Figure 1 definition

Figure 1. Symbol "Does not protect chin from impacts@
Figure 1. Schematic cross-section of embedded ferroelectric RAM. ** . ** . ** . ** Table 1: ** ** .
Figure 1 of this Chart means Chart 2 of this thesis.

Examples of Figure 1 in a sentence

  • Figure 1 shows the nuclear modification factor for the direct photons at 70–80 % and 90–100 % centralities with and without the NS effect.

  • The well-known PCM paraffin wax is used as the host material.2. Principle and Experiments Figure 1 shows a schematic diagram of a reflective singlemode-multimode (SM) fibre structure.

  • Figure 1 Schematic diagram of a reflective SM fibre structureAs shown in Figure 1, when light injected from singlemode fibre (SMF) into the multimode fibre (MMF), multiple high-order modes will be excited and propagate along the MMF.

  • This means that, due to the country’s own bias, the Fund can optimally choose not to delegate even if its informational advantage is strictly smaller thanA (see Figure 1).

  • The graphical monopsony model, standard in economics textbooks, is shown in a Figure 1.


More Definitions of Figure 1

Figure 1. SITA’s Global Project Management: SITA’s project management processes and procedures have been tested through 50+ years of providing wide area network services to the air transport community on an unprecedented global scale. SITA is uniquely positioned to draw upon proven global Program Management expertise, processes, and operations (see Figure 1) to provide Worldspan with a low risk migration path to IP. We will provide the necessary resources to ensure the successful delivery of quality Wide Area Network (WAN) services. Our robust Program Management plan employs a total quality management approach that includes: • Worldspan not only as the final decision maker but also as an integral member of the Project Management team • A mutually agreed, realistic and low risk schedule through integrated management and maintenance • Implementation of Change Management to provide flexibility in accommodating project changesProactive Risk Management designed for early identification, assessment, and mitigation of project risks • A dedicated Customer Satisfaction Manager to ensure the highest level of quality and Worldspan’s complete satisfaction [**] = Confidential treatment requested for redacted portion; redacted portion has been filed separately with the Commission. • The use of Project Management experts who have managed and executed programs of similar size and scopeState of the art communications technology to ensure timely and accurate communication between the Worldspan and SITA Project Offices Resources To support the Worldspan IP Migration, the London-based Project Management team will consist of [at least] three fully dedicated resources for the duration of the project: one (1) Senior Project Manager / Project Director and two (2) Project Managers. These resources will comprise the core of the “Worldpan IP Migration Project Office,” that will be the Single Point of Contact (SPOC) for all project issues. This Project Office will be Worldspan’s link to SITA’s global Program Management infrastructure, described in greater detail below. It will be this team’s responsibility to insure that the migration progresses according to Worldspan’s and SITA’s mutually agreed objectives.
Figure 1. Symbol "Does not protect chin from impactsNote: this symbol or indication must visible and extend over at least [2] cm2 No component or device may be fitted to or incorporated in the protective helmet unless it is designed in such a way that it will not cause injury and that, when it is fitted to or incorporated in the protective helmet, the helmet still complies with the requirements of this Regulation. The extent of the protection provided shall be as follows:
Figure 1. The planned ForgetIT media collection summarization process flow Using several of the techniques described in Section 3, textual image information and rele- vant similarity results are used for reducing dataset redundancy. Similarly, visual low-level features are exploited for image quality assessment and near-duplicate image identifica- tion, as described in Section 4. The above results are also used in a first stage reducing the size of the collection. In parallel to the above procedures higher level semantics will be extracted for each image using a set of visual concept detectors as well as suitable event and face detection algorithms. The higher level information will be further enriched using EXIF geo-locations and timestamps from image headers. Using appropriate partitioning algorithms and according to our preliminary evaluation results, redundancy reduction will be applied in different stages of the information flow. That is, the clustering algorithm may be applied in a particular feature modality or in an image feature representation resulting in the fusion of several different feature types. Concerning the type of the clustering algorithm (Section 4.4), the most suitable algorithm will be selected at each stage according to the evaluation results. However, a hierarchical one seems the most suitable for the last stage of the summarization process, where results of the different feature modalities are exploited, as shown in Figure 1.
Figure 1. Means values of important habitat selection variables (Canopy Cover (Percentage) [A], Slope (Degrees) [B], and Shrub Density (Shrubs/Hectare) [C]) for black-capped vireos in Mexico, 2002-2004. Whiskers indicate a 95% confidence interval.
Figure 1. Photograph of acidic iron oxide (ochre) sediment deposited in a floodplain at the Tab- Simco AML site in southern Illinois. View is taken in a north-easterly direction with the location of the main AMD seep being upstream to the left.‌‌‌ Approximately 12 ha (29.7 ac) of the Murphysboro coal seam [~2 m (6.6 ft.) thick] and 3 ha (7.4 ac) of the overlying the Pennsylvanian-age Mt. Rorah coal seam (0-1.5 m thick) were room-and-pillar mined. The seams are separated by 3-8 m (9.8–26.3 ft.) of shale and the Mt.‌ Rorah coal seam is capped by up to 10 m (32.8 ft.) of fractured sandstone. Even with annual dry and wet seasons the floodplain adjacent to the Tab-Simco site experienced a relatively consistent base flow of ~150 m3/day (150,000 L/day or 39,600 GPD) from acid mine drainage derived from five seeps with a pH ranging between 2.3 to 2.9 (Smith, 2002). In 2007, the Illinois Department of Natural Resources (IDNR) constructed a passive-type treatment system that on average treated 1.35L/s (21.4 gpm) of acid mine drainage produced from the Tab-Simco abandoned coal mine (Behum et al., 2010; Behum, 2011; Behum, 2012; and Lewis, 2008). Among other contaminants detected within the AMD, the Tab-Simco site had notably high concentrations of dissolved iron (900 mg/L), aluminum (200 mg/l), manganese (40 mg/l), sulfate (5,000 mg/l) and a pH and total acidity of 2.7 and 1,816 (mg/l CCE), respectively
Figure 1. Sample Siebel Screen: (does not represent actual screen) [**] Semi-Annual Updates to the Call Plan The Call Plan will be updated according to the updated Target List. The updated Call Plan will be submitted to the CPMC for review and approval within [**] days of OBI’s receipt of the updated Target List. Each updated Call Plan will be incorporated into the Co-Promotion Plan following approval by the CPMC and will replace the immediately preceding Call Plan. OBI will provide all OBI Sales Representatives with a copy of the most current Call Plan in the next available production run of the Siebel Assignment Manager System after approval by the CPMC.