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School: Princeton
Question1(7marks) Thefollowingareindependentstatementsconcerningcertainauditingissues. Required Indicatewhetheryouagreeordisagreewitheachstatement,andexplainyourreasoning. a. Eachofthefollowingchanges(consideredindependentlyandholdingotherthings constant
School: Princeton
Course: Introduction To Relativity
Physics 523, Introduction to Relativity Homework 4 Due Friday, 28th October 2011 Hans Bantilan Geodesics on S 2 Consider the 2sphere, with metric expressed in spherical polars xi = (, ) as g = d2 + sin2 d2 . Given a tangent vector eld () of some curve :[
School: Princeton
Course: The Sociological Perspective
Lecture 8 Addition to Asch reading. In real life, groups need agreement to function despite some incorrect judgments. In real life, people are not being asked about something wrong. To say anything requires a leap. Networks Networks are direct and i
School: Princeton
Course: The Literature Of Gastronomy
Two Women (La Ciociara) By Alberto Moravia Alberto Moravia Born in Rome to wealthy middleclass family in 1907 Self taught disease prevented he from completing formal schooling Like Vittorini, Moravia had his work censored by the fascists and was forced to
School: Princeton
Course: Econometrics: A Mathematical Approach
Discussion Section 3 ECON 139/239 2010 Summer Term II Empirical using Stata. Use STATA and the data in NBASAL.csv to answer this question. These data are on 269 NBA basketball players, with the salaries taken from a particular year. The basketball statist
School: Princeton
Course: The Sociological Perspective
Author/ Work C. Wright Mills "The Promise of Sociology" M Sociological Imagination  need quality of mind t What is this quality of mind? 1. locating oneself 2. making connections between biography and histo 3. make connections between larger forc
School: Princeton
Course: The Sociological Perspective
Author/ Work C. Wright Mills "The Promise of Sociology" M Sociological Imagination  need quality of mind t What is this quality of mind? 1. locating oneself 2. making connections between biography and histo 3. make connections between larger forc
School: Princeton
Course: Introduction To Microeconomics
Cost Minimization Isoquants and Isocost lines Production Function: F(L, K) = Q Input Costs = wL + rK Cost Function: C(Q, w, r) Input Substitution Marginal rate of technical substitution (MRTS) = (Marginal product of L)/(Marginal product of K) = w/r
School: Princeton
Course: The Literature Of Gastronomy
ITA 319 Notes Notebook up to 02/25/08 03/03/08 Conversations in Sicily Fascist government is at its worst at this point. At its core it is an antifascist novel Very blatant repetition The scene with the man, a spy, from Catania, sharing an omelet
School: Princeton
Course: REASONING ABOUT COMPUTATION
Computer Science 340 Reasoning about Computation Review Session 2 Friday, January 11, 2008 Problem 1 Recall the cow grazing problem from Homework 5. The cow is on a path that leads to food, but the cow doesn't know what direction the food lies in. T
School: Princeton
Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Homework Assignment #2: Chapter 3 Introduction to Power Electronics Coursera course, Fall 2013 University of Colorado, Boulder Prof. Robert Erickson Loss modeling and design for efficiency A USB (universal serial
School: Princeton
Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Homework Assignment #1: Chapter 2 Introduction to Power Electronics Coursera course, Fall 2013 University of Colorado, Boulder Prof. Robert Erickson Analysis and design of a buckboost converter A buckboost conver
School: Princeton
1 BenjaminHazel Hazel SociologyofSports ProfessorKornblum 15Feb2015 MyConnectiontoSports SportshavebeenamajorpartofmylifesinceIcanremember.Sincetheageof eightIhaveparticipatedinorganizedsports.Iwasnaturallyattractedtoplayingsports becauseoftheintegralpart
School: Princeton
School: Princeton
BenjaminHazel SampleInterviewQuestions 1. Whatdoesthetermamateurmeanincollegiatesports? 2. Whatisthedifferencebetweenanamateurandaprofessional? 3. Howdoathletesbalanceplayingacollegiatesportwhilestillbeingafulltime athlete? 4. Isthesubjectpreparingtobeapr
School: Princeton
School: Princeton
School: Princeton
BenjaminHazel KingToYeung Soc300:ClaimsandEvidenceinSociology 2November2013 Amateurismisasocialphenomenonthathascausedmuchdebate.TheNational CollegiateAthleticAssociation(NCAA)isaveryuniqueorganizationthatislikeno otherintheworld.TheNCAAisthepreprofession
School: Princeton
Course: The Sociological Perspective
Lecture 8 Addition to Asch reading. In real life, groups need agreement to function despite some incorrect judgments. In real life, people are not being asked about something wrong. To say anything requires a leap. Networks Networks are direct and i
School: Princeton
Course: The Sociological Perspective
Lecture 11 How do you connect personal problems to society problems? Ex. Divorce When the average person gets divorce, he or she does not know he is in an overall trend of 50% divorce rate. Ex. unemployment Sociological imagination connecting indivi
School: Princeton
Linear Regression Chp. 69 (minus 7.4) of Stock and Watson Bo E. Honor e Princeton University 2013 Bo Honor (Princeton University) e Regression 2013 1 / 46 Multivariate Regression What if we want to have more than one explanatory variable: Yi = 0 + X1i 1 +
School: Princeton
Some useful distributions Bo E. Honor e Princeton University Fall, 2013 Bo Honor (Princeton University) e Some distributions Fall, 2013 1/6 Normal Distribution Fact: For any and any 2 > 0 f x; , 2 = 1 22 e (x ) 2 2 is a density. If X has this density, th
School: Princeton
Some useful distributions Bo E. Honor e Princeton University Fall, 2013 Bo Honor (Princeton University) e Some distributions Fall, 2013 1/6 Normal Distribution Fact: For any and any 2 > 0 f x; , 2 = 1 22 e (x ) 2 2 is a density. If X has this density, th
School: Princeton
Discrete Choice Models Bo E. Honor e Princeton University 2013 Bo Honor (Princeton University) e Discrete Choice 2013 1 / 31 Examples: To work or not Vote for Rush Holt or Scott Sipprelle The grade of a midterm To buy or sell a stock Which brand to choose
School: Princeton
Course: REASONING ABOUT COMPUTATION
Computer Science 340 Reasoning about Computation Homework 6 (take home midterm) Due at the beginning of class on Wednesday, November 7, 2007 There are six problems on the midterm. You must work on them on your own. No collaboration is allowed. Proble
School: Princeton
Course: REASONING ABOUT COMPUTATION
Computer Science 340 Reasoning about Computation Homework 6 (take home midterm) Due at the beginning of class on Wednesday, November 7, 2007 There are six problems on the midterm. You must work on them on your own. No collaboration is allowed. Probl
School: Princeton
Course: Thermodynamics
Midterm MAE 221 Thermodynamics Wednesday, 9 November 2005 10:00am 10:50am FC004 Closed Book Closed Notes Be sure to state all assumptions, and draw and label relevant schematics, processes, etc. 1. A window air conditioner unit consumes 2 kW of elec
School: Princeton
Fall 2010  Final Solutions January 16, 2014 Problem 1. For part (a): x 1 2 3 4 5 Formula t /t / 1.96 + 1.96 Written for Eco 302 at Princeton University, 2014. straiber@princeton.edu Number .0595 .141 7.4 .380 .652 Please send typos, errors, ques
School: Princeton
Fall 2009  Final Solutions November 30, 2013 Problem 1. (a) The formula for a condence interval is 1.96 SE() Plugging in those numbers here, [.0669, .0811] (b) The formula for a ttest is given by, t= H 0 SE() Plugging in, .0022409 .001 .0003181 10.2
School: Princeton
ECONOMICS 302 Final Bo Honor Fall 2010 Instructions: You have 180 minutes to do the following 8 problems. The total number of points is 180. The problems have not been ordered in terms of di culty. There is huge variability in the di culty of the question
School: Princeton
Question1(7marks) Thefollowingareindependentstatementsconcerningcertainauditingissues. Required Indicatewhetheryouagreeordisagreewitheachstatement,andexplainyourreasoning. a. Eachofthefollowingchanges(consideredindependentlyandholdingotherthings constant
School: Princeton
Course: REASONING ABOUT COMPUTATION
Computer Science 340 Reasoning about Computation Homework 11 Due on Friday, December 14, 2007 For this homework, read Section 5.3 on Mapping Reducibility in the notes distributed in class. Problem 1 Recall that ET M = { M M is a TM and L(M ) = }. Pr
School: Princeton
Course: Topology
MAT 325: Topology Professor Zoltan Szabo Problem Set 1 Rik Sengupta rsengupt @ princeton.edu February 7, 2010 1. Munkres, p. 83, problem 7 Consider the following topologies on R: T1 = the standard topology, T2 = the topology of RK T3 = the finite compleme
School: Princeton
Course: Introduction To Relativity
Physics 523, Problem Sets The TA for this class is Hans Bantilan (bantilan@Princeton.EDU). Problem sets should be dropped off in Hans' mail box by midnight of the due date. Late assignments will not be accepted. Solutions will be posted soon afterwards on
School: Princeton
Course: Topology
MAT 325: Topology Professor Zoltan Szabo Problem Set 9 Rik Sengupta rsengupt@princeton.edu April 24, 2010 1. Munkres, p. 366, problem 2 For each of the following spaces, the fundamental group is either trivial, infinite cyclic, or isomorphic to the fundam
School: Princeton
Course: General Chemistry I
Christian Villaran TA: Chase Zachary Determination of an Equilibrium Constant Abstract: This lab is aimed at finding how the equilibrium constant of a reaction will change with change in temperature. We can do this by finding the percent transmittanc
School: Princeton
Course: General Chemistry I
Christian Villaran TA: Chase Zachary What Will Cocrystallize with Kalinite? Abstract: This lab had three main objectives, which were producing kalinite, purifying the kalinite crystals, and discovering cocrystallization properties of kalinite. Each o
School: Princeton
Course: Experimental Chemistry
David Grauer November 5, 2007 CHM 371 Ferrocene Synthesis and Physical Properties of the pibonded organometallic compound: Ferrocene Introduction: This lab was centered on the compound ferrocene and its oxidized twin, ferrocinium. It was essentiall
School: Princeton
Course: Calculus
Laboratory Session #1 LAB GOALS 1) To become familiar with the Microsoft Visual Basic .NET environment. 2) To learn how to copy files and insert into an empty project, and then run the program. 3) To compile and run your first Visual Basic program. To get
School: Princeton
Course: Natural Disasters
Sociology of Law, 18 April 2011 Law and Globalization Announcements Friday, 22 April from 121:15, well have our conversation about law school. Room TBA * Wednesday: Annelise Riles, Models and Documents: The state in a global web So far, we have consi
School: Princeton
Course: Natural Disasters
Temperatures over the last 2000 yrs 2000year temperature proxies include Tree rings Borehole temperatures Cave stalagmites Lake and ocean sediments Figure 6.12. Temperature reconstructions for regions in the SH: two annual temperature series from South A
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
InsulatingMaterialsof MachineDesign Lecture#08 Dated:08082014 classificationofInsulating Materials Broadly, insulating materials are classified accordingtotemperatureandmaterialclass. Insulating materials used in machine design are grouped into seven clas
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
SOLVED PROBLEMS ON DC MACHINE MAGNETIC CIRCUIT Example.1 Calculate the ampereturns for the air gap of a dc machine given the following data. turns Gross core length = 40cm, air gap length = 0.5cm, number of ducts = 5, width of duct = 1.0cm, slot pitch =
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
CoolingMethodsofElectrical Machines Lecture#11 Dated:15082014 Introduction We know that insulation system or classes used in electrical machines have their thermal ratings, also we cansaythatthelifeofthemachinedependsonthelife oftheinsulation. Heat is gen
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Design of Synchronous Machines Introduction Synchronous machines are AC machines that have a field circuit supplied by an external DC source. Synchronous machines are having two major parts namely stationary part stator and a rotating field system called
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Chapter.2 DESIGN OF DC MACHINES Details to be specified while ordering a DC machine or consumers specification 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Output : kW (for generators), kW or Hp (for motors) Voltage : V volt Speed : N rpm Rating : Continuous or Short time Temper
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Third Year(6th Term) Electrical Engineering Machine Design & Equipment Training Batch 12 Subject Teacher: Engr. Raza Haider Lecture no 01 Introduction and Aim of Subject Studying Dated: 21 July, 2014 Introduction & Aims The subject Electrical Machine Desi
School: Princeton
Department of Economics Princeton University Economics 302 Econometrics Syllabus, Fall 2013 (09102013) Lectures: MW 1:302:50PM Payton Hall 145 Professor: Bo E. Honor, 209 Fisher Hall Office Hours: Mondays 3:005:00 PM. (Meetings should be scheduled via
School: Princeton
Anthropology 201: Foundational Concepts in Anthropology Fall 2013 Professor Lawrence Rosen 131 Aaron Burr Hall (Nassau & Washington Sts.) office phone: 2582671 lrosen@princeton.edu Office hours: Mondays 1112; Tuesday mornings and by appointment (use onl
School: Princeton
Course: INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF AFRICANAMERICAN CULTURAL PRACTICES
AAS/REL 321 Black Power and Its Theology of Liberation MW 1:30 2:20pm Stanhope Hall 101 Professor Eddie S. Glaude Jr. esglaude@princeton.edu Office Hours: Tuesdays 13pm Stanhope Hall 103 Phone: x1419 _ This course examines the various pieties of the Blac
School: Princeton
Course: INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF AFRICANAMERICAN CULTURAL PRACTICES
Princeton University Center for African American Studies Professor Cornel West Fall 2010 INTRODUCTION TO AFROAMERICAN STUDIES AAS 201 The aim of this course is to provide an interdisciplinary examination of the complex array of AfroAmerican cultural prac
School: Princeton
Soc. 209 Sports and Society Spring 2014 William Kornblum, Instructor wkornblum@gmail.com (also wk@princeton.edu) Semester goals Provide intellectual (sociological) frames for studying sports at different levels of social organization and social developmen
School: Princeton
HRENUJ HRD Audit BK Parmar Sr. Manager HR SHRENUJ & CO. LTD HRENUJ Start to End. "Theunexaminedworklifeis notworthliving." Socrates(469399BC) Thethingsthatgetmeasuredgetsmanaged Kaplan(2000) HRENUJ What is HRD?. HRDisanyprocessoractivitythat,eitherinitia
School: Princeton
Question1(7marks) Thefollowingareindependentstatementsconcerningcertainauditingissues. Required Indicatewhetheryouagreeordisagreewitheachstatement,andexplainyourreasoning. a. Eachofthefollowingchanges(consideredindependentlyandholdingotherthings constant
School: Princeton
Course: Introduction To Relativity
Physics 523, Introduction to Relativity Homework 4 Due Friday, 28th October 2011 Hans Bantilan Geodesics on S 2 Consider the 2sphere, with metric expressed in spherical polars xi = (, ) as g = d2 + sin2 d2 . Given a tangent vector eld () of some curve :[
School: Princeton
Course: The Sociological Perspective
Lecture 8 Addition to Asch reading. In real life, groups need agreement to function despite some incorrect judgments. In real life, people are not being asked about something wrong. To say anything requires a leap. Networks Networks are direct and i
School: Princeton
Course: The Literature Of Gastronomy
Two Women (La Ciociara) By Alberto Moravia Alberto Moravia Born in Rome to wealthy middleclass family in 1907 Self taught disease prevented he from completing formal schooling Like Vittorini, Moravia had his work censored by the fascists and was forced to
School: Princeton
Course: Econometrics: A Mathematical Approach
Discussion Section 3 ECON 139/239 2010 Summer Term II Empirical using Stata. Use STATA and the data in NBASAL.csv to answer this question. These data are on 269 NBA basketball players, with the salaries taken from a particular year. The basketball statist
School: Princeton
Course: The Sociological Perspective
Author/ Work C. Wright Mills "The Promise of Sociology" M Sociological Imagination  need quality of mind t What is this quality of mind? 1. locating oneself 2. making connections between biography and histo 3. make connections between larger forc
School: Princeton
Course: The Literature Of Gastronomy
Tosca and her Cats Tosca uses food to cure illnesses o First page, she made an infusion that "washed her patients bronchi" She learned to make infusions from an old chemist from Biella Miciamore (lovecat) is her beloved long lost cat who was poison
School: Princeton
Course: Introduction To Microeconomics
Cost Minimization Isoquants and Isocost lines Production Function: F(L, K) = Q Input Costs = wL + rK Cost Function: C(Q, w, r) Input Substitution Marginal rate of technical substitution (MRTS) = (Marginal product of L)/(Marginal product of K) = w/r
School: Princeton
Course: The Literature Of Gastronomy
ITA 319 Notes Notebook up to 02/25/08 03/03/08 Conversations in Sicily Fascist government is at its worst at this point. At its core it is an antifascist novel Very blatant repetition The scene with the man, a spy, from Catania, sharing an omelet
School: Princeton
Course: REASONING ABOUT COMPUTATION
Computer Science 340 Reasoning about Computation Review Session 2 Friday, January 11, 2008 Problem 1 Recall the cow grazing problem from Homework 5. The cow is on a path that leads to food, but the cow doesn't know what direction the food lies in. T
School: Princeton
Course: REASONING ABOUT COMPUTATION
Computer Science 340 Reasoning about Computation Homework 11 Due on Friday, December 14, 2007 For this homework, read Section 5.3 on Mapping Reducibility in the notes distributed in class. Problem 1 Recall that ET M = { M M is a TM and L(M ) = }. Pr
School: Princeton
Course: REASONING ABOUT COMPUTATION
Computer Science 340 Reasoning about Computation Homework 6 (take home midterm) Due at the beginning of class on Wednesday, November 7, 2007 There are six problems on the midterm. You must work on them on your own. No collaboration is allowed. Proble
School: Princeton
Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Homework Assignment #2: Chapter 3 Introduction to Power Electronics Coursera course, Fall 2013 University of Colorado, Boulder Prof. Robert Erickson Loss modeling and design for efficiency A USB (universal serial
School: Princeton
Course: REASONING ABOUT COMPUTATION
Computer Science 340 Reasoning about Computation Homework 6 (take home midterm) Due at the beginning of class on Wednesday, November 7, 2007 There are six problems on the midterm. You must work on them on your own. No collaboration is allowed. Probl
School: Princeton
Course: Microeconomic Theory: A Mathematical Approach
ECO 310, Fall 2008 Problem Set 5: Equilibrium Analysis Due in class on November 18 Question 1 In this problem we will consider the sh industry on the island of San Serife. For this purpose we will aggregate all the other goods into one composite, and meas
School: Princeton
Course: Microeconomic Theory: A Mathematical Approach
ECO 310, Fall 2007 Problem Set 5: Equilibrium Analysis Due in class on November 20 Question 1 In this problem we will consider the fish industry on the island of San Serife. For this purpose we will aggregate all the other goods into one composite, a
School: Princeton
Course: Organic Chemistry II  Biological Emphasis
Diels Alder Experiment Tuesday Lab David Grauer Jimin Kim Purpose: This lab revolved around the Diels Alder reaction of a dienophile, maleic anydride, with two different dienes (1,3 cyclohexadiene and furan) and the testing of Alder's Rule. By me
School: Princeton
Course: Topology
MAT 325: Topology Professor Zoltan Szabo Problem Set 1 Rik Sengupta rsengupt @ princeton.edu February 7, 2010 1. Munkres, p. 83, problem 7 Consider the following topologies on R: T1 = the standard topology, T2 = the topology of RK T3 = the finite compleme
School: Princeton
Course: Introduction To Relativity
Physics 523, Problem Sets The TA for this class is Hans Bantilan (bantilan@Princeton.EDU). Problem sets should be dropped off in Hans' mail box by midnight of the due date. Late assignments will not be accepted. Solutions will be posted soon afterwards on
School: Princeton
Course: Topology
MAT 325: Topology Professor Zoltan Szabo Problem Set 9 Rik Sengupta rsengupt@princeton.edu April 24, 2010 1. Munkres, p. 366, problem 2 For each of the following spaces, the fundamental group is either trivial, infinite cyclic, or isomorphic to the fundam
School: Princeton
Course: Microeconomic Theory: A Mathematical Approach
Economics 310 Microeconomic Theory: A Mathematical Approach Fall 2007 Solutions to Problem Set 6 Due in class on December 4th. Question 1 Consider a small country with two .rms. Firm 1 produces x = min(kx ; lx ) p units of good x; .rm 2 produces y =
School: Princeton
Course: Biology 101
Name: _ Class: _ Date: _ ID: A 1 Chapter 45 Hormones and the Endocrine System Multiple Choice Identify the choice that best completes the statement or answers the question. _ 1. Which of the following statements about hormones is incorrect? A They are pro
School: Princeton
Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Homework Assignment #1: Chapter 2 Introduction to Power Electronics Coursera course, Fall 2013 University of Colorado, Boulder Prof. Robert Erickson Analysis and design of a buckboost converter A buckboost conver
School: Princeton
Course: The Sociological Perspective
Lecture 11 How do you connect personal problems to society problems? Ex. Divorce When the average person gets divorce, he or she does not know he is in an overall trend of 50% divorce rate. Ex. unemployment Sociological imagination connecting indivi
School: Princeton
Course: Introduction To Moral Philosophy
Chapter 24 Summary What is Wrong with Slavery Cases exist there slavery maximizes utility. Thus it seems like utilitarianism has unacceptable implications. FALSE! o If having slavery increases utility for everyone versus not having slavery, then slav
School: Princeton
Course: Microeconomic Theory: A Mathematical Approach
ECO 310  Fall 2007 Microeconomic Theory  A Mathematical Approach Problem Set 2  Answer Key Question 1: Since you are being asked to do essentially the same calculations for two different values of the net earnings per hour, one strategy is to fin
School: Princeton
Course: Thermodynamics
Midterm MAE 221 Thermodynamics Wednesday, 9 November 2005 10:00am 10:50am FC004 Closed Book Closed Notes Be sure to state all assumptions, and draw and label relevant schematics, processes, etc. 1. A window air conditioner unit consumes 2 kW of elec
School: Princeton
Course: Econometrics: A Mathematical Approach
ECON 307: Fall 2012 Assignment 4: Linear Regression with Multiple Regressors Due November 16th 1. SW, Chapter 8, Exercise 8.2: A researcher collects data on houses that have sold in a particular neighborhood over the past year and creates the table shown
School: Princeton
Course: Organic Chemistry II  Biological Emphasis
Synthesis of a Bromonitroaniline David Grauer Jimin Kim Tuesday Lab Purpose: We wanted to synthesize Bromonitroaniline from aniline. We also sought to determine the predominant isomer formed using melting point analysis. Procedure: Starting with ani
School: Princeton
Course: General Chemistry I
Christian Villaran TA: Chase Zachary Determination of an Equilibrium Constant Abstract: This lab is aimed at finding how the equilibrium constant of a reaction will change with change in temperature. We can do this by finding the percent transmittanc
School: Princeton
Course: General Chemistry I
Christian Villaran TA: Chase Zachary What Will Cocrystallize with Kalinite? Abstract: This lab had three main objectives, which were producing kalinite, purifying the kalinite crystals, and discovering cocrystallization properties of kalinite. Each o
School: Princeton
Course: Experimental Chemistry
David Grauer November 5, 2007 CHM 371 Ferrocene Synthesis and Physical Properties of the pibonded organometallic compound: Ferrocene Introduction: This lab was centered on the compound ferrocene and its oxidized twin, ferrocinium. It was essentiall
School: Princeton
This page intentionally left blank Algorithms FOURT H EDITION This page intentionally left blank Algorithms FOURT H EDITION Robert Sedgewick and Kevin Wayne Princeton University Upper Saddle River, NJ Boston Indianapolis San Francisco New York Toronto Mon
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
InsulatingMaterialsof MachineDesign Lecture#08 Dated:08082014 classificationofInsulating Materials Broadly, insulating materials are classified accordingtotemperatureandmaterialclass. Insulating materials used in machine design are grouped into seven clas
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
SOLVED PROBLEMS ON DC MACHINE MAGNETIC CIRCUIT Example.1 Calculate the ampereturns for the air gap of a dc machine given the following data. turns Gross core length = 40cm, air gap length = 0.5cm, number of ducts = 5, width of duct = 1.0cm, slot pitch =
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
CoolingMethodsofElectrical Machines Lecture#11 Dated:15082014 Introduction We know that insulation system or classes used in electrical machines have their thermal ratings, also we cansaythatthelifeofthemachinedependsonthelife oftheinsulation. Heat is gen
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Design of Synchronous Machines Introduction Synchronous machines are AC machines that have a field circuit supplied by an external DC source. Synchronous machines are having two major parts namely stationary part stator and a rotating field system called
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Chapter.2 DESIGN OF DC MACHINES Details to be specified while ordering a DC machine or consumers specification 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Output : kW (for generators), kW or Hp (for motors) Voltage : V volt Speed : N rpm Rating : Continuous or Short time Temper
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Third Year(6th Term) Electrical Engineering Machine Design & Equipment Training Batch 12 Subject Teacher: Engr. Raza Haider Lecture no 01 Introduction and Aim of Subject Studying Dated: 21 July, 2014 Introduction & Aims The subject Electrical Machine Desi
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Apreku Michael and Issah Mubarak DESIGN OF GENERATOR SET FOR TECHNOBOTHNIA LABORATORY Communication and Technology 2012 FOREWORD Our greatest appreciation is to God Almighty for giving us life, knowledge, understanding and most importantly success in all
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Solved Problems on Armature of a DC machine Example: 1 Determine the number of poles, armature diameter and core length for the preliminary design of a 500kW, 400V, 600 rpm, dc shunt generator assuming an average flux density in the air gap of 0.7 T and s
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Design of Induction Motors Introduction: Induction motors are the ac motors which are employed as the prime movers in most of the industries. Such motors are widely used in industrial applications from small workshops to large industries. These motors are
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Problems_Tran_winding 1 Problems on transformer main dimensions and windings 1. Determine the main dimensions of the core and window for a 500 kVA, 6600/400V, 50Hz, Single phase core type, oil immersed, self cooled transformer. Assume: Flux density = 1.2
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
MachineDesign&Equipment Training LectureNo.1 IndustrialStandardization anditsBenefits Third Year(6th Term) Electrical Engineering Batch 12 Subject Teacher: Engr. Raza Haider Lecture # 02 IndustrialStandardization Definition Standards are used to define a
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
MACHINE DESIGN & EQUIPMENT TRAINING Lecture # 03 Basic Principles of Machine Design IT Consists of I. Introduction II. Constructional Elements of Transformer III. Constructional Elements of Rotating Machines IV. Classification of design problems V. Magnet
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Chapter.5 Design of field windings The poles are wound with preformed copper, which is typically of rectangular shape, although round shaped coils are also used. In both cases, varnishing is the most common insulation method. First, a layer of insulation
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
MachineDesign&Equipment Training CodesandTestingLaboratories inElectricalEngineering Codes TheCodeofConductoutlinestheprinciplesto guideandunifytheconductofaGoodand ReputableCompany/Industry/Corporateandits employees,byapplyingInternationalstandards andde
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Chapter.3 Design of Commutator and Brushes The Commutator is an assembly of Commutator segments or bars tapered in section. The segments made of hard drawn copper are insulated from each other by mica or micanite, the usual thickness of which is about 0.8
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
1 DESIGN OF TRANSFORMERS Classification: Based on the number of phases: single or three phase Based on the shape of the magnetic media: core or shell type Based on the loading condition: power or distribution type Design features of power and distribution
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Electrical Machine Design Chapter.1 PRINCIPLES OF ELECTRICAL MACHINE DESIGN Introduction The magnetic flux in all electrical machines (generators, motors and transformers) plays an important role in converting or transferring the energy. Field or magnetiz
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
POWER AND WATER CORPORATION SOLAR/DIESEL MINIGRID HANDBOOK This project is supported by the Australian Government through the Australian Renewable Energy Agency (ARENA). ARENA is an independent agency established to make renewable energy technologies mor
School: Princeton
School: Princeton
Course: The Sociological Perspective
Author/ Work C. Wright Mills "The Promise of Sociology" M Sociological Imagination  need quality of mind t What is this quality of mind? 1. locating oneself 2. making connections between biography and histo 3. make connections between larger forc
School: Princeton
Course: Introduction To Microeconomics
Cost Minimization Isoquants and Isocost lines Production Function: F(L, K) = Q Input Costs = wL + rK Cost Function: C(Q, w, r) Input Substitution Marginal rate of technical substitution (MRTS) = (Marginal product of L)/(Marginal product of K) = w/r
School: Princeton
Course: The Literature Of Gastronomy
ITA 319 Notes Notebook up to 02/25/08 03/03/08 Conversations in Sicily Fascist government is at its worst at this point. At its core it is an antifascist novel Very blatant repetition The scene with the man, a spy, from Catania, sharing an omelet
School: Princeton
Course: REASONING ABOUT COMPUTATION
Computer Science 340 Reasoning about Computation Review Session 2 Friday, January 11, 2008 Problem 1 Recall the cow grazing problem from Homework 5. The cow is on a path that leads to food, but the cow doesn't know what direction the food lies in. T
School: Princeton
Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Homework Assignment #2: Chapter 3 Introduction to Power Electronics Coursera course, Fall 2013 University of Colorado, Boulder Prof. Robert Erickson Loss modeling and design for efficiency A USB (universal serial
School: Princeton
Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Homework Assignment #1: Chapter 2 Introduction to Power Electronics Coursera course, Fall 2013 University of Colorado, Boulder Prof. Robert Erickson Analysis and design of a buckboost converter A buckboost conver
School: Princeton
School: Princeton
LauraDu PSY312 Leadership Lecture:Dec2,2013 Whatisleadership? o Influencingotherssothattheyaremotivatedtocontributetogroupgoals o Notsimplyaboutcompliance/coercion,itisalsoaboutgettingpeopletoWANTtodothings o Goodtheoryofleadershipmust: Explainwhydiffcon
School: Princeton
WWS344/PSY312:PsychologyofSocialInfluence Introduction Mechanisms of social influence 1. 2. 3. 4. Self Situation Group Message Having influence Craftinganimage Choosing&creatingsituations Managingthegroup Controllingthemessage
School: Princeton
WWS/PSY312SocialInfluence ChoosingSituationstoGainInfluence Lecture:MondayNovember11,2013 Goalsofthecasemethod o Keyfeatures:studentcentered,interactivediscussionbased,cooperative,focusedoninductive learning HowSituationsConferInfluence SituationalAttrib
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PSY312 September25,2013 Conformity 2TypesofConformity 1.Socialcontagion o Conformityw/oconsciousintentionorawareness o Spreadofideas,emotions,behaviorsthroughasocialnetwork(subconscious) Contagionmetaphor o Rateandpatterningofthespread,Jcurve o Mechanis
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Lecture:Persuasion October7,2013 PSY312 Oct7,2013 LauraDu 2schoolsofpsychology o Changingbehaviortochangeattitudes Cialdini:commitment,conformity E.g.footinthedoorifwegetmanipulatesometypeofbehavior,wecanshapetheir futureactionsbecausetheirattitudeshave
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LauraDu Nov.4,2013 PowerfulPeople Lecture:11/04/2013 AgentsofInfluence ARecipeforBeingInfluential(Pfeffer) o Personalattributesbackgroundtraitsthatarenecessary Ambition Energy Focus o Skillsfirst2areunseen,latter2aremoreoftenresearched Selfknowledge&r
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PSY312 Dec9,2013 LeadershipIII:LeadingSocialChange Leadingsocialchangethroughrhetoric o Definitionsofmeandus o Definitionsofusandthem o Castingoldfeaturesofgroupcultureinanewlight Leadingsocialchangethroughpolicy o Casestudy:leveragingnetworkpositionandso
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PowerandGroupOutcomes Lecture:Nov.17,2013 Thewisdomofcrowds(JamesSurowiecki) o Aggregationofcrowdsjudgmentisoftenaccurate,e.g.medianguessofhowmuchtheox weighsisveryaccurate o Necessaryconditionsforthewisdomofcrowds Independence Diversityofopinion Decen
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LauraDu PSY312 Leadership,Power&Influence Dec.11,2013 TrueQualitiesofaneffectiveleader o Represent(embody)thegroup Personalityapproach Transformationalapproach:charisma,representpossiblepotential/visionforgroup Socialidentityapproach o Facilitategroupp
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ECO302 Review Session 1 Answer Key Prepared by: Daniel Goetz January 14, 2013 1 Regression with one regressor 1.1 a. The standard error of the regression is dened as SER = SSR n2 Since we dont have the SSR, we must compute it. There are two ways we could
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ECO302 Review Session 1 Prepared by: Daniel Goetz January 13, 2013 Sections Regression with one regressor Regression with one regressor (Chapter 4) Condence intervals and hypothesis testingsingle regressor (Chapter 5) Multiple regression Intro to reg
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Course: ADVANCED ELECTROMAGNETISM
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Course: ADVANCED ELECTROMAGNETISM
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Course: Mechanics
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Course: Mechanics
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Course: CALCULUS
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Course: CALCULUS
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Course: CALCULUS
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Course: CALCULUS
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Course: CALCULUS
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Course: CALCULUS
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Course: CALCULUS
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Course: CALCULUS
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Course: Linear Algebra With Applications
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Course: Linear Algebra With Applications
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Course: Linear Algebra With Applications
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Course: Linear Algebra With Applications
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Course: Linear Algebra With Applications
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Course: Linear Algebra With Applications
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Course: Linear Algebra With Applications
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Course: Linear Algebra With Applications
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Course: Linear Algebra With Applications
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Course: Linear Algebra With Applications
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Course: Linear Algebra With Applications
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Course: Calculus 1
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Course: Calculus 1
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Course: Calculus 1
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Course: Calculus 1
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Course: Calculus 1
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Course: Calculus 1
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Course: Calculus 1
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Course: Advanced Physics (Electromagnetism)
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Course: Advanced Physics (Electromagnetism)
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Course: Advanced Physics (Electromagnetism)
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1 BenjaminHazel Hazel SociologyofSports ProfessorKornblum 15Feb2015 MyConnectiontoSports SportshavebeenamajorpartofmylifesinceIcanremember.Sincetheageof eightIhaveparticipatedinorganizedsports.Iwasnaturallyattractedtoplayingsports becauseoftheintegralpart
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BenjaminHazel SampleInterviewQuestions 1. Whatdoesthetermamateurmeanincollegiatesports? 2. Whatisthedifferencebetweenanamateurandaprofessional? 3. Howdoathletesbalanceplayingacollegiatesportwhilestillbeingafulltime athlete? 4. Isthesubjectpreparingtobeapr
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BenjaminHazel KingToYeung Soc300:ClaimsandEvidenceinSociology 2November2013 Amateurismisasocialphenomenonthathascausedmuchdebate.TheNational CollegiateAthleticAssociation(NCAA)isaveryuniqueorganizationthatislikeno otherintheworld.TheNCAAisthepreprofession
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1 BenjaminHazel Hazel KingToYeung 11October2013 LiteratureReview Thereisaveryfinelinethatseparatesathletesfrombeingaprofessionalandan amateur.Thishasbecomeamajorsocialphenomenoncallingformanyscholarsand expertstoanalyzeamateurismamongnonprofessionalathlet
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BenjaminHazel JPBrainstorm ThesocialphenomenonIhopetoexamine,whichhasbeenaveryhottopicasoflate,is amateurismamongnonprofessionalathletes.Thefocushasbeenontherelationship between,collegeathletesandtheirrelationshipwiththeuniversitiestheyrepresent.The argum
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BenjaminHazel KingToYeung 11October2013 LiteratureReview Thereisaveryfinelinethatseparatesathletesfrombeingaprofessionalandan amateur.Thishasbecomeamajorsocialphenomenoncallingformanyscholarsand expertstoanalyzeamateurismamongnonprofessionalathletes.Natur
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BenjaminHazel KingToYeung ExtendedAnalysis TheNationalCollegiateAthleticAssociation(NCAA)asoflatehasbeenunder greatscrutinyinthepastfewyears.Astherehavebeenmany,verypublic,harsh punishmentshandedouttoathletesataveryhighlevel,assevereastakingallofthe stude
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1 BenjaminHazel Hazel KingToYeung 14January2014 FinalPapercfw_ComeUpWithATitle Introduction TheNationalCollegiateAthleticAssociation(NCAA)hasbeenanonprofit organizationforoveracenturyasthegoverningbodyforallcollegiatesports.The NCAAisaveryuniqueorganizati
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BenjaminHazel KingToYeung Soc300:ClaimsandEvidenceinSociology 2November2013 Amateurismisasocialphenomenonthathascausedmuchdebate.TheNational CollegiateAthleticAssociation(NCAA)isaveryuniqueorganizationthatislikeno otherintheworld.TheNCAAisthepreprofession
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Course: INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF AFRICANAMERICAN CULTURAL PRACTICES
Raceistrulyasocialterm.Thewordhasbeenusedtodescribesomanythings withoutquestion.Thelegitimacyofthewordsociallyhasneverseemedtowaverbut biologicallyitseemstohavebeenproventohavenovalidity.Analysisofthevalidityof raceisanongoingdiscussionthatseemstonothavea
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Course: INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF AFRICANAMERICAN CULTURAL PRACTICES
PairsExpositition,1900 16:01 Quiltingwhichlookedasifjustusedforablanketbutalsoservedasamap (/undergroundrailroadmap) BookerTWashington MostinfluentialAfricanAmericaninlate19thandearly20thcentury TheAtlantaCompromise veryinfamousspeakcallingforpeopletoa
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Course: INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF AFRICANAMERICAN CULTURAL PRACTICES
1 BenjaminHazel Hazel ProfessorEddieGlaude AAS321 6November2012 Describetheroleandsignificanceofbuildinganationalculturewithinthedecolonizing processinFanon'sTheWretchedoftheEarth.Whatarethelimitationsofnationalculture? Nationalcultureisthemostessentialas
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Course: INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF AFRICANAMERICAN CULTURAL PRACTICES
TheGreatMigration:AResultofAmerican Industrialization BenjaminHazel January11,2011 AAS201,Precept12 Prompt#2 M.R.Daniel 2 SincethefirstarrivalofAfricansinAmericatherehasalwaysbeenastrivingfor abetterlife.Throughtheinstitutionofslavery,denialofnaturalright
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Course: INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF AFRICANAMERICAN CULTURAL PRACTICES
1 BenjaminHazel Hazel ProfessorEddieGlaude AAS321 14January2014 Write a brief research paper about one of the organizations listed below. You may also propose a particular organization not listed. The aim of the assignment is (1) to collect and present th
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PFC CONSULTING LIMITED (A wholly owned subsidiary of Power Finance Corporation Limited) Empanelment of Consulting Organizations PFC Consulting Limited (PFCCL) is a Consulting Organization providing consultancy services to the power sector since Oct.99, ma
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1 CONTENTS 1. DEFINITION 2. IN WHAT WAY THEY WORK 3. GETTING UNDER THE SKIN THE S4MS CHIP BIOCHIPS USED TO DETECT AND MONITOR DISEASES CHIPS THAT FOLLOW FOOT STEPS OXY SENSORS BRAIN SURGERY WITH AN ON AND OFF SWITCH ADDING SOUND TO LIFE CLRION AND NUCLEUS
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Eveninperiodsofuncertainty,sometacticsdontchange;theyarejustadaptedto fittheplayingfield. Theinvestmentgameischangingandcausingsomeinvestorstorethinkmany ofthetraditionalstrategiesthathaveservedthemwellinthepast.However, therearecertaintechniquesthatwo
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"Apersonshouldnotbetoohonest.Straighttreesarecutfirstand Honestpeoplearescrewedfirst." Chanakyaquotes(Indianpolitician,strategistandwriter,350BC275BC) * "Evenifasnakeisnotpoisonous,itshouldpretendtobevenomous." Chanakyaquotes(Indianpolitician,strategistan
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Company Profile RamaGroup The brand Name Rama Group has four companies running under it: 1. Rama Sandesh Developers Pvt. Ltd. 2. Rama Sandesh Puram Aawas Yojna 3. Rama Sandesh Constructions & Infrastructures. 4. Rama Sandesh Food Zone Pvt. LTD. 5. Rama Sa
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Role of HRD audit in business improvements HRD audit is costeffective and can give many insights into a company's affairs. The auditors come for one to two weeks, camp at the organization and give a report in a month's time. They normally make a prelimin
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AUTOMOTIVE TECHNOLOGY (BASICS) SALES CONSULTANTS TRAINING Mahindra Institute of Learning Excellence SALES CONSULTANTS TRAINING PURPOSE : TO TRAIN DEALER SALES CONSULTANTS ON THE BASICS OF AUTOMOTIVE TECHNOLOGY GOAL : AFTER THE TRAINING, A SALES CONSULTANT
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Course: Natural Disasters
The Development of Snail Shells Snail shells have long been the focus of scientific study, their peculiar whorls and unique patterning a puzzle for researchers to piece together. The shell is the snails shield against the outside world and has evolved ove
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1. Discuss the development of Roman Portraits by compairing and contrasting the heads of a Republican Roman, Augustus, Vespasian, Caracalla, Trajan Decius and Constantine. What does each say about the political and social environment in which they were cr
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Course: Forensic Anthropology
Princeton University Jeffrey Dahmer: Cannibal Controversy Ogechi Nwadinobi ANT 308: Forensic Anthropology Professor Janet Monge May 14, 2013 Nwadinobi Convicted serial killer Jeffrey Dahmer shook the collective psyche of Americans when revelations of his
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Course: The 1980s
Essay  Intro o Introduce text, brief summary o Thesis  Holmes initial views on women, particularly, the woman o Shes not on my level King of Bohemia  How Doyle uses Adler as a figurine for the changing role of women o She has the face/figure/innocent s
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Course: The 1980s
Tejumade Adewole Andrea Scott Writing Seminar: The 1980s 14 October 2011s SelfDenial is the Root of SelfDestruction In Tony Kushners Angels in America, Tony Kushner effectively describes each characters struggle of selfacceptance, the ignorance of soci
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Course: The 1980s
Tejumade Adewole Andrea Scott WRI 168: The 1980s 13 December 2011 Fellow Readers, This essay is a historically based account of the uses of gangsta rap during the late 1980s. I chose this topic because I love music, particularly old school hiphop, and th
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Course: The 1980s
Informing and SelfDiscovery: Analyzing Terry Malloy in On the Waterfront Informingthe act of accusing a friend or peer of wrongdoinghas traditionally been viewed in America as a social anathema and a betrayal of moral standards. Even looking back to Bibl
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Course: The 1980s
1 Adewole Dear Andrea, As stated in my other previous draft, I needed to straighten out which motive and thesis I was to specifically investigate and develop. I had such a large volume of information about materialism, greed, and the money society, that i
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Course: Christian Ethics And Modern Society
Are persons responsible for the consequences of voluntary intercourse? Does such responsibility still allow them moral discretion in deciding whether to terminate a pregnancy? If so, why? Discuss. If the room is stuffy, and I therefore open a window to ai
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Course: Christian Ethics And Modern Society
1 Religion 261: Christian Ethics and Modern Society Professor Eric Gregory Paper #2: Due In Lecture, Thursday, December 17th, 2009 Following the directions given in class, write a 5 page paper (typed, doublespaced) on one of the following topics. 1. John
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Course: Christian Ethics And Modern Society
Religion 261: Fall 2009 Suggested Topics for Paper One Due Date: Tuesday, October 20th (in lecture) Following the directions given in lecture/precept and the guidelines on writing a philosophy paper (under Course Materials on Blackboard), write a 5 page p
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Course: LIVING IN A POLLUTED GREENHOUSE
FRS 136: Living in a Polluted Greenhouse Professor Rik Sengupta Revisiting the Montreal Protocol: Lessons for Tomorrow The Background The Montreal Protocol became something of a logical "next step" in a series of events revolving around one of the most ch
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Course: LIVING IN A POLLUTED GREENHOUSE
FRS 136: Living in a Polluted Greenhouse Rik Sengupta Paper 3 Between the Cliffs of a Canyon: the Harmful Effects and Remedies of Urban Street Canyons The Article The article I will base my argument on is just a report: Santosh K. Prajapati, B. D. Tripath
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Course: LIVING IN A POLLUTED GREENHOUSE
FRS 136: Living in a Polluted Greenhouse Rik Sengupta Quantifying Perfection: Biodiversity in India and Finding the "Optimal Solution" Introduction Perfection is an attribute that cannot be "measured," in the most specific sense of the term. I do not prop
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Course: PHILOSOPHY OF LAW
Christian Villaran Philosophy of Law Final Paper Blackmails Immorality And Justification for Punishment One unique law that does not seem to follow most other illegalities in its reasoning about why one may be punished for it is the law of blackmail
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Course: Plato And His Predecessors
Christian Villaran What is Science? : How Ideology Affects How Discoveries are Made and Told There is no uniform way of doing science across fields, or even among individuals. An ideal about what science is meant to do or how it should be conducted o
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Course: Plato And His Predecessors
Christian Villaran Ideology and Its Affect on Opinion The concept of knowledge can be described as the entirety of human information. It is far too vast to conceptualize on its own, and as such, is broken up into several branches. The two broadest cl
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Course: DOCUMENTARY THEATRE
essay strategies bait seems appears at first glance on the surface initially examination it's tempting to think we might get the impression that stupid people think intentionally officially switch however despite actually on closer inspection upon c
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Course: American Politics
American politics Senator John McCain, despite being considered out of the race just months ago, has succeeded in winning the Republican nomination. Senator McCain's success has been due, in large part, to his image as a candidate of great integrity
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Course: American Politics
American politics Senator John McCain, despite being considered out of the race just months ago, has succeeded in winning the Republican nomination. Senator McCain's success has been due, in large part, to his image as a candidate of great integrity
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Course: Introduction To Moral Philosophy
First Essay Psychological egoism is an empirical doctrine which maintains that the motive for every voluntary action is the desire for one's own welfare. It holds that all voluntary human behavior is motivated by selfinterest and asserts that this r
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Course: Introduction To Moral Philosophy
Final Paper Peter Singer is a Utilitarian who, in my opinion, has fashioned a philosophy to support a noble cause, namely, the redistribution of wealth to rid the world of starvation. Singers soundbite might be "give until it hurts and feel content
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Course: Introduction To Moral Philosophy
Gilbert Harman: Naturalism's Support of Relativism On the question of a single morality Harman asserts that there are two distinct camps: the relativists and the absolutists. Harman claims there are two ways to approach these two moral philosophies:
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Course: Introduction To Moral Philosophy
Explaining Value Summary By Gilbert Harman Noncognitivism: moral judgments do not function to describe a moral reality, but do something elseexpress feelings, prescribe a course of action, etc. Naturalism: an approach to ethics that is dominated by
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Course: Introduction To Moral Philosophy
Velleman Essay Notes PHI 202 Kant says that we can figure out what we are obligated to do by analyzing the very idea of being obligated to do it. i.e. your duty. Figure out what our duties are by analyzing what duty is. o If we are morally obligated
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Course: Life In The Universe
GEO/AST/EEB 255 Term Paper Assignment Assignment: Write an essay describing and examining the scientific and technical connections between two to four specific segments of the course and placing them in the scientific context of astrobiology. For thi
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Course: The Sociological Perspective
Lecture 8 Addition to Asch reading. In real life, groups need agreement to function despite some incorrect judgments. In real life, people are not being asked about something wrong. To say anything requires a leap. Networks Networks are direct and i
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Course: The Sociological Perspective
Lecture 11 How do you connect personal problems to society problems? Ex. Divorce When the average person gets divorce, he or she does not know he is in an overall trend of 50% divorce rate. Ex. unemployment Sociological imagination connecting indivi
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Linear Regression Chp. 69 (minus 7.4) of Stock and Watson Bo E. Honor e Princeton University 2013 Bo Honor (Princeton University) e Regression 2013 1 / 46 Multivariate Regression What if we want to have more than one explanatory variable: Yi = 0 + X1i 1 +
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Some useful distributions Bo E. Honor e Princeton University Fall, 2013 Bo Honor (Princeton University) e Some distributions Fall, 2013 1/6 Normal Distribution Fact: For any and any 2 > 0 f x; , 2 = 1 22 e (x ) 2 2 is a density. If X has this density, th
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Some useful distributions Bo E. Honor e Princeton University Fall, 2013 Bo Honor (Princeton University) e Some distributions Fall, 2013 1/6 Normal Distribution Fact: For any and any 2 > 0 f x; , 2 = 1 22 e (x ) 2 2 is a density. If X has this density, th
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Discrete Choice Models Bo E. Honor e Princeton University 2013 Bo Honor (Princeton University) e Discrete Choice 2013 1 / 31 Examples: To work or not Vote for Rush Holt or Scott Sipprelle The grade of a midterm To buy or sell a stock Which brand to choose
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Time Series Bo E. Honor e Princeton University 2013 Bo Honor (Princeton University) e Time Series 2013 1 / 52 Time series So far we have talked a lot about individuals we have implicitly wanted to estimate some causal eect Now we want to think about obser
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Instrumental Variables Regression Bo E. Honor e Princeton University 2013 Bo E. Honor (Princeton University) e IV Estimation 2013 1 / 37 Suppose yi = 0 + 1 xi + ui but that ui varies with xi . Example yi logwages xi education ui ability plus random stu Bo
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Panel Data Bo E. Honor e Princeton University 2013 Bo Honor (Princeton University) e Panel Data 2013 1/4 Example FatalityRate = 2.01 + 0.15 BeerTax (0.15) (1) (0.13) FatalityRate = 1.86 + 0.44 BeerTax (0.11) (2) (0.13) Counterintuitive. Perhaps excluded v
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Linear Regression Chp. 69 (minus 7.4) of Stock and Watson Bo E. Honor e Princeton University 2013 Bo Honor (Princeton University) e Regression 2013 1 / 74 Multivariate Regression What if we want to have more than one explanatory variable: Yi = 0 + X1i 1 +
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Discrete Choice Models Bo E. Honor e Princeton University 2013 Bo Honor (Princeton University) e Discrete Choice 2013 1 / 39 Examples: To work or not Vote for Cory Booker or Steve Lonegan The grade of a midterm To buy or sell a stock Which brand to choose
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Experiments and QuasiExperiments Bo E. Honor e Princeton University 2013 Bo E. Honor (Princeton University) e Experiments 2013 1 / 13 Recall the example: Suppose yi = 0 + 1 xi + ui but that ui varies with xi . Example yi logwages xi education ui ability p
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Time Series Topics Bo E. Honor e Princeton University 2013 Bo Honor (Princeton University) e Time Series Topics 2013 1/8 Dynamic Causal Eects Distributed Lags Model yt = 0 + 1 xt + 2 xt 1 + 3 xt 2 + . . . + r + 1 xt r + u t Alternative assumptions: Exogen
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. summarize Variable  Obs Mean Std. Dev. Min Max +id  3010 2581.749 1500.539 2 5225 nearc2  3010 .4408638 .4965731 0 1 nearc4  3010 .6820598 .4657535 0 1 ed  3010 13.26346 2.676913 1 18 age  3010 28.1196 3.137004 24 34 +weight  3010 321185.3 17
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Some useful distributions Bo E. Honor e Princeton University Fall, 2013 Bo Honor (Princeton University) e Some distributions Fall, 2013 1/6 Normal Distribution Fact: For any and any 2 > 0 f x; , 2 = 1 22 e (x ) 2 2 is a density. If X has this density, th
School: Princeton
Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART TWO 3. Combinatorial Parameters and MGFs http:/ac.cs.princeton.edu Analytic combinatorics overview A. SYMBOLIC METHOD specification 1. OGFs GF equation 2. EGFs 3. MGFs B. COMPLEX ASYMPTOTICS SYMBOLIC METHOD asy
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 4.3 M INIMUM S PANNING T REES introduction greedy algorithm Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu edgeweighted graph API Kruskal's algorithm
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 4.2 D IRECTED G RAPHS introduction digraph API Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu digraph search topological sort strong components 4.2 D
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART TWO 2. Labelled structures and EGFs http:/ac.cs.princeton.edu Analytic combinatorics overview A. SYMBOLIC METHOD specification 1. OGFs GF equation 2. EGFs 3. MGFs B. COMPLEX ASYMPTOTICS SYMBOLIC METHOD asymptot
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE A LGORITHMS , P ARTS I AND II overview why study algorithms? Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu resources Course overview What is this cours
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART ONE 9. Words and Mappings http:/aofa.cs.princeton.edu Orientation Second half of class Surveys fundamental combinatorial classes. Considers techniques from analytic combinatorics to study them . Includes app
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART ONE 7. Permutations http:/aofa.cs.princeton.edu Orientation Second half of class Surveys fundamental combinatorial classes. Considers techniques from analytic combinatorics to study them . Includes applicati
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART TWO 1. Combinatorial structures and OGFs http:/ac.cs.princeton.edu Attention : Much of this lecture is a quick review of material in Analytic Combinatorics, Part I One consequence: it is a bit longer than usual
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART ONE 8. Strings and Tries http:/aofa.cs.princeton.edu Orientation Second half of class Surveys fundamental combinatorial classes. Considers techniques from analytic combinatorics to study them . Includes appl
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART ONE 3. Generating Functions http:/aofa.cs.princeton.edu A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART ONE 3. Generating Functions OGFs OF Solving recurrences Catalan numbers EGFs Counting with GFs http:/aof
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART ONE 5. Analytic Combinatorics http:/aofa.cs.princeton.edu Analytic combinatorics is a calculus for the quantitative study of large combinatorial structures. Features: Analysis begins with formal combinatorial
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART ONE 6. Trees http:/aofa.cs.princeton.edu Review First half of class Introduced analysis of algoritihms. Surveyed basic mathematics needed for scientific studies. Introduced analytic combinatorics. AN INTRODU
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART ONE 2. Recurrences http:/aofa.cs.princeton.edu A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART ONE 2. Recurrences Computing values OF Telescoping Types of recurrences Mergesort Master Theorem http:/aofa.cs.pr
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART ONE 4. Asymptotic Approximations http:/aofa.cs.princeton.edu A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART ONE 4. Asymptotic Approximations Standard scale OF Manipulating expansions Asymptotics of nite sums
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART ONE 1. Analysis of Algorithms http:/aofa.cs.princeton.edu A N A LY T I C C O M B I N AT O R I C S PART ONE 1. Analysis of Algorithms History and motivation OF A scientic approach Example: Quicksort Resource
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 2.4 P RIORITY Q UEUES API and elementary implementations binary heaps Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu heapsort eventdriven simulation 2
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 2.3 Q UICKSORT quicksort selection Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu duplicate keys system sorts Two classic sorting algorithms Critical c
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 3.1 S YMBOL T ABLES API elementary implementations Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu ordered operations 3.1 S YMBOL T ABLES API elementar
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 3.2 B INARY S EARCH T REES BSTs ordered operations Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu deletion 3.2 B INARY S EARCH T REES BSTs ordered ope
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 2.1 E LEMENTARY S ORTS rules of the game selection sort Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu insertion sort shellsort shuffling convex hull
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 2.2 M ERGESORT mergesort bottomup mergesort Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu sorting complexity comparators stability Two classic sorti
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 3.3 B ALANCED S EARCH T REES 23 search trees redblack BSTs Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu Btrees Symbol table review average case (af
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 1.5 U NION F IND dynamic connectivity quick find Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu quick union improvements applications Subtext of toda
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 1.3 B AGS, QUEUES, AND STACKS stacks resizing arrays Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu queues generics iterators applications Stacks and
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 1.4 A NALYSIS OF A LGORITHMS introduction observations Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu mathematical models orderofgrowth classificatio
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 3.4 H ASH T ABLES hash functions separate chaining Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu linear probing context ST implementations: summary wo
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Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 3.5 S YMBOL T ABLE A PPLICATIONS sets dictionary clients Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu indexing clients sparse vectors 3.5 S YMBOL T A
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Course: Civil Liberties
Charles River Bridge v. Warren Bridge (1837) I. Background A. Early contract case decided by the Taney Court A.1. Roger Taney Jacksonian Democrat, replaced John Marshall A.2. Favored government power and states rights B. Charter granted to the Charles Riv
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Course: Classical Mythology
Plato ErSonofArmenios.Diedonce,butwasrevivedonthetwelfthdaytoactasa messengerandtellmankindabouttheafterlife.Tellsoftwoholesintheearthand twointhesky,andhowpunishmentsandrewardsweremetedoutonatenfold basis. ArdiaiosAtyrantinacityinPamphylia.Saidtohavekill
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SM Answers Objectives:1. True 2. Strategicmeansrelatingtothemostimportant,generalaspectsofsomethingsuchasamilitary operationorpoliticalpolicy,especiallywhenthesearedecidedinadvance. 3. SBU:StrategicBizUnit. 4. Vision 5. 6. PESTPoliticalEconomicalSocialTe
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According to National Commission on Agriculture Rural marketing is a process which starts with a decision to produce a salable farm commodity and it involves all the aspects of market system, and includes pre and post harvest operations i.e. assembling, g
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NH/HRD/VT/2011 02/08/2011 TO WHOMSOEVER IT MAY CONCERN This is to certify that Mr. Anuj Gupta, student of B. Tech (ECE), of IMS Engineering College, Ghaziabad, U.P. has successfully completed his Vocational Training from 30/06/2011 to 29/07/2011 in IT&C D
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Enter Your Inputs Loan Amt. 450000 Int. Rate (p.a.) 11% Time (Yrs.) 5 Frequency 12 Installment #NAME? Period (Month) 1 #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NAME? #NA
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World 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 19,894,777,3 2007 95,212[2] United States 4,110,259,050,000[3] 2008 China 3,221,798,270,000[3] 2008 1,009,445,000,000[3] 2008 Japan Russia 982,998,790,000[3] 2008 787,546,450,000[3] 2008 India Canad
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Total 36 11 Recommendations and Estimates Company 1.96 Industry 2.22 S&P 500 9.99 1.45 1.34 1.06 4.91 5.81 6.36 4.63 4.81 24.50 21.93 25.20 22.56 Company Industry S&P 500 10.10 9.50 8.80 11.00 3.70 8.90 9.70 12.10 5.90  Company Average Recommendation (1=
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Course: The Biology Of Organisms (Part III)
Lecture 1  Course Info and Woods Lab Friday, September 16, 2011 11:00 AM Note: Lectures for this class are stored on the hard drive. General Information: Get peaquod packet from Ustore (DONE) Look for slides on blackboard Make notes on discussion sessio
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Philosophy of Mind PHI 315 Lecture 15 Fall 2013 Frank Jackson Daniel Berntson Mark Harris Lecture summary Representationalism: more words and pictures Representationalism: how it helps us reply to the knowledge argument. Relevant chapter in Philosophy
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Philosophy of Mind PHI 315 Lecture 21 Fall 2013 Frank Jackson Daniel Berntson Mark Harris Lecture summary Reminder of the key question from last time The issue about broad content for beliefs expressed using names, demonstratives, kind terms Deflationi
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Philosophy of Mind PHI 315 Lecture 18 Fall 2013 Frank Jackson Daniel Berntson Mark Harris Lecture summary The mapsystem theory alternative to the LOTH. The difference between the way maps represent and the way sentences represent. How maps explain sys
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Philosophy of Mind PHI 315 Lecture 16 Fall 2013 Frank Jackson Daniel Berntson Mark Harris Lecture summary Subject or personal level approaches to the philosophy of mind. Instrumentalism and Interpretationism. Start on the topic of contentful states, pr
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Philosophy of Mind PHI 315 Lecture 20 Fall 2013 Frank Jackson Daniel Berntson Mark Harris Lecture summary Broad versus narrow content What the debate is about The issue about location Mental states with success grammar Beliefs expressed using pronoun
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PHI 315: Philosophy of Mind; second and final essay (paper) The second (final) essay is due 5 pm, January 14, 2014, "Dean's Date". Essays should be between 2000 and 2500 words in length, 12 point, one and a half spaced, in one of the usual fonts. You shou
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Philosophy of Mind PHI 315 Lecture 14 Fall 2013 Frank Jackson Daniel Berntson Mark Harris Lecture Plan Topic: the Phenomenal Character of Perceptual Experience. a) Diaphanousness b) ActObject Accounts c) Representationalism Relevant chapter in text: chap
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Course: REASONING ABOUT COMPUTATION
Computer Science 340 Reasoning about Computation Homework 6 (take home midterm) Due at the beginning of class on Wednesday, November 7, 2007 There are six problems on the midterm. You must work on them on your own. No collaboration is allowed. Proble
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Course: REASONING ABOUT COMPUTATION
Computer Science 340 Reasoning about Computation Homework 6 (take home midterm) Due at the beginning of class on Wednesday, November 7, 2007 There are six problems on the midterm. You must work on them on your own. No collaboration is allowed. Probl
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Course: Thermodynamics
Midterm MAE 221 Thermodynamics Wednesday, 9 November 2005 10:00am 10:50am FC004 Closed Book Closed Notes Be sure to state all assumptions, and draw and label relevant schematics, processes, etc. 1. A window air conditioner unit consumes 2 kW of elec
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Fall 2010  Final Solutions January 16, 2014 Problem 1. For part (a): x 1 2 3 4 5 Formula t /t / 1.96 + 1.96 Written for Eco 302 at Princeton University, 2014. straiber@princeton.edu Number .0595 .141 7.4 .380 .652 Please send typos, errors, ques
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Fall 2009  Final Solutions November 30, 2013 Problem 1. (a) The formula for a condence interval is 1.96 SE() Plugging in those numbers here, [.0669, .0811] (b) The formula for a ttest is given by, t= H 0 SE() Plugging in, .0022409 .001 .0003181 10.2
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ECONOMICS 302 Final Bo Honor Fall 2010 Instructions: You have 180 minutes to do the following 8 problems. The total number of points is 180. The problems have not been ordered in terms of di culty. There is huge variability in the di culty of the question
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ECONOMICS 312 Final Bo Honor Fall 2009 Instructions: You have 180 minutes to do the following 8 problems. The total number of points is 180. The problems have not been ordered in terms of di culty. There is huge variability in the di culty of the question
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ECONOMICS 302 First inclass test Bo Honor Fall 2010 Instructions: You have 75 minutes to do the following 4 problems. The total number of points is 75. The problems have not been ordered in terms of di culty. Note that many of the questions within each p
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ECONOMICS 312 Final Bo Honor Fall 2008 Instructions: You have 180 minutes to do the following 6 problems. The total number of points is 180. The problems have not been ordered in terms of di culty. There is huge variability in the di culty of the question
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ECONOMICS 302 Second inclass test Bo Honor Fall 2010 Instructions: You have 75 minutes to do the following 4 problems. The total number of points is 75. The problems have not been ordered in terms of di culty. Note that many of the questions within each
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ECONOMICS 312 Final Examination Bo Honor, e Fall 2004 Instructions: You have 3 hours to do the following 9 problems. The total number of points is 180. The problems have not been ordered in terms of diculty. Note that many of the questions within each
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ECO302 Final 2008 Solutions January 20, 2013 Problem 1 (a) tstatistic for 0 and standard error for 4 for Region 1. The tstat is calculated as t0 = 0 1.061 = 5.184 = 0.205 se(0 ) So we reject the null that 0 = 0 at a high level of condence (1%). The st
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Selected Midterm Solutions for Eco 302 October 22, 2013 2009 Midterm Midterm 2009 Q1. For the rst question recall the denition of a CI: [ 1.96 , + 1.96 ] Plugging in for 3 this just becomes: [3.589 1.96 2.338, 3.589 + 1.96 2.338] = [.993, 8.17] For the
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Eco 302: Midterm 1 Solutions October 25, 2013 Problem 1. z1: To obtain the tstatistic: t= 1 1.113695 = = 7.83 1 ) 0.1422307 SE( z2: The upper 95% CI bound is given by upper 95% CI = 2 + 1.96 SE(2 ) 1.020708 = 0.7389992 + 1.96 SE(2 ) SE(2 ) = 0.14 z3:
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ECONOMICS 302 Second inclass test Bo E. Honor Fall 2013 Instructions: You have 75 minutes to do the following 4 problems. The total number of points is 75. The problems have not been ordered in terms of di culty. Note that many of the questions within ea
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Jue Weng 11/16/2013 ECO 302 Assignment 7 Problem 1. (b) When ( The 2SLS estimator of ( is (0.9907, 0.9859). (c) Case 1: When ( The 2SLS estimator of ( is (0.9161, 0.9698). Case 2: When ( The 2SLS estimator of ( is (0.8949, 0.6134). Case 3: When ( The 2SLS
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Eco 302: Midterm 1 Solutions October 25, 2013 Problem 1. z1: To obtain the tstatistic: t= 1 1.113695 = = 7.83 1 ) 0.1422307 SE( z2: The upper 95% CI bound is given by upper 95% CI = 2 + 1.96 SE(2 ) 1.020708 = 0.7389992 + 1.96 SE(2 ) SE(2 ) = 0.14 z3:
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ECONOMICS 302 First inclass test Bo E. Honor Fall 2013 Instructions: You have 75 minutes to do the following 4 problems. The total number of points is 75. The problems have not been ordered in terms of di culty. Note that many of the questions within eac
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Course: Complex Analysis With Application
Name: 1 MATH 317  Practice midterm Elon Lindenstrauss Spring 2005 Please read carefully the following instructions: Time: 80 min. Write your name on the top of EVERY page. Answer ALL parts of ALL questions. This is a closed book exam. You may NOT use any
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Course: Introduction To Statistics
wws200 princeton university spring 2014 MIDTERM EXAM I INSTRUCTIONS (Read carefully before you begin) 1. The exam will end 50 minutes after it begins. 2. The exam consists of 4 questions for a total of 65 points. 3. If a question asks you to explain somet
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Course: Introduction To Statistics
wws200 princeton university spring 2014 MIDTERM EXAM II INSTRUCTIONS (Read carefully before you begin) 1. The exam will end 50 minutes after it begins. 2. The exam consists of 3 questions for a total of 50 points. Question 2(d) is optional and carries 5 b
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Course: Introduction To Statistics
wws200 princeton university spring 2014 FINAL EXAM INSTRUCTIONS Read carefully before you begin. 1. The exam will end 180 minutes after it begins. 2. The exam consists of 10 questions for a total of 180 points. 3. If a question asks you to explain somethi
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5/18/2014 Printable Flash Cards Term 1 Definition 1 Convert the decimal number 29.40625 into 29 base 10 = 11101 base 2 0.4062 base 10 = its exact equivalent binary number. 0.01101 base 2 Term 2 What range of numbers can be represented by the followi
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BenjaminHazel ProfessorKornblum SocofSports 13May2014 Ispayingathletesthesolutiontoalltheproblemscreatedbybusinessofsports? ThebusinessofcollegiatesportshasgrownimmenselysincetheNCAAwas foundedin1906,asthegoverningbodyforallcollegiatesports.Collegiatespor
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Course: The Literature Of Gastronomy
BenjaminHazel SeaandSardinia D.H.Lawrence Background: WrittenbyD.H.LawrencewhoisanEnglishwritertravelinginItaly PostWWI: o Italywasstrugglingafterthewar o Therewasariseinnationalismbecauseofthefeelingoflack representationintheVersaillesTreaty Allowingt
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Course: INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF AFRICANAMERICAN CULTURAL PRACTICES
BenjaminHazel DrMonicaF.Jacobe WRI198&199:imaginingAmerica 5December2010 AfricanAmericansuntoldstoryintheCivilWar Memorialsareessentialtoaccuratelyrememberingcertainpeopleandcementing themforeverinAmericanhistory.Memorialseternallypreservethesignificanceo
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Course: INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF AFRICANAMERICAN CULTURAL PRACTICES
1 BenjaminHazel Hazel ProfessorChikaOkekeAgulu AAS245/ART245:HarlemRenaissanceandtheBlackArtMovement 13May2014 AfricanAmericanArtisanEssentialAidintheAdvancementandMobilizationofthe AfricanAmericanPeople Abstract: BlacksinAmericahaveconstantfacedoppressio
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1 BenjaminHazel Soc227MidtermA 7November2011 1. Onthebasisofreadingsassignedforthiscourse,especiallyAnthonyMarx, explaintheroleofnationalstatesintheconstructionofrace. Nationalstateshaveshownthattheyplayanessentialpartintheconstructionof race.AnthonyMarxa
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BenjaminHazel Soc227 23January 1.OnthebasisofreadingsbyMarx,Wade,andothers,compareracialformationsin LatinAmericaandtheUnitedStates.Aspartofyouranswer,useMirrorsoftheHeart, thefilmscreenedinclass. RacialformationsinLatinAmericaaremuchdifferentfromthatofth
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School: Princeton
Part I  Mechanics M09M.1  Bubble in an Incompressible Fluid (J07M.3, J94M.1) M09M.1  Bubble in an Incompressible Fluid (J07M.3, J94M.1) Problem An ideal incompressible uid of density contains a bubble of radius R(t). The uid pressure is held constant a
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Part I  Mechanics M08M.1  Bead on a Hoop M08M.1  Bead on a Hoop Problem A bead of mass m slides without friction on a circular loop of radius a and mass M . The loop lies in a vertical plane and rotates about a vertical diameter with angular velocity .
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Part I  Mechanics M07M.1  Planetary Orbits M07M.1  Planetary Orbits Problem A satellite in a low Earth circular orbit with Radius R0 has an orbital period T0 . a) How long does it take to transfer the satellite into a new circular orbit with a larger r
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Part I  Mechanics J10M.1  Rod on a Rail (M93M.2) J10M.1  Rod on a Rail (M93M.2) Problem s g z x A uniform rod of length and mass m moves in the xz plane. One end of the rod is suspended from a straight rail that slopes downwards with an angle relative
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Part I  Mechanics J05M.1  Rope Around a Cylinder J05M.1  Rope Around a Cylinder Problem A long rope is wound around a cylinder of radius r so that a length, l, of the rope is in contact with the cylinder. The coecient of static friction between te rope
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Part I  Mechanics J09M.1  Coupled Pendula J09M.1  Coupled Pendula Problem Two simple pendula, each of length l and mass m, are coupled by a spring of force constant k. The spring is attached to the rods of the pendula, which are massless and inextensib
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Part I  Mechanics J08M.1  Pendulum on a Sled J08M.1  Pendulum on a Sled Problem A plane pendulum consists of a bob of mass m suspended by a massless rigid rod of length l that is hinged to a sled of mass M . The sled slides without friction on a horizo
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Part I  Mechanics J06M.1  Gyroscope J06M.1  Gyroscope Problem A gyroscope, illustrated in the gures below, is free to pivot about point O under the eect of gravity. Its total mass is M and its center of mass is located at point P at a distance R from O
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Part IMechanics M99M.1Ball Rolling in a Cylinder M99M.1Ball Rolling in a Cylinder Problem A solid ball of radius r and mass m is rolling without slipping inside a long hollow vertical cylinder of radius R > r under the inuence of gravity. Initially the ve
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School: Princeton
Part IMechanics M98M.1Mass on a Rope and Cylinder M98M.1Mass on a Rope and Cylinder Problem A mass m is lifted by means of a rope drawn across a cylinder as sketched in the gure. The cylinder is xed so that it does not rotate. A steady horizontal tension
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Part IMechanics M03M.1Lagrange points and WMAP M03M.1Lagrange points and WMAP Problem The Earth is ins a circular orbit of angular frequency about the Sun. The Sun is so much more massive that the Earth that, for our purposes, it may take to sit at rest a
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Part IMechanics M04M.1Particles on a Line M04M.1Particles on a Line Problem Two elastic spherical particles with masses m and M (m M ) are constrained to move along a straight line with an elastically reecting wall at its end. At t = 0 they are in motion
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Part IMechanics M02M.1Particle in a Cone M02M.1Particle in a Cone Problem A small particle of mass m is constrained to slide, without friction, on the inside of a circular cone whose vertex is at the origin and whose axis is along the zaxis. The half ang
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Part IMechanics M00M.1Precession of the Perihelion M00M.1Precession of the Perihelion Problem With Newtonian mechanics, we wish to compute the rate of precession of the perihelion (point of closest approach) of a planet in orbit around a stationary rings
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School: Princeton
Part IMechanics J98M.1Hanging Rope J98M.1Hanging Rope Problem A piece of thin uniform unstretchable rope has length 2L and mass M . Its ends are attached to points at the same height separated by distance 2w, and the rope hangs between them under the inue
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Part IMechanics J03M.1Scattering from an Attractive Potential J03M.1Scattering from an Attractive Potential Problem This problem is about scattering by an attractive potential. a) Consider a particle with energy E and z < 0 approaching the z = 0 plane at
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Part IMechanics J02M.1Flapping Toy J02M.1Flapping Toy Problem Deduce the frequency of small oscillations of the apping toy shown in the gure below, supposing the central mass m moves only vertically, and the motion of the others masses is only in the xy
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Part IMechanics J04M.1Bead on a Wire (J06M.3) J04M.1Bead on a Wire (J06M.3) Problem A bead of mass m slides without friction on a wire whose shape is z(r) = a r a 4 The wire rotates about the z axis with constant angular velocity . Earths gravity causes a
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Part IMechanics J00M.1Shape of an Arch J00M.1Shape of an Arch Problem The shape of an arch is determined by the condition that each brick is held in place by the normal force of its neighbors, with no need for mortar or glue. To model this consider a thin
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The Evolution The formation of Unit Trust of India marked the evolution of the Indian mutual fund industry in the year 1963. The primary objective at that time was to attract the small investors and it was made possible through the collective efforts of t
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1 Michael Porter, Harvard strategy specialist 2 Bill Gates [ Images ], founder of Microsoft [ Images ] 3 C K Prahalad, LBS strategy specialist 4 Tom Peters, leadership consultant 5 Jack Welch, GE's exCEO and celebrity 6 Jim Collins, author of Good to Gre
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Chanakya Niti Sri Chanakya NitiSastra The Political Ethics of Chanakya Pandit Compiled by Miles Davis (Patita Pavana dasa) Chapter One 1. Humbly bowing down before the almighty Lord Sri Vishnu, the Lord of the three worlds, I recite maxims of the science
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School: Princeton
Course: Intro Phy 1
PRINT YOUR NAME: _ Please Circle your Section 9am 9am 9am 9am 9am 9am Olsen Romalis Yavin Jones Rothman Garcia 10am 10am 10am 10am 10am 10am Aizenman Pretorius Ong Wang Rothman Garcia Problem 1 2 3 Total Score / 20 / 40 / 40 / 100 Physics 103 Fall 2008 Fi
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Course: Intro Phy 1
PRINT YOUR NAME: _SOLUTIONS_ Please Circle your Section 9am 9am 9am 9am 9am 9am 9am Olsen McDonald Gregor Halyo Jones Wang Bernevig 10am 10am 10am 10am 10am 10am McDonald Gregor Jones Wang Klebanov Meyers Problem 1 2 3 Total Score / 35 / 40 / 25 / 100 Phy
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Course: Intro Phy 1
PRINT YOUR NAME: _ Please Circle your Section 9am 9am 9am 9am 9am 9am 9am Olsen McDonald Gregor Halyo Jones Wang Bernevig 10am 10am 10am 10am 10am 10am McDonald Gregor Jones Wang Klebanov Meyers Problem 1 2 3 Total Score / 35 / 30 / 35 / 100 Physics 103 F
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Course: Intro Phy 1
PRINT YOUR NAME: _ Please Circle your Section 9am 9am 9am 9am 9am 9am Olsen Romalis Yavin Jones Rothman Garcia 10am 10am 10am 10am 10am 10am Aizenman Pretorius Ong Wang Rothman Garcia Problem 1 2 3 Total Score / 30 / 30 / 40 / 100 Physics 103 Fall 2008 Se
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Course: Intro Phy 1
PRINT YOUR NAME:_SOLUTIONS_ Please Circle your Section 9am 9am 9am 9am 9am 9am Olsen Romalis Yavin Jones Rothman Garcia 10am 10am 10am 10am 10am 10am Aizenman Pretorius Ong Wang Rothman Garcia Problem 1 2 3 Total Score / 30 / 30 / 40 / 100 Physics 103 Fal
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Question1(7marks) Thefollowingareindependentstatementsconcerningcertainauditingissues. Required Indicatewhetheryouagreeordisagreewitheachstatement,andexplainyourreasoning. a. Eachofthefollowingchanges(consideredindependentlyandholdingotherthings constant
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Course: REASONING ABOUT COMPUTATION
Computer Science 340 Reasoning about Computation Homework 11 Due on Friday, December 14, 2007 For this homework, read Section 5.3 on Mapping Reducibility in the notes distributed in class. Problem 1 Recall that ET M = { M M is a TM and L(M ) = }. Pr
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Course: Topology
MAT 325: Topology Professor Zoltan Szabo Problem Set 1 Rik Sengupta rsengupt @ princeton.edu February 7, 2010 1. Munkres, p. 83, problem 7 Consider the following topologies on R: T1 = the standard topology, T2 = the topology of RK T3 = the finite compleme
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Course: Introduction To Relativity
Physics 523, Problem Sets The TA for this class is Hans Bantilan (bantilan@Princeton.EDU). Problem sets should be dropped off in Hans' mail box by midnight of the due date. Late assignments will not be accepted. Solutions will be posted soon afterwards on
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Course: Topology
MAT 325: Topology Professor Zoltan Szabo Problem Set 9 Rik Sengupta rsengupt@princeton.edu April 24, 2010 1. Munkres, p. 366, problem 2 For each of the following spaces, the fundamental group is either trivial, infinite cyclic, or isomorphic to the fundam
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Course: Microeconomic Theory: A Mathematical Approach
Economics 310 Microeconomic Theory: A Mathematical Approach Fall 2007 Solutions to Problem Set 6 Due in class on December 4th. Question 1 Consider a small country with two .rms. Firm 1 produces x = min(kx ; lx ) p units of good x; .rm 2 produces y =
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Course: Microeconomic Theory: A Mathematical Approach
ECO 310  Fall 2007 Microeconomic Theory  A Mathematical Approach Problem Set 2  Answer Key Question 1: Since you are being asked to do essentially the same calculations for two different values of the net earnings per hour, one strategy is to fin
School: Princeton
Course: Econometrics: A Mathematical Approach
ECON 307: Fall 2012 Assignment 4: Linear Regression with Multiple Regressors Due November 16th 1. SW, Chapter 8, Exercise 8.2: A researcher collects data on houses that have sold in a particular neighborhood over the past year and creates the table shown
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Eco 302: Midterm 2 Solutions December 10, 2013 Problem 1. (a) P (Y = 1X1 = 1, X2 = 1) exp(0.5 X1 + 0.5X2 ) 1 + exp(0.5 X1 + 0.5X2 ) = = = X1 =1,X2 =1 exp(0) 1 + exp(0) 0.5 (b) Since X2 is a dummy variable, we can obtain the marginal eects by dierencing t
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Stata Tutorial1 Logging into Stata Remotely Both PC and Mac users need to register their accounts to use UNIX servers and the Nobel server in particular. For UNIX accounts go here: http:/helpdesk.princeton.edu/kb/display.plx?ID=5216 For Nobel accounts g
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Quick Stata Guide by Liz Foster Table of Contents Part 1: Top Ten Stata Commands describe generate regress scatter sort summarize table tabulate test ttest 1 1 1 3 4 5 5 6 8 10 11 Part 2: Prefixes and Notes by var: capture use of the * explanation of data
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Course: Complex Analysis With Application
Homework assignment #5 Math 317 Due Friday, March 11 Solve the following problems from the textbook: 1. P. 94 ex. 6, P. 96 ex. 2 2. P. 116 ex. 7. Show in addition that Pn is a polynomial of degree n in x. 3. P. 121 ex. 5, P. 130 ex. 10,P. 134 ex. 6,7 (in
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Course: Research Methods In Demography Preceptor Introduction
Precept 1: Standardization and Decomposition Kristin E. Bietsch Oce of Population Research, Princeton University 1 1.1 Equations Crude Death Rates CDR = D N x=0 n Dx = N x=0 = n Dx n Nx n Nx N n Dx n Nx = N N x=0 n x n Mx = n Cx x=0 Mi C i CDR = i=1 1.2
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Course: Introduction To Statistics
wws200 princeton university spring 2014 HOMEWORK 6 due: monday, apr 7, 11am INSTRUCTIONS Make sure to save the R script as a (plain) text le. Write it so that we can just run source("mkolesarHomework06.R",echo=verbose), and Ill get the answers. If writi
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Course: Introduction To Statistics
wws200 princeton university spring 2014 HOMEWORK 8 due: monday, apr 28, 11am INSTRUCTIONS Make sure to save the R script as a (plain) text le. Write it so that we can just run source("mkolesarHomework06.R",echo=verbose), and Ill get the answers. If writ
School: Princeton
Course: Introduction To Statistics
wws200 princeton university spring 2014 HOMEWORK 7 due: monday, apr 21, 11am INSTRUCTIONS Make sure to save the R script as a (plain) text le. Write it so that we can just run source("mkolesarHomework06.R",echo=verbose), and Ill get the answers. If writ
School: Princeton
Course: Introduction To Statistics
wws200 princeton university spring 2014 HOMEWORK 4 due: monday, mar 10, 11am 1. COVARIANCE, SAMPLING DISTRIBUTIONS, AND THE NORMAL DISTRIBUTION 1. Let X1 and X2 be random variables that give the grade for question 1 and question 2 on this homework for a r
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Course: Introduction To Statistics
wws200 princeton university spring 2014 HOMEWORK 1 Due: Monday, Feb 17, 10am 1. BASIC CONCEPTS (a) In the 2006 gubernatorial election in California, an exit poll sampled 2705 of the 7 million people who voted. The poll stated that 56.5% reported voting fo
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Course: Introduction To Statistics
wws200 princeton university spring 2014 HOMEWORK 2 Due: Monday, Feb 24, 11am 1. PROBABILITY AND EVENTS 1. Suppose that a number x is to be selected from the real line, so that S = (, ) and let A = cfw_ x : 1 x 5 (meaning the event that x is between 1 and
School: Princeton
Course: Introduction To Statistics
wws200 princeton university spring 2014 HOMEWORK 5 due: monday, mar 31, 11am INSTRUCTIONS When a question asks you to interpret, compare, or evaluate something, be concise: 12 sentences at most. As usual, show your work. Make sure to save the R script a
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Course: Introduction To Statistics
wws200 princeton university spring 2014 HOMEWORK 9 optional, will be graded if handed in before monday, may 5, 11am 1. OPTIONAL ANALYTICAL PROBLEMS 1. A survey collected data on height (Y, response variable, measured in inches) and gender (X, explanatory
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Course: Demography Camp
Problem Set 2: Solutions Demography Camp Summer 2013 Question 1 On December 31 2012, Belleville, Illinois had a population of 32,324 people. Over the next 12 months, 3213 babies were born, 4573 people died, 2015 people moved into Belleville, and 3073 peop
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Course: Demography Camp
Problem Set 3: Solutions Demography Camp Summer 2013 Question 1 In 2010, the United States had a CDR of 8 per 1000, while Tunisias was slightly lower at 6 per 1000. However, USA has a slightly higher life expectancy (79 versus 75). What could explain the
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Course: Demography Camp
Problem Set 2 Demography Camp Summer 2013 Turn in answers electronically to kbietsch@princeton.edu or in my mailbox by 9AM tomorrow. Question 1 On December 31, 2012, Belleville, Illinois had a population of 32,324 people. Over the next 12 months, 3213 bab
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Course: Demography Camp
Problem Set 5 Demography Camp Summer 2013 Turn in answers electronically to kbietsch@princeton.edu or in my mailbox by 9AM Monday. Using data from the World Bank (http:/data.worldbank.org/indicator), write down the CBR, CDR and, and Population growth (ann
School: Princeton
Course: Research Methods In Demography Preceptor Introduction
POP 502 Research Methods in Demography Preceptor Introduction Kristin E. Bietsch Oce of Population Research, Princeton University February 2013 Hello, I am glad you have decided to enroll in Pop 502. Let me introduce myself. I am a third year Ph.D. studen
School: Princeton
Course: Research Methods In Demography Preceptor Introduction
Precept 3: Survival Analysis and Proportional Hazards Kristin E. Bietsch Oce of Population Research, Princeton University 1 Equations 1.1 Proportional Hazards With a baseline hazard of h(x, 0) and an individual hazard of h(x, i) h(x, i) = h(x, 0) eB1 Z(1,
School: Princeton
Course: Research Methods In Demography Preceptor Introduction
Precept 2: Life Tables Kristin E. Bietsch Oce of Population Research, Princeton University 1 Equations Note: The information in this section comes from Preston chapter 3 1.1 Period Life Table Construction Observed data: 1. n Nx = midyear population in a
School: Princeton
Course: Research Methods In Demography Preceptor Introduction
Precept 4: Multiple Decrement and Associated Single Decrement Life Tables Kristin E. Bietsch Oce of Population Research, Princeton University 1 Equations 1.1 Multiple Decrement Life Tables i n qx = n qx i n dx i n Dx n Dx i = n qx lx i lx = i n da a=x Wh
School: Princeton
Course: Research Methods In Demography Preceptor Introduction
Precept 5: ASFR and TFR from Survey Data Kristin E. Bietsch Oce of Population Research, Princeton University 1 1.1 Equations What we want n T F R [0, T ] = n n Fx [0, T ] x= 1.2 n Fx 1.3 What we need [0, T ] = Births in the period 0 to T to women aged x
School: Princeton
Course: Research Methods In Demography Preceptor Introduction
School: Princeton
Course: The Universe
Astrophysical Sciences 203: The Universe Spring 2009 Lectures: T & Th 3:004:20, McDonnell A02 This course comes in three parts planets and life, stars and galaxies, and the universe with a syllabus targeting the frontiers of modern astrophysics. Subjects
School: Princeton
Course: THERMAL PHYSICS
Homework 1 Solutions Problem 1 Suppose our system consists of N chairs and K distinguishable students (where we assume N K). Our system has g(N, K) possible states given by: g(N, K) = (number of ways of picking K chairs) (number of ways of arranging stud
School: Princeton
Course: THERMAL PHYSICS
Physics 301 Homework No. 3 Due 07Oct2003 H31 1. We can consider blackbody radiation as a gas of photons. Lets calculate the pressure in several ways. (a) As noted in lecture, a photon of frequency carries energy h and momentum h/c. So we have a momentu
School: Princeton
Course: THERMAL PHYSICS
Physics 301 Homework No. 1 Due 23Sep2003 H11 1. Consider a system in which the particles are Physics 301 students conned to room A06. Suppose the particles have no kinetic energy so they occupy chairs in the room and there is no interaction energy so t
School: Princeton
Course: THERMAL PHYSICS
Physics 301 Homework No. 4 Due 14Oct2003 H41 1. Before Debye's theory of lattice vibrations, there was Einstein's theory. We will explore Einstein's theory in this problem. Assume that you have a solid consisting of N atoms. Assume each atom is a 3D ha
School: Princeton
Course: THERMAL PHYSICS
Physics 301 Homework No. 2 Due 30Sep2003 H21 1. In lecture, we discussed the Maxwell velocity distribution for a low density gas, p(v) dv = 4 1 2 /m 3 2 2 emv /2 v 2 dv . (a) Determine the most probable speed (the speed at which the probability density
School: Princeton
Course: Graphs And Algorithms
Homework 2 Graphs and Algorithms Date: 17/2/2012 Due: 13/3/2012 Topic: Applications of Halls Theorem, bipartite matchings, maxows, mincuts, min spanning trees. 1. (5pts) Data Storage: There are n digital images. Being images of the same object they are
School: Princeton
Course: Graphs And Algorithms
Homework 3 Graphs and Algorithms Date: 27/3/2012 Due: 27/4/2012 Topic: Probabilistic Techniques, Extremal Graphs, Topological Methods. 1. (5 pts) We proved that every planar graph G on n vertices has a separator of size 4 n, which decomposes G into two or
School: Princeton
Course: Graphs And Algorithms
Homework 1 Graphs and Algorithms Date: 7/2/2012 Due: 2/3/2012 Throughout, n and m will denote the number of vertices and edges in a graph. Problem 1. Graph Coloring: 1. (4 pts) Show that any graph with maximum degree d can be colored with d + 1 colors. 2.
School: Princeton
Course: Graphs And Algorithms
Homework 4 Graphs and Algorithms Date: 16/5/2012 Due: 8/6/2012 Topic: Linear Programming and Algorithms 1. (5pts) Use the TutteBerge formula to show that any 2edge connected cubic graph G = (V, E) (i.e., each vertex has degree 3 and mincut has size at
School: Princeton
Course: Introduction To Data
COS 424 HW 1 1. Parenting (10) via Tom Minka: My neighbor has two children. Assume that the gender of a child is like a coin ip. (a) Suppose I ask him whether he has any boys, and he says yes. What is the probability that one child is a girl? Why? (b) Sup
School: Princeton
Course: Introduction To Data
COS 424 HW 5 1. Exponential Family (10 points) Present each of the following distributions in the exponential family form. Then identify the expression of natural parameter , sucient statistics t(x), underlying measure h(x) and log normalizer a(). 1) Norm
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Course: Introduction To Data
COS 424 HW 3 1. EM for Mixtures of Bernoullis (10) via Kevin Murphy: Consider a set of observations x1 , , xN where the observations come from a mixture of Bernoillis: K p(x, ) = k Bern(xk ) k=1 (a) Draw the directed graphical model. (b) Derive the E st
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PURPOSE OF THE EXECUTIVE SUMMARY The executive summary purpose was to identify the issues that are providing resistance to the affordable health care. The Affordable Care Act allows all Americans to get affordable health care through health insurance and
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FCL Bonds LTRL STRL 200405 2640 7627 9534 1848 200506 200607 2412 1923 11368 16412 11018 12938 2127 2311 200708 2234 23543 12391 2480 200809 2590 35479 12691 1400 200607 1 2 3 200809 4 7% 6% 1 2 3 4 3% 5% 24% 39% 200405 FCL Bonds 9% LTRL 49% 2005
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[Type the author name] SUNDEDEEP COLLEGE OF MANAGEMENT AND TECHNOLOGY (Ghaziabad) CERTIFICATE This is to certify that the following students: Name of students Roll No. 1.Lalit Gupta 2.AMAL GUPTA 3.BABU ROMAR 4.VIVEK SHARMA 5.Surendra Shakya Of PGDM III Te
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Tax Payers Information Series 31 Taxation of Salaried Employees Pensioners and Senior Citizens INCOME TAX DEPARTMENT Directorate of Income Tax (PR, PP & OL) 6th Floor, Mayur Bhawan, Connaught Circus New Delhi110001 PREFACE Lack of awareness amongst taxpa
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RACELINECENTRAL.com CarManufacturersandTheirHistory Acura Cadillac GMC Jaguar Lincoln Mercury Chevrolet Honda Jeep Jeep MINI Audi Chrysler HUMMER Kia Maserati Mitsubishi Saab Volkswagen Bentley Dodge Hyundai Lamborghini Maybach Nissan Saturn Volvo BMW Fer
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RockUrWheels.com Description: Car & bike accessories ecommerce portal An unique ecommerce portal which specializes in automobile accessories. The website has an objective of educating customers that accessories can be purchased online. Differentiation: I
School: Princeton
Course: Mechanics
Question: Suppose that f : Sn Z has the property f ( ) = f ( )f ( ) for each , Sn . Then show that one of the following must be true: (a) f is identically 1 (b) f is identically 0 (c) f ( ) = sgn( ) for all . Solution: Step 1: We rst notice that if we wri
School: Princeton
Course: Stars And Stars Formation
ASTRO 403. Homework 5 April 2 2011. Due April 19 2011) This assignment deals with the transfer of radiation from a central star through a surrounding dust envelope. As it propagates through the envelope, the radiation is absorbed by the dust grains, which
School: Princeton
Course: Stars And Stars Formation
Astro 403 Problem Set #1 Feb 3 2011. Due Feb 10 2011 These are very simpleminded numbers problems to get familiar with the units and orders of magnitude 1. a) The total mass of gas in the galaxy is 5 109 M . Assume that it is uniformly distributed in a d
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Course: Single Variable Analysis
HW7 1. Let V be an Fvector space of dimension n and let f be a k linear alternating function on V with k > n. Show that f is identically zero. Solution. Let v1 , . . . , vk V ; we will show that f (v1 , . . . , vk ) = 0. First if n = 0 the vector space
School: Princeton
Course: Honors Linear Algebra
MAT 217 Spring 2012 Homework 2 Due Mon. Feb. 20 Notation: 1. If F is a eld then for m, n N we write Mmn (F ) for the vector space of mn matrices with entries from F . Addition of matrices is done componentwise: for matrices A and B , the (i, j )th entry
School: Princeton
Course: General Chemistry I
Christian Villaran TA: Chase Zachary Determination of an Equilibrium Constant Abstract: This lab is aimed at finding how the equilibrium constant of a reaction will change with change in temperature. We can do this by finding the percent transmittanc
School: Princeton
Course: General Chemistry I
Christian Villaran TA: Chase Zachary What Will Cocrystallize with Kalinite? Abstract: This lab had three main objectives, which were producing kalinite, purifying the kalinite crystals, and discovering cocrystallization properties of kalinite. Each o
School: Princeton
Course: Experimental Chemistry
David Grauer November 5, 2007 CHM 371 Ferrocene Synthesis and Physical Properties of the pibonded organometallic compound: Ferrocene Introduction: This lab was centered on the compound ferrocene and its oxidized twin, ferrocinium. It was essentiall
School: Princeton
Course: Calculus
Laboratory Session #1 LAB GOALS 1) To become familiar with the Microsoft Visual Basic .NET environment. 2) To learn how to copy files and insert into an empty project, and then run the program. 3) To compile and run your first Visual Basic program. To get
School: Princeton
Course: Natural Disasters
Sociology of Law, 18 April 2011 Law and Globalization Announcements Friday, 22 April from 121:15, well have our conversation about law school. Room TBA * Wednesday: Annelise Riles, Models and Documents: The state in a global web So far, we have consi
School: Princeton
Course: Natural Disasters
Temperatures over the last 2000 yrs 2000year temperature proxies include Tree rings Borehole temperatures Cave stalagmites Lake and ocean sediments Figure 6.12. Temperature reconstructions for regions in the SH: two annual temperature series from South A
School: Princeton
Course: Natural Disasters
A.SiteInformationforUSGGaugingStation01594440 PatuxentRiver Bowie,MD HydrologicUnitCode02060006 Latitude3857'21.3",Longitude7641'37.3" Drainagearea348squaremiles Gagedatum12.32feetabovesealevelNAVD88 B.CourseofthePatuxentRiver ThePatuxentRiverflowssouthea
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Course: Natural Disasters
icane Hurr and yland Mar Irene azel min H enja By B Site Information for USG Gauging Station 01594440 Patuxent River Bowie, MD Hydrologic Unit Code 02060006 Latitude 3857'21.3", Longitude 7641'37.3" Drainage area 348 square miles Gage datum 12.32 feet abo
School: Princeton
Course: Natural Disasters
BenjaminHazel Lab4:EarthquakeRisk 1. SeeExcelSheet 2. logN=5M LogN=2 Ngreaterthanmagnitude7=.01 TheNvalueforSanFranciscoandLosAngeleswouldbeverysimilar,which isveryclosetozero.Bylookingattheexcelsheetthismakessensebecause therehavebeennoearthquakesatth
School: Princeton
Course: Natural Disasters
Years PeakAnnualDischarge 1978 10600 1979 11500 1980 3940 1981 1640 1982 3380 1983 5750 18000 1984 4340 16000 1985 4730 14000 1986 1520 12000 1987 4060 10000 1988 3510 8000 1989 9190 6000 1990 3140 4000 1991 4750 2000 1992 3200 0 1993 5550 1 1994 4 7 10 1
School: Princeton
Course: Natural Disasters
BenjaminHazel Geo103 21February Lab2:PlateTectonicsII 1. Bylookingattheseafloorageandthevolcanicchainswewereabletoseethat bothplatesaremovingwestward. 2. ThestationIchoseontheNorthAmericanplatewastheTHCPstationandfound thatiswasmoving23.4mm/ywithanazimuth
School: Princeton
Course: Natural Disasters
Slide1 PatuxentRiveratBowiebyBenjaminHazel Slide2  A.SiteInformationforUSGGaugingStation01594440 PatuxentRiver Bowie,MD HydrologicUnitCode02060006 Latitude3857'21.3",Longitude7641'37.3" Drainagearea348squaremiles Gagedatum12.32feetabovesealevelNAVD88 Sl
School: Princeton
Course: Natural Disasters
BenjaminHazel Geo103 14February2014 Lab1:PlateTectonics Aswebeginourstudyoftheearthandplatetectonicswestartedbyfocusingon theNazcaplate.Throughlookingatdifferentaspectsoftheplatelikeseafloorageand volcanicchainswewereabletodeterminetheplatesrateofmotionan
School: Princeton
LISTING It is the process of taking a privatelyowned organisation and making the transition to a publiclyowned entity whose shares can be traded on a stock exchange. Listing means admission of the securities to dealings on a recognised stock exchange. Th
School: Princeton
CalculationofMarketShare: TheNatureofMarketShare 1. Out of the total sales or unit volume for a particular industry or product, each business participating in that market has a proportion or "its slice of the pie." That slice is what we call "market share
School: Princeton
2007 Income Sale of Products & Services Less Excise Duty Other Income Expenditure Manufacturing & Other Expense Depreciation Less Expenditure (Other than Interest) Transferred to Capital and Other Accounts Interest/Net Finance Charges Total Expenditure
School: Princeton
Analysis of Financial Information Graphical Analysis Statement Of Operations Statement Of Financial Position Ratio Analysis #VALUE! 'file:/home/vdimitrov/2098/0fc789bd19bdf82d2820716f9a11fb41ffcbc59c.xlsx'#$Income Statement Common Size Analysis For the Ye
School: Princeton
Course: Signals
ELE 201, Spring 2013 Laboratory No. 5 Part 1 Audio Compression: Psychoacoustic Model As in previous labs, youll see boxes in the margins that mean the following things: Q0 A simple, singlerightanswer question for you to answer in your writeup D0 M0 A m
School: Princeton
Course: Signals
ELE 201 Spring 2013 Laboratory No. 3 Part 1 Convolution and Filtering 1 Introduction The rst part of the lab (Convolution) is for you to: Experiment with convolving signals Develop intuition about the frequency content of a signal The rest of the lab fo
School: Princeton
Course: Signals
ELE 201 Spring 2013 Laboratory No. 4 Compression, Error Correction, and Watermarking 1 Introduction This lab focuses on the storage and protection of digital media. First, well take a look at ways to generate an equivalent (or nearequivalent) representat
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Course: Signals
ELE 201, Spring 2013 Laboratory No. 5 Part 2 Audio Compression: Filter Banks and Quantization As in previous labs, youll see boxes in the margins that mean the following things: Q0 A simple, singlerightanswer question for you to answer in your writeup
School: Princeton
Course: Signals
ELE 201, Spring 2013 Laboratory No. 2  MyShazam Part II 1 Background From last weeks lab you should have a MATLAB function make table that takes as input a clip and returns a table of peak pairs of the form: f1 . . . f2 . . . tc 1 . . . tc tc 2 1 . . . f
School: Princeton
Course: Signals
ELE 201, Spring 2014 Laboratory No. 2 Shazam 1 Background In this lab we will begin to code a Shazamlike program to identify a short clip of music using a database of songs. The basic procedure is: 1. Construct a database of features for each fulllength
School: Princeton
Course: Intro Physics I
Calculation Spreadsheet for Precision Measurement of "g" (Physics 103/105) NOTE: Input data only into cells in the boxed regions (yellow on the screen). All other entries are calculated automatically. Except for the boxed regions, all the cells in Rows 1
School: Princeton
Course: Intro Physics I
Princeton University 1996 4 Ph101 Laboratory 4 1 The Behavior of a Simple Pendulum and a Precision Measurement of g Introduction The simple pendulum (Fig. 1) is one of the oldest known precision devices. Lore has it that Galileo was the rst to note how th
School: Princeton
Course: Intro Physics I
Princeton University 1996 1 Ph101 Laboratory 1 1 Precision Estimates Introduction Physics is sometimes called an exact science. But this does not mean that the numerical uncertainties in measured quantities, or even in the laws of physics, are vanishingly
School: Princeton
Course: Intro Physics I
Princeton University 1996 3 Ph101 Laboratory 3 1 Motion in Two Dimensions Introduction In this Laboratory you will explore the insight of Descartes that space can be described as having three dimensions. Newton added the understanding that forces and cons
School: Princeton
Course: Intro To Cellular & Molecular Biology
Ogechi Nwadinobi Kelsey Hughes Lab Report 7: RNAi Introduction This experiment investigated the concept of RNA interference. Injection of doublestranded RNA a molecule not normally found in healthy cells causes reduction in gene function by reducing the
School: Princeton
Course: Psychology
FootintheDoor and DoorintheFace Running head: EFFECTIVENESS OF PERSUASION TECHNIQUES Understanding the principles of persuasion: A social task Princeton University FootintheDoor and DoorintheFace Understanding the principles of persuasion: A s
School: Princeton
Course: Psychology
Visual a Visual and Phonological Memory 1 Running head: THE INTERACTION OF VISUAL AND PHONOLOGICAL MEMORY The psychology of the working memory: A phonological and/or spatial task Princeton University 2 The psychology of the working memory: A phonological
School: Princeton
Course: Advanced Physics (Electromagnetism)
Physics 106 Lab Overview Location The Physics 106 lab meets in McDonnell 203. Schedule Labs meet once a week starting the week of February 9, 2009 (no lab the week of Feb 2). Labs meet on Tuesday and Wednesday starting at 1:30 and Tuesday at 7:30. Lab se
School: Princeton
Course: General Chemistry I
Christian Villaran TA: Chase Zachary Preparation of Sodium Hydroxide Abstract: The problem that comes up in this lab is that we create a solution of NaOH and water and we do not know the concentration of this solution. Because NaOH absorbs impurities
School: Princeton
Course: General Chemistry I
Data and Calculations: Unknown Mineral # M3852 Part B: Mass of Crucible = 19.4702 g Mass of vial with mineral = 14.7092 g Mass of vial with mineral  mass of mineral sample = 13.8939 g Mass of mineral sample = .8153 .001 g Mass of dehydrated sample
School: Princeton
Course: General Chemistry I
Christian Villaran TA: Chase Zachary Formula of a Mineral UNKNOWN MINERAL: M3852 Abstract: This lab had one main objective, which was finding the molecular formula of an unknown mineral. We know at the beginning of the experiment that our mineral has
School: Princeton
Course: General Chemistry I
Data and Calculations: Concentrations: Xylenol Orange: 5e4M Al+: 1e4M Reading 1 Temperature: 75 degrees C % Transmittance: 37% Transmittance: .37 Absorbances: .4318 [AlQ at equil]: 1.92e5 [Al at equil]: 3.08e5 [H4Q at equil]: 2.31e4 K: 2.699e5
School: Princeton
Course: Quantitative Principles In Cell And Molecular Biology
Lab Report #8 1. All of our pictures were of the fly embryo from the dorsal view. From this vantage, the cephalic furrow forms a bell shape with the top of the bell shaped furrow closest to the head. We took two measurements for each embryo. The firs
School: Princeton
Course: Quantitative Principles In Cell And Molecular Biology
Lab Report #4 Isolation of Your Own DNA for Amplification By PCR 1. In PCR, the temperatures exceed the maximum levels that human or E coli DNA polymerases can handle. At temperatures as high as 95oC, the enzymatic halflife of Human polymerase is mu
School: Princeton
Course: Quantitative Principles In Cell And Molecular Biology
Lab Report #6 1. Positions Magnifications Line Lens (A) Camera (B) Theoretical 50 mm F.L. Lens Length Object (mm) (mm) Magnification Magnification 232 0 84 179 2.13 2.32 144 0 95 131 1.38 1.44 78 0 118 93 0.79 0.78 61 0 138 85 0.62 0.61 Theoretical F
School: Princeton
Course: Quantitative Principles In Cell And Molecular Biology
Lab Report #5 1. Resistors (ohms) R Rf 220.00 220.00 220.00 22000.0 0 22000.0 0 22000.0 0 10000.0 0 220.00 11000.00 22000.0 0 220.00 10000.0 0 22000.0 0 220.00 Voltages (volts) Vout Calculated 3.60 14.64 14.65 1.86 2.68 3.60 1.86 3.60 3.72 94.86 187.
School: Princeton
Course: Quantitative Principles In Cell And Molecular Biology
Lab Report #7 1. a. Squared Displacement vs Time 8000 7000 Squared Displacement 6000 5000 4000 3000 2000 1000 0 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 Frame Number f b. Looking at the trajectory of a single club, it is not possible to determine whether its motion i
School: Princeton
Course: Integrated Engineering Science Laboratory
Brendan Mahon MAE 224 Partners: Jody Pederson Anthony Macdougal Kutadgu Akdogan 3/2/07 Wind Tunnel Measurements of Lift and Drag on a Model Airplane and a Smooth Sphere ABSTRACT We analyzed the properties of coefficients of drag and lift over a rang
School: Princeton
Course: Integrated Engineering Science Laboratory
Dennis Zollo Thermodynamics laboratory: Measurement of the Heat of Combustion Using a Bomb Calorimeter Abstract: Combustion of hydrocarbons and organic molecules is a vital chemical process in modern society and technology. This reaction runs our tra
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
InsulatingMaterialsof MachineDesign Lecture#08 Dated:08082014 classificationofInsulating Materials Broadly, insulating materials are classified accordingtotemperatureandmaterialclass. Insulating materials used in machine design are grouped into seven clas
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
SOLVED PROBLEMS ON DC MACHINE MAGNETIC CIRCUIT Example.1 Calculate the ampereturns for the air gap of a dc machine given the following data. turns Gross core length = 40cm, air gap length = 0.5cm, number of ducts = 5, width of duct = 1.0cm, slot pitch =
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
CoolingMethodsofElectrical Machines Lecture#11 Dated:15082014 Introduction We know that insulation system or classes used in electrical machines have their thermal ratings, also we cansaythatthelifeofthemachinedependsonthelife oftheinsulation. Heat is gen
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Design of Synchronous Machines Introduction Synchronous machines are AC machines that have a field circuit supplied by an external DC source. Synchronous machines are having two major parts namely stationary part stator and a rotating field system called
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Chapter.2 DESIGN OF DC MACHINES Details to be specified while ordering a DC machine or consumers specification 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Output : kW (for generators), kW or Hp (for motors) Voltage : V volt Speed : N rpm Rating : Continuous or Short time Temper
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Third Year(6th Term) Electrical Engineering Machine Design & Equipment Training Batch 12 Subject Teacher: Engr. Raza Haider Lecture no 01 Introduction and Aim of Subject Studying Dated: 21 July, 2014 Introduction & Aims The subject Electrical Machine Desi
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Apreku Michael and Issah Mubarak DESIGN OF GENERATOR SET FOR TECHNOBOTHNIA LABORATORY Communication and Technology 2012 FOREWORD Our greatest appreciation is to God Almighty for giving us life, knowledge, understanding and most importantly success in all
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Solved Problems on Armature of a DC machine Example: 1 Determine the number of poles, armature diameter and core length for the preliminary design of a 500kW, 400V, 600 rpm, dc shunt generator assuming an average flux density in the air gap of 0.7 T and s
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Design of Induction Motors Introduction: Induction motors are the ac motors which are employed as the prime movers in most of the industries. Such motors are widely used in industrial applications from small workshops to large industries. These motors are
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Problems_Tran_winding 1 Problems on transformer main dimensions and windings 1. Determine the main dimensions of the core and window for a 500 kVA, 6600/400V, 50Hz, Single phase core type, oil immersed, self cooled transformer. Assume: Flux density = 1.2
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
MachineDesign&Equipment Training LectureNo.1 IndustrialStandardization anditsBenefits Third Year(6th Term) Electrical Engineering Batch 12 Subject Teacher: Engr. Raza Haider Lecture # 02 IndustrialStandardization Definition Standards are used to define a
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
MACHINE DESIGN & EQUIPMENT TRAINING Lecture # 03 Basic Principles of Machine Design IT Consists of I. Introduction II. Constructional Elements of Transformer III. Constructional Elements of Rotating Machines IV. Classification of design problems V. Magnet
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Chapter.5 Design of field windings The poles are wound with preformed copper, which is typically of rectangular shape, although round shaped coils are also used. In both cases, varnishing is the most common insulation method. First, a layer of insulation
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
MachineDesign&Equipment Training CodesandTestingLaboratories inElectricalEngineering Codes TheCodeofConductoutlinestheprinciplesto guideandunifytheconductofaGoodand ReputableCompany/Industry/Corporateandits employees,byapplyingInternationalstandards andde
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Chapter.3 Design of Commutator and Brushes The Commutator is an assembly of Commutator segments or bars tapered in section. The segments made of hard drawn copper are insulated from each other by mica or micanite, the usual thickness of which is about 0.8
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
1 DESIGN OF TRANSFORMERS Classification: Based on the number of phases: single or three phase Based on the shape of the magnetic media: core or shell type Based on the loading condition: power or distribution type Design features of power and distribution
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
Electrical Machine Design Chapter.1 PRINCIPLES OF ELECTRICAL MACHINE DESIGN Introduction The magnetic flux in all electrical machines (generators, motors and transformers) plays an important role in converting or transferring the energy. Field or magnetiz
School: Princeton
Course: Power Ekectronics
POWER AND WATER CORPORATION SOLAR/DIESEL MINIGRID HANDBOOK This project is supported by the Australian Government through the Australian Renewable Energy Agency (ARENA). ARENA is an independent agency established to make renewable energy technologies mor
School: Princeton
LauraDu October2013 MadetoStick:whysomeideassurviveandothersdie ByChipHeathandDanHeath WhatSticks? MakeyourmessagestickusingSimple,Unexpected,Concrete,Credible,Emotional,Stories(SUCCES!) Simple o Findthecore,i.e.theCommandersIntent E.g.Southwest:WeareTHE
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LauraDu October2013 Influence byRobertCialdini 1.Reciprocation Provideafavor,getafavor o E.g.firealarmsystemsalespeoplegiveafireextinguisherfirst Makeaconcession,getaconcession o E.g.BoyScoutsellingticketstoaperformancefor$5,oruponrejection,$1chocolateb
School: Princeton
Course: Algorithms & Data Structures
Algorithms R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE 5.5 D ATA C OMPRESSION introduction runlength coding Algorithms F O U R T H E D I T I O N R OBERT S EDGEWICK  K EVIN W AYNE http:/algs4.cs.princeton.edu Huffman compression LZW compression 5.5 D ATA C OM
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Table VI.3 : Wholesale Price Inflation in India (2004  05 = 100) Per cent Commodi Weight ty 1 2 200910 Year on Financial (March YearVaria YearVaria 10) tion tion (MarDecembe 10 to r10 Dec10) Inflation C* Change (yoy) in WPI 3 4 5 All 100.0 10.2 Com
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Certified Emission Reductions (CERs) are climate credits (or carbon credits) issued by the Clean Development Mechanism (CDM) Executive Board for emission reductions achieved by CDM projects and verified by a DOE under the rules of the Kyoto Protocol. CERs
School: Princeton
HDI EcoFreedom Country Rank Score Rank Score 1 9.43 Norway Australia 2 9.29 3 9.1 Netherlands 4 9.1 UnitedStates NewZealand 5 9.08 Canada 6 9.08 7 9.08 Ireland 8 9.05 Liechtenstein Germany 9 9.05 10 9.04 Sweden 11 9.03 Switzerland Japan 12 9.01 13 8.98 Ho
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Gender PlaceofResidence Male Male OtherCity Age 30 Numberofchildren A 0 OB Int CB VPF % Co. Car used? Co. Car driver? In India? Metro/non? PF% Male Female Metro City Other City 1 0 0 8369 0.00 N N Y M Female Total Salary and / or Pension as per Form 16 (
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Business Initial Fund Required Managing Cost Break Even Profit Margin Avg Manpower
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The net income before taxes and management bonus must remain above $450,000 The preliminary financial statements indicated a net income before taxes of $357,000 and net income after taxes of $285,600 Mona and Michael were each awarded a $100,000 bonus 557
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Segmentation of dog food By Product Type: Types Dry Wet Treats Growth Rate 1.00% 3.50% 5.90% % of total Dog Food 56.00% 18.80% 22.50% By product type, dog food is segmented into Dry, Wet and Treats. Dry dog food is biggest segment with a 56% of the tota
School: Princeton
Department of Economics Princeton University Economics 302 Econometrics Syllabus, Fall 2013 (09102013) Lectures: MW 1:302:50PM Payton Hall 145 Professor: Bo E. Honor, 209 Fisher Hall Office Hours: Mondays 3:005:00 PM. (Meetings should be scheduled via
School: Princeton
Anthropology 201: Foundational Concepts in Anthropology Fall 2013 Professor Lawrence Rosen 131 Aaron Burr Hall (Nassau & Washington Sts.) office phone: 2582671 lrosen@princeton.edu Office hours: Mondays 1112; Tuesday mornings and by appointment (use onl
School: Princeton
Course: INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF AFRICANAMERICAN CULTURAL PRACTICES
AAS/REL 321 Black Power and Its Theology of Liberation MW 1:30 2:20pm Stanhope Hall 101 Professor Eddie S. Glaude Jr. esglaude@princeton.edu Office Hours: Tuesdays 13pm Stanhope Hall 103 Phone: x1419 _ This course examines the various pieties of the Blac
School: Princeton
Course: INTRODUCTION TO THE STUDY OF AFRICANAMERICAN CULTURAL PRACTICES
Princeton University Center for African American Studies Professor Cornel West Fall 2010 INTRODUCTION TO AFROAMERICAN STUDIES AAS 201 The aim of this course is to provide an interdisciplinary examination of the complex array of AfroAmerican cultural prac
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Soc. 209 Sports and Society Spring 2014 William Kornblum, Instructor wkornblum@gmail.com (also wk@princeton.edu) Semester goals Provide intellectual (sociological) frames for studying sports at different levels of social organization and social developmen
School: Princeton
HRENUJ HRD Audit BK Parmar Sr. Manager HR SHRENUJ & CO. LTD HRENUJ Start to End. "Theunexaminedworklifeis notworthliving." Socrates(469399BC) Thethingsthatgetmeasuredgetsmanaged Kaplan(2000) HRENUJ What is HRD?. HRDisanyprocessoractivitythat,eitherinitia
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Socialresponsibilityisaconceptthathasbeengarneringanincreasingamountofattentioninthemedia. Withonlyalimitedamountofmoneyavailableinthegovernmentsectorandatremendousneedfor assistancebysomanylegitimategroupsdesperateforfunding,thereisaninclinationtoplace
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Achievements:1. Street Lights on all major roads of Aliganj, consistently operational from 6:00 10:00 pm since installation. 2. All footpaths covered with cemented bricks. 3. All the streets are equipped with Dust Bins. 4.
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MAT 202 Linear Algebra with Applications Fall 2013 Course Web Page: Regularly check MAT202_F2013 at https:/blackboard.princeton.edu for updates and announcements, teacher contact information, homework assignments, review sessions, previous exams, etc. Tex
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Course: Astronomy
Spring 2010 THE UNIVERSE Christopher F. Chyba AST 203 This specially designed course targets the frontier of modern astrophysics. Subjects include the planets of our solar system, the birth, life, and death of stars; the search for extrasolar planets and
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Course: Who Run The World: Black Women And Popular Music Culture
Prof. Daphne A. Brooks brooksd@princeton.edu Preceptor: Eric Glover emglover@princeton.edu Phone: 6092584068 Spring 2012 Lecture MW 1:302:20pm, 106 McCormick Precept 1: W 3:304:20pm, 201 Stanhope Precept 2: Th: 1111:50am Precept 3: Th: 1:302:20pm D.
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Course: Econometrics: A Mathematical Approach
Economics 139D/239: Introduction to Econometrics Spring Quarter 2011 Prerequisites: Economics 2, 2A, 2D, 52D or 55D; Statistics 101 or 103, i.e., some microeconomics and some statistics Lectures: Tuesday & Thursday, 8:309:45 am, Soc Sci 139 Instructor: A
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Course: Econometrics: A Mathematical Approach
Duke University Department of Economics Federico A. Bugni ECON 341  Fall 2011 First year graduate Econometrics 1 Contact information My contact information is the following, Oce: Social Sciences 222 Email: federico.bugni@duke.edu Homepage: http:/www.eco
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Course: Financial Investments
Princeton University Department of Economics Economics 362 Financial Investments Fall Term 20122013 Lectures: M&W 1010:50 Location: McCosh 50 Professor Harrison Hong Bendheim Center for Finance 210 Office Hours: Monday 34pm Preceptors: Matthew Baron Jo
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ICS 311 Spring 2004 Syllabus MW 3:004:15pm POST 127 Instructor: Dr. Milica Barjaktarovic Contact: milica_b@earthlink.net Office and phone: POST 314 Office Hours: one hour before and after the class, and by appointment. Class web site: http:/www2.hawaii.e
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Course: Topics In Modern Astronomy
AST 204 Topics in Modern Astronomy (QR) Spring 2008 1 General Information Lectures: Mondays & Wednesdays, 3:00 p.m. 4:20 p.m. Location: Room 145 Peyton Hall (also known as The auditorium) Instructors: Jill Knapp Email: gk@astro.princeton.edu Phone: (609
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Course: Electricity And Magnetism
V1.1 9/23/11 Week 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Date Lect# Subject Reading 15Sep11 I Introduction G1 20Sep11 I Electrostatics J1, G2 27Sep11 II Boundary Value Problems J2, J3, G3 4Oct11 III Multipoles & Dielectrics J4, G4 11Oct11 III Multipoles &
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253b Actual Syllabus Physics 253b is a continuation of Physics 253a. Below is a very preliminary syllabus. I have not taught this course in many years, so I am starting over from scratch, and I am sure that a lot of these items will evolve as we go along.
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Course: Introduction To Relativity
Physics 523, Fall 2011: Introduction to Relativity Instructor : Frans Pretorius Lectures : Tuesday & Thursday, 3:004:20pm, Jadwin A08. Office hours : by appointment, fpretori@princeton.edu TA : Hans Bantilan (bantilan@princeton.edu) Description This cour
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MAT 203. Advanced Multivariable Calculus Course Syllabus and Information, Fall 2009 This course will cover most of the material contained in the book Vector Calculus 5th edition, by J. Marsden and A. Tromba. We will begin by studying properties of vectors
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Christian Ethics and Modern Society Religion 261 Fall 2009, Computer Science 104 Lecture Hours: T/Th 11:0011:50AM Office Hours: TBA Precepts: TBA Professor Eric Gregory Office: Room 136, 1879 Hall Office Phone: 2585298 Email: gregory@princeton.edu Adam
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AP Biology 20102011 Peddie School Kevin Brown kbrown@peddie.org About 1) 2) 3) the text Campbell and Reece, 8th edition, Menlo Park, CA: Benjamin/Cummings If you have the 7th edition, still log onto the website for the 8th edition, and figure out which c
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ORF 245. Fundamentals of Engineering Statistics Philippe Rigollet Fall 2008. Course information and Syllabus Lectures: M W F 10:00  10:50 am, FRIST 302 Course Summary: A study of fundamentals of statistical methods and their applications, covering t
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Princeton University Week Dates (Start on Tues after week 1) Feb 48 Feb 1115 Feb 1822 Physics 104, Spring 2008 Topics Syllabus (as of Mar. 6, 2008) Laboratory (Starts Monday of week 2) No lab Lab I. Electroscope Lab II. Intro to DC circuits 1 2
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PRINCETON UNIVERSITY DEPARTMENT OF NEAR EAST STUDIES SPRING TERM 2008 NES 206  Militant Islamism Instructor: Thomas Hegghammer Email: theggham@princeton.edu Office: 328 Aaron Burr Hall Tel: (609) 2587217 Office hours: Wednesdays 4.30 pm  6.30 pm S
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MAT 104 Mathematics 104, Fall 2007 Announcements Review Sessions: Tuesday, Jan. 8, 7:309:30 pm, Fine 214  methods of integration, improper integrals, series  Adrian Banner Wednesday, Jan. 9, 7:309:30 pm, Fine 214  power series, Taylor series 
The average total SAT score for students admitted to Princeton for the 2012 academic year was 2255. This combined score can be broken into 755 for math, 745 for critical reading and 755 for writing.
The average ACT score for students admitted to Princeton for the 20132014 academic year was 33.
At Princeton, 89% of students submitted an SAT score, but Princeton accepts both the SAT and ACT.
Secondary School Record  Secondary School GPA  Secondary School Rank  Letters of Recommendation  Admission Test Score  AP Credits 

Required  Recommended  Recommended  Required  Required  Yes 
The tuition cost for students attending Princeton is $38,650.
Financial aid options are available to students at Princeton. In 2013, 60 percent of firsttime students attending Princeton received some form of financial aid  student loans, grants or scholarships
Type of Aid  No. Receiving Aid  % Receiving Aid  Total Aid Received  Average Aid Received 

Any Student Financial Aid  785  60%     
Grant Aid  781  60%  $26,471,553  $33,894 
Student Loans  109  8%  $386,155  $3,543 
Type of Aid  No. Receiving Aid  % Receiving Aid  Total Aid Received  Average Aid Received 

Grant Aid  3,073  59%  $109,564,925  $35,654 
Student Loans  242  5%  $1,364,881  $5,640 
Year  Income: < 30K  Income: 30K  48K  Income: 48K  75K  Income: 75K  110K  Income: > 110K 

20112012  $8,322  $7,504  $11,646  $32,453  $34,153 
20102011  $7,545  $5,528  $9,001  $18,465  $28,098 
20092010  $4,995  $5,089  $6,498  $14,202  $25,373 
Highest Degree Offered  Continuing Professional Programs  Academic and Career Counseling Services  Employment Services for Students  Placement Services for Graduates  Study Abroad 

Doctoral  No  Yes  Yes  No  Yes 

: 
2.144 MILLION PER STUDENT 
Source: National Center for Education Statistics (NCES), Institute of Education Sciences, 20122013
Course Hero, Inc. does not independently verify the accuracy of the information presented above.