Training format and mechanisms

Xem 1-5 trên 5 kết quả Training format and mechanisms
  • During the information gathering process for this paper, several institutions were contacted. Individuals at these institutions provided valuable information and feedback regarding their own experiences. The authors would like to acknow ledge and thank the following people and institutions for their support.

    pdf56p voixanh12 22-10-2012 16 2   Download

  • One technology being employed to signifi cantly reduce noise made by freight trains is composite brake blocks. ‘K-blocks’, also known as ‘whispering brakes’, are now being fi tted to all new freight wagons in accordance with the ‘Noise TSI’ (Technical Specifi cations for Interoperability). K-blocks reduce noise at source by 8-10 decibels (dB) which, to human ears, sounds like cutting the noise by half. Rolling stock has a high life expectancy of up to 40 years, so the retrofi tting of the existing fl eet is crucial in order to meet EU noise targets. The...

    pdf101p yeutinh98 26-09-2012 40 3   Download

  • The aim of this new interdisciplinary series is to promote the exchange of information between scientists working in different fields, who are involved in the study of complex systems, and to foster education and training of young scientists entering this rapidly developing research area.

    pdf453p hotmoingay 04-01-2013 28 6   Download

  • Most rubberwood sawmills in present day Thailand are of the band saw type. Only the oldest ones still utilize circular saws despite the small diameter or the raw material. A typical sawmill consists of two production lines of one break- up saw and some four additional saws for resawing. The disadvantage of the bandsaw is the high level of maintenance required. The saw blades need sharpening every six hours by specially trained personnel using special equipment (Status of… 2000).

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  • The diagnosis? Eye-ear dissociation. The cause? Inappropriate training of the auditory brain cortex (see the previous Listening chapter). People can be perfect readers, but, at the same time, poor listeners. (The contrary – the ears understand, but the eyes cannot read – exists too: illiteracy.) To neuroscientists, this is not surprising; eyes and ears are different entry ports for distinct elaboration and storage sites in the brain. Training the visual brain areas at the back of the head (see Figure 3.3) has little influence on the performance of the auditory brain areas.

    pdf314p quynho77 12-11-2012 21 0   Download

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