Atmosphere. Exhibitors are specifically prohibited from employing any carnival-type attraction, animal or human, or from operating such noise-creating devices as bells, horns, or megaphones. Sound or music within a booth is permitted, but must be controlled to a reasonable level. Show Management may, in its sole and absolute discretion, withdraw its consent at any time, if sound is in violation of this rule. All live musical performances and all use of recorded music (such as recordings, tapes, compact disks or video with either features or background music ) must be licensed by the American Society of Composers, Authors & Publishers (ASCAP), or other agency responsible for licensing the music so performed. Exhibitors must obtain licenses and pay appropriate fees to such organizations before broadcasting music in conjunction with this event. Costumed personnel must be appropriately clad and must remain within the Exhibitor's booth space except when necessarily arriving and leaving the booth or exhibit area. Exhibitor must comply with all federal, state and local laws and codes, rules and regulations of the Event facility. Exhibitor must construct his exhibit to comply with the Americans with Disabilities act.
Atmosphere. Venue agrees to promote a listening room atmosphere. Applause, singing and laughing is appreciated, too much conversation during the show is distracting to other listeners as well as the songwriter/performer. Talking is encouraged between performances but ask that during the performance, audience members keep their voices low and talking to a minimum.
Atmosphere. It is assumed that the atmospheric pressure is fourteen and seven tenths pounds per square inch (14.7 psi) or such other pressure as agreed upon by Southern LNG, Seller and Buyer. The measurement of gas volumes shall be adjusted for deviation from Xxxxx'x Law in accordance with generally accepted engineering practice; provided, however, that where gas is delivered through positive displacement meters at a pressure not in excess of twenty pounds per square inch gauge (20 psig), the gas may be assumed to obey Xxxxx'x Law. Where orifice meters are used, volumes delivered shall be computed in accordance with formulae, tables, and methods prescribed in AGA Report Xx. 0 (XXX 00.0, XXX 0000-00, XXXX/XXX 0000-00). and as such report may hereafter be further revised. Exact measurements of inside diameters of meter tubes shall be obtained by means of a micrometer to the nearest one-thousandth inch. Volumes shall be corrected for flowing temperature and specific gravity in accordance with the provisions of paragraphs (iii) and (iv) below. The flowing temperature of the gas shall be determined for the purpose of measured volume correction. Volume shall be corrected for each degree of variation in the flowing temperature from sixty degrees Fahrenheit (60oF). The flowing temperature will be measured by RTD's, thermocouples, thermometers, etc., and shall be either (1) recorded using charts, digital recorders, etc., in which case the temperature at which gas was measured for the period of such record shall be the arithmetic average of the record during the period of time during which gas was flowing; or (2) used for on-site flow computations in electronic flow computers in which case the instantaneous measurement of temperature will be used in such computations. Where no temperature measuring device is installed, the temperature of the gas shall be assumed to be sixty degrees Fahrenheit (60F). A specific gravity correction shall be applied to measured volumes. The specific gravity to be used for such correction shall be determined at an appropriate location by a gravitometer, chromatograph, or other device of standard manufacture and shall be either (1) recorded using charts, digital recorders, etc., in which case an arithmetic average (to be determined during the period of time during which flow was occurring at the location of the specific gravity recorder) of such record shall be the specific gravity of the gas being measured; or (2) used for flow computations in elec...
Atmosphere. Using the existing network of air pollution networks and research infrastructures the Copernicus Services have already implemented useful services and can develop more. Although the operation of the networks and modifications or extensions clearly fall beyond the scope of Copernicus, future product developments or improvement might have a big impact on requirements and thus would impact on the desired network density, coverage, quality of the measurements and/or require additional parameters. We therefore recommend that network design studies are performed to evaluate the benefits of increased network density, overall or in specific under-sampled regions or areas important for background conditions, and new parameters for model development and reduction of uncertainties of model predictions. Timeliness of data has improved a lot in recent years but for data from the research infrastructures ICOS and ACTRIS improvements of the operational delivery of NRT data is required. A process to enable this has already been started, through which access to the data will also be improved.
Atmosphere. Obviouxly, the moxt interexting axpezt to obxerve here are CO2 emixxionx. From the World Bank’x World Development Indizatorx 2008 we make uxe of CO2 emixxionx, labeled ax CO2 EMISSIONS. We alxo experimented with CO2 emixxionx per zapita and CO2 emixxionx per GDP but their rexultx in the Ø parameterx did not differ to thoxe of the total CO2 emixxionx of a zountry with rexpezt to the influenze on ratifying MEAx ax we already meaxure GDP and population effeztx with LGDP and LPOP. In 1968 Senegal ix the only zountry whizh reportx a negative CO2 EMISSIONS value. In all other yearx itx emixxionx are poxitive. And it ix no wonder that China xhowx the highext CO2 EMISSIONS value ever in 2006. ksee X. X. Xxxxxx, X. Xxxx, X. Xxx, X. xx Xxxxxxxxx, X. Xxxxxxxxxx, and X. Xxxx (2008).
Atmosphere. It is assumed that the atmospheric pressure is fourteen and four tenths pounds per square inch (14.4 psi) or such other pressure as agreed upon by Southern LNG, Seller and Buyer. The measurement of gas volumes shall be adjusted for deviation from Xxxxx'x Law in accordance with generally accepted engineering practice; provided, however, that where gas is delivered through positive displacement meters at a pressure not in excess of twenty pounds per square inch gauge (20 psig), the gas may be assumed to obey Xxxxx'x Law.
Atmosphere. 3.4.1 The representation of simulated Arctic rainfall/snowfall as a function of model physics and resolution (KNMI) The Arctic is the region where the climate is very sensitive to enhanced greenhouse forcing; observations show that the Arctic warms 2-3 faster than other parts of the globe (Holden, 2012, pp. 102-103) . At the same time, the uncertainty in Arctic warming is very large, because the climate processes responsible for increasing temperatures are still quite uncertain. One of the mechanisms that is not well known relates to the changed hydrology, and more specifically, to the increase in Arctic precipitation and its link to the strong warming (Bintanja & Xxxxxx, 2014). Here we focus on Arctic precipitation and its dependence on temperature. While recent research has shown that Arctic precipitation will strongly increase with future warming, it is often assumed this increased precipitation will fall in the form of snow (Xxx, Xxxxx, Xxxx, Xxxx, & Xxxxxx, 2012). Very recently, it was found that the Arctic will experience considerably more rainfall when the climate warms (Xxxxxxxx & Xxxx, 2017). This change in Arctic precipitation type will have a strong impact on the Arctic hydrology, climatology, ecosystems and economy (Berghuijs, Woods, & Xxxxxxxxxx, 2014) (Screen & Xxxxxxxx, 2012). This is because the form in which the increased precipitation will fall (snow or rain) is a crucial factor for the extent, magnitude and potential irreversibility of the impacts. Moreover, the effects will not be confined to the Arctic region, because changes in ocean density and sea ice will potentially impact the global climate. The climate variables that are considered here are: snowfall, total precipitation and temperature. These variables are analysed using three model configurations: EC-Earth 2.3 (old version), EC-Earth-3P (PRIMAVERA version) and EC-Earth 3P-HR (PRIMAVERA version at high resolution). Note that EC-Earth 2.3 and 3P have a similar resolution). We use JRA-55 reanalysis data as "observations" because the Arctic is largely devoid of actual observations (mainly due to the remote location and the harsh conditions). Obviously, reanalysis data are not actual observations, but they represent the best observation-like data for the Arctic. After careful consideration, it was decided to use the JRA-55 reanalysis as ‘observations’, because JRA seems to best represent the snowfall fraction in the Arctic (Xxxxxxxx & Xxxx, 2017).