Variables Sample Clauses

Variables. The variables which may be considered in assigning full-time annual loads shall include, but are not limited to, individual faculty capabilities, class size, number of preparations, limitations of facilities, availability of classified staff or student help, extracurricular assignments, learning resource assignments, counseling assignments, types of classes, modes of instruction, team teaching, development of new courses, evening and off-campus classes, industry and/or advisory committee consultations. Implementation of this subsection shall be monitored through the Labor-Management Committee.
Variables. One of stewed prunes, stewed rhubarb, stewed tomatoes, 1/2 grapefruit or other fruits.
Variables. Whilst performing the tests described in part B of this annex, the following variables shall be measured:
Variables. Same as lunch except canned fruit three times per week and ice cream twice per week.
Variables. If Customer elects to use certain variables including, without limitation, Ticketing and Invoice/Itinerary functions or Microfiche, Customer shall pay all Charges for much variables based an TSG's then prevailing rate.
Variables. This Section 1 includes those provisions that vary from the standard lease of Tenant as set forth beginning with Section 2 below. Exhibit A also includes provisions that may vary from the standard lease and from this Section 1.
Variables. (a) Premises: The premises consist of a vacant commercial lot of approximately 1.18 acres located at 000 X. Xxxxxx Avenue, Durham, NC 27701 in the County of Durham, and described as Parcel Number 111319. The premises are as identified and shown on Exhibit A attached hereto.
Variables. In a spreadsheet, we code for every clause • person and number of the S/A argument – 1SG – 1PL – 2SG – 2PL – 3SG – 3PL • whether the referent is expressed by an NP (values 1 or 0) • whether there is a non-verbal index (1 or 0) • whether there is a verbal index (1 or 0) • the host of the non-verbal index – adverbial phrase – adverb – demonstrative – interrogative pronoun – numeral – object NP – other – NA (in case of no non-verbal index) • whether a preverbal index would have been sytactically possible (values 1 or 0) Bibliography Xxxxxxxxxx, Xxxxxxxxx X. 2003. Typological parameters for the study of cli- tics, with special reference to Xxxxxxx. In Xxxxxx X. X. Xxxxx & Xxxxxxxxx X Xxxxxxxxxx (eds.), Word: A Cross-linguistic Typology, 42–78. Cambridge Uni- versity Press. Xxxxxx, Xxxxxx. 1999. Markedness and subject choice in Optimality Theory. Natural Language and Linguistic Theory 17(4). 673–711. Xxxxxx, Xxxxxx. 2003. Differential Object Marking: Iconicity vs. Economy. Natural Language and Linguistic Theory 21. 435–483. Xxxxxxxx, Xxxxxxxx. 2009. Differential case marking of arguments in Amharic. In Xxxxxx Xxxxxxxxx & Xxxxxx Xxxxxxx (eds.), The Oxford Hand- book of Case, 742–755. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Xxxx, Xxxx. 2007. Questioning forms in Zargulla. In Xxxxxx Xxxxx (ed.), From Beyond the Mediterranean: Akten des 7. Internationalen Semitohamitistenkon- gresses, 197–210. Düren: Shaker Verlag. Xxxx, Xxxx. 2009. The morphosyntax of negation in Zargulla. In X. Xxx Xxxxxxx (ed.), The Linguistics of Endangered Languages, 197–220. Utrecht: LOT. Xxxxxxxx, Xxxxxxx. 2001. A new classification of South Munda: Evidence from comparative verb morphology. Indian linguistics 62(1-4). 21–36. Xxxxxxxx, Xxxxxxx X. X. 2007. The Munda Verb: Typological Perspectives. Berlin: De Gruyter Xxxxxx. Xxxxxxxx, Xxxxxxx X. X. 2008. The Munda languages. London: Routledge. Xxxxxxxx, Xxxxxxx X.X. & X. Xxxxx Xxxxxxxx. 2008. Remo (Bonda). In Gre- gory X.X. Xxxxxxxx (ed.), The Munda languages, 557–632. London: Rout- ledge. Xxxxxxxx, Xxxxxxx X.X. & Xxxxxx X Xxxx. 2001. Recent advances in the reconstruction of the Proto-Munda verb. In Xxxxxx X. Xxxxxxx (ed.), Historical Linguistics 1999: Selected papers from the 14th International Conference on Historical Linguistics, Vancouver, 9–13 August 1999, 13–30. Amsterdam: Xxxx Xxxxxxxxx. Xxxxxxxx, Xxxxxxx X. 1992. A-Morphous Morphology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Xxxxxxxx, Xxxxxxx X. 1993. Xxxxxxxxxxx’s revenge: clitics, morphology,...
Variables. Variables can be used for values that are used in multiple style definitions. This example declares a number of typefaces to allow easily replacing the fonts in a style sheet: [VARIABLES] mono_typeface=TeX Gyre Cursor serif_typeface=TeX Gyre Xxxxxxx sans_typeface=Tex Gyre Heros thin_black_stroke=0.5pt,#000 blue=#20435c It also defines the thin_black_stroke line style for use in table and frame styles, and a specific color labelled blue. These variables can be referenced in style definitions as follows: [code block] typeface=$(mono_typeface) font_size=9pt text_align=LEFT indent_first=0 space_above=6pt space_below=4pt border=$(thin_black_stroke) padding_left=5pt padding_top=1pt padding_bottom=3pt Another stylesheet can inherit (see below) from this one and easily replace fonts in the docu- ment by overriding the variables.
Variables. The algorithm manipulates a set of six variables associated to the roles that agents play. The variables are initiated as if the first phase of the smaller round available, which we assume to be 0, has already been executed. Proposers have no special variable. The variables of a coordinator c are the following: crnd[c] The current round of c. Initially, 0. cval[c] The latest c-struct c has sent in a phase “2a” message for round crnd[c]. Initially ⊥. An acceptor a keeps three variables: rnd[a] The current round of a, that is, the highest-numbered round a has heard of. Initially 0. vrnd[a] The round at which a has accepted the latest value. Initially 0. vval[a] The c-struct a has accepted at vrnd[a]. Initially ⊥. Each learner l keeps only the c-struct it has learned so far.