Implementations a. The purchase and installation of new computer/microelectronic equipment, not intended to replace existing equipment, shall be in accordance with the guidelines contained in this Article.
Implementations. This MOU shall be of no force or effect until ratified and approved by formal action of the City Council of the City, the membership of the Union, the employees covered by the MOU and executed by the Union Business Manager or his/her authorized representative on behalf of the Union. It is recognized that certain provisions herein may require ordinance changes in order to be effectuated.
Implementations. In meetings concerning internal dissemination among SPs, such as the Ethics Rapporteur meeting during the Florence summit, rapporteurs expressed a strong desire for concise, targeted, relevant, and manageable actions. For this reason, actions stemming from this SP12 Opinion ought to veer away from sustained, conference-like instantiations. Workshop formats, ‘brown-bag lunches’, webinar series, and other such pedagogical devices ought to be preferred. Clear preparatory material ought to be provided too. This will prevent over saturation and therefore maximise impact. Moreover, in line with general principles of ethics and society approaches, these actions ought to be considered as part of an HBP-wide dialogue, extended over time. This will relieve the pressures associated with thinking of the actions as ‘one stop shops’ that might fuel a tendency to overdo content. Finally, this expression of preference over the style of communication should also prompt a recognition that skilled, qualified, and experienced action providers are sought. In order to ensure relevant material is covered in relevant ways, a survey has been carried out on the detail of the action plan’s implementation. This will then be followed by two main exercises on topics of data stewardship and privacy impact assessment. Other actions can follow based on the outcomes of any of these workshops.
Implementations. As such, based on these suggestions and mockups provided in the previous chapter, it was important now to conduct some basic implementations of these suggestions. A simple prototype of the new, TAS 2.0, based on these suggestions was then created. The prototype, which is not fully integrated, is more designed to test the model discussed in the report itself, as well as provide scope for future discussions with the client, Merinova. Figure 36: Prototype of the new TAS 2.0 System. This image showcases the first tab, the Dashboard for the new system.As it can be seen in the figure above, the new dashboard is a new feature which should be added to the existing Tas System designed to give a user a more personalized system (see fig.36). For example, the dashboard could be used to implement certain BI focused applications, which can be implemented in the Performance Analysis section (see fig.36). The graphs, which are based on the Plotly.js library can easily be altered and integrated with the real data provided from the databases within Merinova itself. An excerpt of the source code, in regard to the graphs can be seen below (see fig.37). For the actual deployment of the code, the data to be plotted can be extracted from the relevant database and then converted to an appropriate data format, for example JSON, which can then be fed into the existing code itself (see fig.37). Figure 37: Script for implementing the chart which can be seen on the dashboard. Figure 38: Suggested changes to the Dashboard for TAS 2.0 The second image of the dashboard is designed to showcase that the main tabs, situated on the left, will always be centered despite scrolling on the page itself (see fig.38). This is designed to help users quickly navigate through the TAS system (see fig.38).The projects page, which was essentially the focus of the existing TAS System, has also been altered based on the principles and aspects outlined by the evaluation model itself. The projects page will now feature three different sub-pages which provide additional, useful functionality to the end users (see fig.39). The agile board is designed to help users better manage their workflow in an agile, and efficient manner (see fig.39). This board shall feature easy to use, drag and drop features to move their work packages between the 3 existing tables. The tables which are “To Do”, “In Progress”, and “Done” are all based on the existing Agile boards in use today. Figure 39: Projects page implementation fo...
Implementations. This work is characterized primarily as the effort to introduce the activity metric and its application to the field of on-line character recognition. The implementations and evaluations of the activity metric resulting from this effort are focused on demonstrating that it is a viable solution for each of the recognition issues described in Section 3.2. In order to demonstrate the low resource requirements and portability the activity- based recognizer discussed in previous sections, the stock recognizer was implemented and deployed on four platforms: Intel x86, Motorola Dragonball (Palm), Rabbit Semiconductor 2000 (a 20MHz, 8-bit microcontroller with 128K SRAM, 256K flash, and on-board serial I/O), and the Sharp Zaurus handheld. A U.S. patent has been acquired for activity-based character recognition based on these implementations. The Intel implementation was done first, using Borland C++ Builder on Microsoft Windows. It consisted of an alphabet creation/maintenance application and a notepad- type application for testing recognition. The primary interface of the editor is shown in Figure 5.1. Each character was described as a length 32 vector of directional codes and a length 7 activity vector like that defined in Section 4.2.2. The direction mapping used was the Freeman mapping. A scalar bias of 1.222 was applied to each activity measure upon its calculation. The small size of the Windows code (only 149 lines of C++, excluding the code for the user interface) and the small data structures required (less than 30K of data) encouraged me to try to implement the algorithm on much smaller, slower processors. Given that Figure 5.1: Windows alphabet editor handwriting recognition is now a common feature of PDA’s, a fixed-point implementation was developed for Palm OS devices. The parameters used for this algorithm were the same stock parameters used in the Windows implementation other than the modifications required to scale for fixed point. The Palm implementation requires 35K bytes for code and data, and 6K of persistent storage for an alphabet of 26 characters, space and backspace (all data is unpacked). The recognition screen and alphabet editor screens from the Palm application are depicted in Figure 5.2. While profiling this implementation, it was found the bulk of time spent in recognizing a character was spent during character classification when the distance between members of the alphabet is calculated. As such, this implementation was also optimized...
Implementations. EXHIBIT “A1” Public Works Maintenance Foreman Construction Specialist Public Works Maintenance Worker III Public Works Maintenance Worker II Public Works Maintenance Worker I Chief Water Plant Operator Water Operator III Water Operator II Water Operator I Water Plant Operator-in-Training Chief Wastewater Plant Operator Wastewater Operator III Wastewater Operator II Wastewater Operator I Wastewater Plant Operator-in-Training Effective First Full Pay Period in January, 2022, 5% General Wage Increase. Additionally, and effective one time only upon adoption, all classifications, with the exception of the Water and Wastewater Operator in training classifications are to be adjusted to the salary Schedule ranges reflected below. Classification Salary Schedule Annual Compensation Public Works Foreman 63C $47,593.58 – $57,591.17 Construction Specialist 61C $43,159.31 – $52,530.86 Public Works Maintenance Worker III 61C $43,159.31 – $52,530.86 Public Works Maintenance Worker II 58D $40,198.54 – $48,861.57 Public Works Maintenance Worker I 52J $36,926.77 – $44,747.35 Chief Water Plant Operator 75A $60,996.09 – $74,141.12 Water Plant Operator III 68G $51,987.81 – $63,191.51 Water Plant Operator II 61C $43,159.31 – $52,530.86 Water Plant Operator I 58D $40,198.54 – $48,861.57 Water Plant Operator-in-Training 54J $36,926.77 – $44,747.35 Chief Wastewater Plant Operator 75A $60,996.09 – $74,141.12 Wastewater Plant Operator III 68G $51,987.81 – $63,191.51 Wastewater Plant Operator II 61C $43,159.31 – $52,530.86 Wastewater Plant Operator I 58D $40,198.54 – $48,861.57 Wastewater Plant Operator-in-Training 52J $36,926.77 – $44,747.35 MOU – City of Willits & IBEW Local 1245 – 09/08/2021– 12/31/2024 Page 35 of 35 EXHIBIT A3 ATTACHMENT A4 May 2, 2022 Letter Agreement 2022-001 RE: Article 92", "CERTIFICATION/LICENSE FEES" In March of 2022, the parties discussed the possibility of amending 9Z "CERTIFICATION/LICENSE FEES" of the Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) between the City of Willits (City) and Local 1245 of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (Union). As a result of those discussions and pursuant to Article 16 "Full Understanding, Modification and Waiver" of the MOU, both parties agreed to amend Article 9Z as follows, effective upon execution of this Letter Agreement:
Implementations. Publisher may display relevant non-clickable images from an Advertiser’s website in connection with such Advertiser’s Paid Search Results displayed on a results page (“Graphics”); such Graphics shall only be provided by a third party approved in writing by Yahoo! (“Approved Graphics Provider”) in a manner that is substantially similar to the mock-ups attached to Amendment No. 6. If Publisher wishes to alter the manner in which Graphics are displayed, Publisher must provide written notice thereof to Yahoo! and Yahoo! may approve or disapprove such new design. For the avoidance of doubt, the Graphics shall not redirect the user to an Advertiser’s web page when clicked upon by a user.