge and skills of interaction with the real
non-digital world, TUIs show a potential to enhance the way in which
people interact with and leverage digital information.
“Botanica marina” is a new international journal devoted to the taxonomy, morphology, ecology, physiology and chemistry of seaweeds and other marine algae. Each yearly volume will have four issues of 32 pages: additional issues will be devoted to the industry and technology of seaweed products.