Nodes Sample Clauses

Nodes. The nodes in the specifications describe components that are to be included in the design. Nodes can themselves be artifacts that can have their own structure with sub-nodes and other <I-N-C- A> described refinements associated with them. The node constraints (these are of the form “include node”) in the <I-N-C-A> model set the space within which an artifact may be further constrained. The “I” (issues) and “C” constraints restrict the artifacts within that space which are of interest. When <I-N-C-A> is being used to describe processes, the nodes are usually the individual activities or their sub-activities. They are usually characterized by a “pattern” composed of an initial verb followed by any number of parameter objects, noun phrases, and qualifiers or filler words describing the activity. E.g., (transport package-1 from location-a to location-b) Others have recognized the special nature of the inclusion of nodes (or activities) into a synthesized artifact (or plan) compared to all the other constraints that may be described. In the planning domain, Khambhampati and Srivastava (1996) differentiate Plan Modification Operators into “progressive refinements” which can introduce new actions into the plan, and “non-progressive refinements” which just partition the search space with existing sets of actions in the plan. They call the former genuine planning refinement operators, and think of the latter as providing the scheduling component.
Nodes. Exhibit A sets forth the number of Nodes that may be managed by the Software. The Nodes are enabled by an encrypted license file provided by Comtrend that must be loaded into the Software using the graphic user interface. Any Node whose associated device fails can be deleted from the Software and not counted towards the number of Nodes set forth on Exhibit A. Failed Nodes can be replaced at any time by one of two ways: (i) changing of the Node identified device identifier defined by Broadband forum’s TR-069 document as serial; or (ii) by deleting the failed Node’s record and adding a new record for the new replacement Node. Additional Nodes may be purchased at Comtrend’s then current rates.
Nodes. Nodes are considered all applications which either manage, provide or consume services into the system. The most important node in the SONAR architecture is the Central Registry which maintains the list of available services for clients to discover. Overall, the identified types of nodes in SONAR are given below:
Nodes. There are two types of nodes in Equilibrium - equalizer, and non-equalizer. A node can be a non-equalizer or an equalizer based on thestaking policy' of the network. To create a node through an account and become an equalizer, the node must stake the coin from the node’s account balance. Nodes that do not have a stake serve as the default non-equalizer. Equalizers, which act as validators, participate in consensus with other equalizers on the network and have permission to read and write the ledger. Anon-equalizer is a node used by secondary service operators who use data in a network and want to provide additional services. The equalizer is a node operated by participating companies or individuals in the network and plays a role in creating blocks and maintaining the network by directly participating in the consensus. The roles of the detailed equalizer are as follows: ● Verify and store the requested transactions and return the result of the process● Create and verify blocks through consensus protocols with other equalizers The non-equalizers are nodes that do not participate in the consensus but only share the ledger in real-time. It is created for service nodes or network users to participate in the Equilibrium lightly. The networking and data reception and verification processes become lightweight for this purpose. 3.1 Network Equilibrium’s network consists of a web of several micro-chains. There is a main micro-chain responsible for issuing and burning coins for maintaining the entire network and other micro-chain generated according to different business domains. Main micro-chains can communicate with any micro-chain such as asset movement through Inter Ledger Protocol (ILP) called Linking Solution. In existing blockchains, all business smart contracts operate on one chain, and all nodes run the same business logic of all smart contracts at the same time, causing interference from smart contracts with different processing speeds. The philosophy of the Equilibrium network is inspired by Micro Service Architecture (MSA) and there should not be any interference except when different business domains need to interact with each other. To this end, Equilibrium is horizontally scalable and creates the following network structure for independent execution of individual blockchain services in each micro chain. [figure 4. Network structure] Equilibrium’s micro-chain consists of equalizers, and non-equalizers. An equalizer knows the information of all other ...
Nodes. (a) A “Node” is a single network-connected device such as a server, desktop, storage appliance, network device (e.g. routers or a load balancer) or laptop (virtual machines that have a unique IP address are a separate Node from the physical machine on which they reside).
Nodes. Nodes can be defined as foci of strategic nature through which a person can penetrate. As a concept, it may look like rather small points in a city image, but in realty it could be large squares or somewhat extended linear shapes or even entire central districts when the city is being considered at a large enough level. Consequently, special attention should be given for squares as they formulate with paths the main components for any urban fabric. Rob Krier relates the beauty of our old town to the variation of geometric characteristic of the square shapes, and the mutual relationship with intersected streets. He defined, by sketches, these basic shapes (Figure 9) and claimed that planners and designers can learn from these examples and that they must incorporate spatial consideration more exactly into their overall view of architecture and town planning. He added that anyone engaged on the subject of “urban space” would soon find that an almost in-exhaustible range of possible forms exists, most in evidence in our historic towns.(3)Figure (9) Different Types of square geometric variation and street intersection Krier indicated that there is a common naive view among general public that this type of irregular or organic architecture is more beautiful than other buildings planned synchronically. He referred this to two main reasons. Firstly: any defective architectural detailing is not so obvious in case of organic form. In contrast, any architectural error is so clear to the extent that could damage the overall impression in case of clear geometric form. Secondly: beauty of squares is affected by fine architecture in surrounding blocks which no contemporary work could compete with.Through the junctions of local roads in Nasr City, two types of nodes could be figured. Firstly, district gardens that are distinguished by their scale and activities. One can figure two parks that represent a recreational place for residents. Besides, they represent also by their scale, one of the remarkable landmarks in the city (Figure 10). On the other hand, different neighborhood gardens exist between the residential blocks. Unfortunately those gardens have two cases. Firstly, gardens which are left in bad physical condition without no means of regular maintenance. Secondly, gardens which are not used for social gatherings or human activities but are used only for aesthetic functions. In many of these gardens, the public are not allowed in as they are surrounded by fences, ...
Nodes. The joints at nodes are generally bolted with ring or toothed-plate connectors. Exceptionally, glued nodes are also used. When spans are large, the forces in the members are often so large that the transfer of forces at nodes is best achieved using steel plate connectors. Figure 7.3 shows an example of a node with slotted-in plates and steel dowels. This system has been successfully used in Norway, e.g. in the Olympic Halls in Hamar and Lillehammer, and at Gardemoen Airport outside Oslo. Figure 7.3 Example of design of node in a long-span truss
Nodes or vertices): set V = { A, B, C, D, E, F }LINKS (edges): set E = { (A,B), (A,C), (A,D), (C,E), C,F) }GRAPH: collection of vertices and edges: G(V,E)A Tree structure is a “connected” graph with no “cycles,” i.e., every node has at least one link to another nodeand only one path exists between any two nodes.Via a link, a node can be a parent or a child of another node.A node without a child is called a terminal or leaf node(e.g., the nodes at the bottom of the tree: B, D, E, and F)A node with children is a non-terminal or internal node(e.g., A and C);The root node is a special internal node with no parent (e.g., A).Organization Charts are Trees (w/ boxes instead of circles)( Often the name of the tree is inherited from the name of the root node - e.g., A ):AAABCDBCDFigure 1: Tree Graph Definitions and TermsTerms like “unit” or “structure” are ambiguous in isolation; therefore, a more formal definition is required. Using the tree graph formalism, a node of a tree can be named an “organization” (e.g., node A in Figure 1 is called Organization A.). The term “association” can be used to refer to a link of a tree (e.g., the line connecting nodes A and C, denoted by (A,C), in Figure 1 can be called association “AC”, or more specifically, organization-association “AC”). An organization chart is a tree graph composed of a set of nodes and a set of links, or in this new vernacular, a set of organizations and a set of organization-associations. For convenience, the graph can be called a “unit.” Thus, a unit (a graph) is composed of organizations and organization-associations. The action of moving from node to node along the links of a graph is called “traversing” the graph and there are numerous, well-known algorithms for doing this. The links and nodes of a graph may include additional attributes to allow them to be filtered (i.e., selected or deselected) during the traversal process. This allows different paths to be followed by applying parameter constraints during the traversal process, as is illustrated in Figure 2. The left-most graph, markedBase,” shows all the nodes and links with the addition of a label a, b, or c. To traverse this tree, one provides a set of permissible labels to be used during the traversal process. The middle graph illustrates the case in which only nodes and links with a label of a or c are included. The right tree illustrates the case in which only nodes and links with a label of b or c are included. One can include as many different l...
Nodes. For Service(s) identified on the initial page(s) of the Certificate as ‘Enterprise Wide’, Customer warrants and represents that the quantity of Service(s) purchased by Customer reflects the total number of Nodes owned or used by Customer or the legal entity or entities benefiting from the Service(s) (each, an “End User”, collectively, “End User(s)”) at the time of purchase, regardless of whether each such Node directly interacts with or is protected by the Service(s) (“Node Count”). Each “Node” is a virtual or physical unique network address, such as an Internet protocol Address.
Nodes. 25 Average Nodes per plant20 15 10 Early First IrrigationNormal First Irrigation5 0