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School: Nevada
Course: Circuits I
Problem 4.6 The inverting amplier circuit shown in Fig. P4.6 uses a resistor Rf to provide feedback from the output terminal to the invertinginput terminal. (a) Use the equivalentcircuit model of Fig. 44 to obtain an expression for the closedloop gain
School: Nevada
Course: Physics
Significant Figures and an Introduction to the Normal Distribution Object: To become familiar with the proper use of significant figures and to become acquainted with some rudiments of the theory of measurement. Apparatus: Stopwatch, pendulum. References:
School: Nevada
Course: Circuits I
Problem 4.5 For the opamp circuit shown in Fig. P4.5: (a) Use the model given in Fig. 44 to develop an expression for the current gain Gi = iL /is . (b) Simplify the expression by applying the ideal opamp model by (taking A , Ri , and Ro 0). vp vn is R
School: Nevada
Course: Gen. Chem. Sci. & Eng. II
03/07/08 Studying the Temperature Dependence and Thermodynamics of Electrochemical Cells PURPOSE: The purpose of this lab is to determine the electrode potentials for Zn2+ and Pb2+ halfcells. Using these potentials, we will then find the temperature
School: Nevada
Course: Operations Mgt
1.11 Multifactor productivity is: 375 autos/[($20 10,000) + ($1,000 500) + ($3 100,000)] = 375/(200,000 + 500,000 + 300,000) = 375/1,000,000 = .000375 autos per dollar of inputs A.9 (a) Under conditions of risk, the company should choose batch processing,
School: Nevada
Course: Thermodynamics
101 Chapter 10 VAPOR AND COMBINED POWER CYCLES Carnot Vapor Cycle 101C Because excessive moisture in steam causes erosion on the turbine blades. The highest moisture content allowed is about 10%. 102C The Carnot cycle is not a realistic model for steam
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
FINANCE 301 REVIEW SHEET FOR EXAM I Exam I will cover all of Chapters 1, 2, 5 and 6. Study the class notes, chapter material and homework. The following concepts are intended to highlight the major concepts we covered. CHAPTER 1: Introduction to Corporate
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
FINANCE 301 REVIEW SHEET FOR EXAM II Exam II will cover all of Chapters 7 and 8. Study the class notes, chapter material, assigned problems and homework. The following concepts are intended to highlight the major concepts we covered. CHAPTER 7: Interest R
School: Nevada
Course: Design Capstone
Alternative Energy Resources Paul Kruger (2006) o Table 12 shows growth in energy consumption from prehistoric times o Shows growth in population vs. growth in energy consumption o Makes a case that a time in human history has arrived that shows that con
School: Nevada
Course: Design Capstone
Task 1 Outline Intro Matt Based off of Task 0 Need Sarah Use Task 0 Renewable / sustainable Portable Cost effective for everyday use At minimum: charge a cell phone Design is easily changeable Goals and Objectives Doug / Chris To charge small electronic d
School: Nevada
Course: Introduction To Anthropology
I. II. Introduction a. The Yanomami are the celebrities of the rain forest. No tribe on the planet is more lauded, defamed, protected, exploited and fought over. b. But who is more fierce and primitive? Or the scholars, filmmakers, journalists and dogood
School: Nevada
Course: Calc II
Chapter 6 Exam Outline The Chapter 6 Exam outline will take place on Wednesday March 5. Scientific Calculators only. To keep the length of the exam manageable, some problems will not require the integrals involved to be evaluated. However, unless noted, y
School: Nevada
Course: Internal Combustion Engines
Sarah November23,2010 ME476Broch Thomas 1.HowfasterandslowerburningcyclesaffectoperationinanSIengine Variationsinanenginecausefasterorslowerburningcycleswithaffectengine operation. In an SI engine spark timing is relative to TDC, this affects the pressure
School: Nevada
Course: Introduction To Anthropology
ANTH101 Public Anthropology Essay Neverhasanindigenoustribebeenasdenigrated,exploited,ormanipulatedas theYanomami.Ethicsofanthropologyandpettypolitics,inmyopinion,aretheheartof thecontroversysurroundingtheYanomami.Whoismoresavageandbarbarous?The indigenou
School: Nevada
Course: Introduction To Anthropology
The controversy surrounding the blood of the Yanomami is one that is fruitless unless all parties are made to come to an agreement, but this does not seem to likely to happen. It is a simple case to solve, however: give the Yanomami back their ancestors b
School: Nevada
Course: Introduction To Anthropology
The Yanomami have helped advance anthropological studies along with educating many students. By giving the blood samples the Yanomami have provided a critical foundation for many studies. A question here arises though: what circumstances where they given
School: Nevada
Course: Introduction To Anthropology
The Yanomami tribe has in fact been a staple in many anthropology books and classroom discussions. Their history is extensive and well studied, but of course, not everything is known about these ancient people. Even though their relatives and people are s
School: Nevada
Course: Introduction To Anthropology
In the late 1960s, American researchers traded pots and machetes to Yanomami tribes in exchange for samples of their blood with a promise that the samples would be used to find cures to the diseases ravaging the Yanomami. This promise has never been kept,
School: Nevada
Summary of Metabolism Basic Strategies of Catabolic Metabolism Generate ATP Generate reducing power Generate building blocks for biosynthesis ATP Universal currency of energy High phosphoryltransfer potential ATP hydrolysis drives reactions by chan
School: Nevada
Chapter 22 (Part 2) Protein Synthesis Ribosomes Prokaryotic Ribosome Structure Eukaryotic Ribosome Structure Ribosome Assembly Assembly is coupled w/ transcription and prerRNA processing Ribosome Structure Identification of Initiator Codon in Prokaryote
School: Nevada
Chapter 23 (Part 1) Recombinant DNA Technology Cloning Vector Required features 1. Origin of replication 2. Selectable marker 3. Screenable marker for recombinant molecules 4. Cloning sites Restriction Modification System AAGATGCGAATTCGTACA DNA methylase
School: Nevada
Chapter 21 (Part 2) Transcriptional Regulation and RNA Processing Regulation of Gene Expression RNA Processing mRNA 5CAP Active enzyme Posttranslational modification AAAAAA RNA Degradation Protein Degradation Activators and Repressors coA A RNAP +1 RNAP
School: Nevada
Chapter 22 (Part 1) Protein Synthesis tRNAs tRNAs are interpreters of the genetic code Length = 73 95 bases Have extensive 2o structure Acceptor arm position where amino acid attached Anticodon complementary to mRNA Several covalently modified base
School: Nevada
Chapter 20 DNA Replication and Repair Replication is bidirectional DNA Replication is Semidiscontinuous Okazaki Fragments DNA Polymerase III is a Multisubunit Enzyme DNA Polymerase III Subunit Organization DNA Replication is a Processive Process. Stages o
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
FIN 301  EXAM I  PRACTICE PROBLEMS Student: _ 1. A firm has common stock of $6,200, paidin surplus of $9,100, total liabilities of $8,400, current assets of $5,900, and fixed assets of $21,200. What is the amount of the shareholders' equity? A. $6,900
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
A Basic Course in the Theory of Interest and Derivatives Markets: A Preparation for the Actuarial Exam FM/2 Marcel B. Finan Arkansas Tech University c All Rights Reserved Preliminary Draft Last Updated 11/02/08 2 In memory of my mother August 1, 2008 Pref
School: Nevada
BCH 400/600 Spring 2002 Exam 3 March 25 Name_ For Questions 1 thru 25, mark the correct answer on the Scantron answer sheet and the exam. There will be only one correct answer for each question. Multiple Choice (2 points each) 1) Which of the following is
School: Nevada
BCH400/600 Spring 2002 Exam 5 Name_ For questions 1 thru 35 mark the correct answer on both the exam and the scantron answer sheet. There will be only one correct answer for each question. Multiple Choice (2 points each) 1) Which of the following forms of
School: Nevada
BCH400/600 Name_ Exam 2 March 4, 2002 For questions 1 through 30mark the correct answer on the scantron answer sheet and this exam Multiplechoice questions (2 points per question) 1) Allosteric enzymes _. (a) usually have quaternary structure. (b) do not
School: Nevada
BCH 400 Spring 2002 Exam 1a February 11, 2002 Name: Student I.D.#: Mark the correct answer for questions 1 25 on the Scantron answer sheet provided. Turn in entire test with the Scantron answer sheet. Multiple Choice (2 points/question) 1) This person sho
School: Nevada
Course: Operations Mgt
1.11 Multifactor productivity is: 375 autos/[($20 10,000) + ($1,000 500) + ($3 100,000)] = 375/(200,000 + 500,000 + 300,000) = 375/1,000,000 = .000375 autos per dollar of inputs A.9 (a) Under conditions of risk, the company should choose batch processing,
School: Nevada
Course: Thermodynamics
101 Chapter 10 VAPOR AND COMBINED POWER CYCLES Carnot Vapor Cycle 101C Because excessive moisture in steam causes erosion on the turbine blades. The highest moisture content allowed is about 10%. 102C The Carnot cycle is not a realistic model for steam
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
HOMEWORK 1 SOLUTIONS MC Kaylor Equipment Rental paid $75 in dividend. Kaylor Equipment Rental paid $75 in dividends and $511 in interest expense. The addition to retained earnings is $418 and net new equity is $500. The tax rate is 35 percent. Sales are $
School: Nevada
School: Nevada
Course: Database
HW6: Accessing Data from a Single Table with SQL Each of the questions in this homework assignment requires you to create a SELECT statement to satisfy the request. There are 12 questions for this assignment. Questions start on pg. 4 of this handout. Deli
School: Nevada
Course: Database
IS475/675 HW#7 Using SQL with Multiple Tables Each of the questions below requires you to create a SELECT statement to satisfy the request. There are 15 questions for this assignment. Creating an accurate result table is your primary goal. An accurate res
School: Nevada
Course: Physics
Significant Figures and an Introduction to the Normal Distribution Object: To become familiar with the proper use of significant figures and to become acquainted with some rudiments of the theory of measurement. Apparatus: Stopwatch, pendulum. References:
School: Nevada
Course: Gen. Chem. Sci. & Eng. II
03/07/08 Studying the Temperature Dependence and Thermodynamics of Electrochemical Cells PURPOSE: The purpose of this lab is to determine the electrode potentials for Zn2+ and Pb2+ halfcells. Using these potentials, we will then find the temperature
School: Nevada
Course: Physics 180
Kevin Boles Jacob Section 5 September 22, 2009 Equilibrium of Concurrent Forces Abstract: In the study of physics, the idea of force comes up most of the time. Understanding that concept is one of the most important things for a student studying physics s
School: Nevada
Course: Numerical Methods
ME303 MathCAD Lab #3 Paul Laca September 8, 2009 The purpose of this exercise is to introduce various functions available in MathCAD. Items covered include: builtin functions, root finding functions and procedures, user defined functions, logical functio
School: Nevada
Course: Numerical Methods
ME303 MathCAD Lab #2 Paul Laca September 1, 2009 The purpose of this exercise is to introduce various matrix/vector components of MathCAD. Items covered include: Matrix/vector operators, properties, vector functions and linear solvers. Note: All lab tutor
School: Nevada
Course: Phys. Sci. And Eng. I
02/23/08 The Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis of Cations: Groups III and IV PURPOSE: The purpose of this lab is to develop the chemistry of certain Group III and Group IV cations, then use this chemistry to setup a procedure for qualitatively verif
School: Nevada
How does your body maintain blood glucose levels between 80 and 100 mg/dL? Answer: After a carb. Rich meal skeletal muscles remove excess glucose from the blood and store it as the polysaccharide Glycogen. This process is stimulated by the hormone in
School: Nevada
Course: Database
1 MGT 496 1003  STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT AND POLICY Instructor: Office: Office hours: Phone: EMail: WebCT: MW 2:303:45 PM, AB 209 Fall 2012 [August 29 version] Dr. Rafik Beekun, Professor of Management and Strategy BB 310 E MW 11:00 a.m.12:00 p.m. (walk
School: Nevada
Course: SCM
SCM 352 PRODUCTION/OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT H. Barry Spraggins Spring 2012 Office: AB 313 Email: hbs@unr.edu Phone: 6829160 Office Hours: 12:151:00 M & W By appointment Required Text: Heizer & Render, Operations Management, Custom Ed., P.H. OR Heizer & Ren
School: Nevada
Course: Core Humanities 202
CH 202: The Modern World Spring 2011 Lecturer: Charles TshimangaKashama, PhD Associate Professor of History Lecture: Tuesday & Thursday, 10:00am10:50am, Room: SEM 101 Office: MSS 212 Office phone: 7846567 Email: ckashama@unr.edu This course is the secon
School: Nevada
Course: Operations Mgt
SCM 352 PRODUCTION/OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT H. Barry Spraggins Spring 2012 Office: AB 313 Email: hbs@unr.edu Phone: 6829160 Office Hours: 12:151:00 M & W By appointment Required Text: Heizer & Render, Operations Management, Custom Ed., P.H. OR Heizer & Ren
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
ME343, Dynamics of Machinery, Fall 2008 COURSE INFORMATION This course provides students in mechanical engineering the fundamentals of mechanical system design and analysis, dealing with kinematic analysis and synthesis of linkages, and cam and gear syste
School: Nevada
Course: Circuits
University of Nevada, Reno Department of Electrical and Biomedical Engineering EE 220 L Circuits I Lab Spring 2009 Lab Room: SEM 346 Lab Hours: Section 1 Monday Section 2 Tuesday Section 3 Wednesday Section 4 Thursday 2:30  5:15 pm 2:30  5:15 pm 2:30 
School: Nevada
Course: Circuits I
Problem 4.6 The inverting amplier circuit shown in Fig. P4.6 uses a resistor Rf to provide feedback from the output terminal to the invertinginput terminal. (a) Use the equivalentcircuit model of Fig. 44 to obtain an expression for the closedloop gain
School: Nevada
Course: Physics
Significant Figures and an Introduction to the Normal Distribution Object: To become familiar with the proper use of significant figures and to become acquainted with some rudiments of the theory of measurement. Apparatus: Stopwatch, pendulum. References:
School: Nevada
Course: Circuits I
Problem 4.5 For the opamp circuit shown in Fig. P4.5: (a) Use the model given in Fig. 44 to develop an expression for the current gain Gi = iL /is . (b) Simplify the expression by applying the ideal opamp model by (taking A , Ri , and Ro 0). vp vn is R
School: Nevada
Course: Gen. Chem. Sci. & Eng. II
03/07/08 Studying the Temperature Dependence and Thermodynamics of Electrochemical Cells PURPOSE: The purpose of this lab is to determine the electrode potentials for Zn2+ and Pb2+ halfcells. Using these potentials, we will then find the temperature
School: Nevada
Course: Operations Mgt
1.11 Multifactor productivity is: 375 autos/[($20 10,000) + ($1,000 500) + ($3 100,000)] = 375/(200,000 + 500,000 + 300,000) = 375/1,000,000 = .000375 autos per dollar of inputs A.9 (a) Under conditions of risk, the company should choose batch processing,
School: Nevada
Course: Thermodynamics
101 Chapter 10 VAPOR AND COMBINED POWER CYCLES Carnot Vapor Cycle 101C Because excessive moisture in steam causes erosion on the turbine blades. The highest moisture content allowed is about 10%. 102C The Carnot cycle is not a realistic model for steam
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
HOMEWORK 1 SOLUTIONS MC Kaylor Equipment Rental paid $75 in dividend. Kaylor Equipment Rental paid $75 in dividends and $511 in interest expense. The addition to retained earnings is $418 and net new equity is $500. The tax rate is 35 percent. Sales are $
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
1 Decision Making Problems Incomplete knowledge Identifying all alternatives Anticipated consequences differ from actual Decision by one manager may have an adverse effect on another area in the organization Behavioral Elements Influencing the Decisio
School: Nevada
Course: Circuits I
C HAPTER 3 Section 31: NodeVoltage Method Problem 3.1 Apply nodal analysis to nd the node voltage V in the circuit of Fig. P3.1. Use the information to determine the current I . V I 16 V + _ 2 3 2 + 4 _ 12 V Figure P3.1: Circuit for Problem 3.1. Solutio
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
FIN 301  EXAM I  PRACTICE PROBLEMS Student: _ 1. A firm has common stock of $6,200, paidin surplus of $9,100, total liabilities of $8,400, current assets of $5,900, and fixed assets of $21,200. What is the amount of the shareholders' equity? A. $6,900
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
A Basic Course in the Theory of Interest and Derivatives Markets: A Preparation for the Actuarial Exam FM/2 Marcel B. Finan Arkansas Tech University c All Rights Reserved Preliminary Draft Last Updated 11/02/08 2 In memory of my mother August 1, 2008 Pref
School: Nevada
Course: Multivariate Data Anal
STAT 755 HOMEWORK 4 SOLUTION Written by: FARES QEADAN Revised by: Anna Panorska Problem 3.8: Given: 1 0 0 S 1 = 0 1 0 0 0 1 and 1 1 S 2 = 2 1 2 1 2 1 1 2 1 2 1 2 1 (a) Let T(A) denote trace of matrix A. Total sample va
School: Nevada
Course: Mgmt Of Finl Inst
9. Bank Alpha has an inventory of AAArated, 15year zerocoupon bonds with a face value of $400 million. The bonds currently are yielding 9.5% in the overthecounter market. a. What is the modified duration of these bonds? MD = D/(1 + R) = 15/(1.0
School: Nevada
Course: Time Series Analysis
STAT 758, Fall 2008 Home Work 5 SARIMA, Secondorder forecasting, Prediction operator 2 We assume below that Zt is a white noise with mean 0 and variance Z . Problem 1 For the model (1 B)(1 0.2 B)Xt = (1 0.5 B)Zt : a) Classify the model as an ARIM
School: Nevada
Course: Time Series Analysis
Time Series Analysis (STAT 758) Fall 2006 Homework 6 Example Solution Written by: Fares Qeadan, Reviewed by: Ilya Zaliapin Department of Mathematics and Statistics, University of Nevada, Reno Ex(6.1) : Consider Xt = + Zt + Zt1 and introduce Yt = Xt
School: Nevada
Course: Time Series Analysis
STAT 758, Fall 2008 Home Work 2 MA(q) processes, invertibility Below we assume that Zt W N(0, 2 ). Problem 1 Consider MA(1) process Xt = a Zt + b Zt1 . Find the white noise Wt such that the process Xt is presented as Xt = Wt + Wt1 with Wt W N(0
School: Nevada
Course: Mgmt Of Finl Inst
11. Which of the following assets or liabilities fit the oneyear rate or repricing sensitivity test? 3month U.S. Treasury bills 1year U.S. Treasury notes 20year U.S. Treasury bonds 20year floatingrate corporate bonds with annual repricing 30y
School: Nevada
Course: Mgmt Of Finl Inst
6. A financial institution has the following market value balance sheet: Assets Cash Bond Total Assets $1,000 $10,000 $11,000 Liabilities and Equity Certificate of Deposit Equity Total Liabilities and Equity $10,000 $1,000 $11,000 The bond has a 10
School: Nevada
Course: Time Series Analysis
Time Series Analysis (STAT 758) Fall 2006 Homework 5 Example Solution Written by: Fares Qeadan, Reviewed by: Ilya Zaliapin Department of Mathematics and Statistics, University of Nevada, Reno Ex(5.1) : AR(1): Xt=0.2Xt1+Zt 2 AR(1): Xt=0.2Xt1+Zt
School: Nevada
Course: Time Series Analysis
STAT 758, Fall 2006 Home Work 2 Trend, seasonality, dierence and backshift operators 2.1 Let {Zt } be a sequence of uncorrelated random variables, each with mean 0 and variance 2 . For each of the following processes, nd its representation in terms
School: Nevada
Course: Intro To Analysis
Math 310, HW 3, Due October 7, 2008, Solution Instructor: Swatee Naik 1. 3.2: 10 Determine the following limits. (a) lim (3 n)(1/2n) . Note that (3 n)(1/2n) = ( 3)(1/n) n(1/4n) . As shown in Example 3.1.11, (c), lim ( 3)(1/n) = 1. Since 1 n(1/4n) n(1/n) ,
School: Nevada
Course: Analysis
MA322 Spring 2008 Homework 4 Solutions Section 8.1 #9 (page 234): Prove that the That is, show that the norms n 1 and norms also satisfy Theorem 8.6. (a) satisfy the properties x 1 := k=1 xk  (b) x := max xk  1kn (i) x 0 with equality if and only if x
School: Nevada
Course: International Fin Mgt
Chapter 8 Problem 8.3 Hindustan Lever Advise Hindustan Lever on its Japanese yen purchase. Assumptions 180day account payable, Japanese yen () Spot rate (/$) Spot rate, rupees/dollar (Rs/$) Implied (calculated) spot rate (/Rs) 180day forward rate (
School: Nevada
Course: Mgmt Of Finl Inst
8. A DI with the following balance sheet (in millions) expects a net deposit drain of $15 million. Assets Liabilities and Equity Cash $10 Deposits $68 Loans 50 Equity 7 Securities 15 Total Assets $75 Total Liabilities & Equity $75 Show the DI's bala
School: Nevada
Course: Mgmt Of Finl Inst
10. The average demand deposit balance of a local bank during the most recent reserve computation period is $225 million. The amount of average daily reserves at the Fed during the reserve maintenance period is $16 million, and the average daily vau
School: Nevada
Course: Mgmt Of Finl Inst
9. County Bank offers oneyear loans with a stated rate of 9 percent but requires a compensating balance of 10 percent. What is the true cost of this loan to the borrower? How does the cost change if the compensating balance is 15 percent? If the co
School: Nevada
Course: Mgmt Of Finl Inst
5. On October 19, 2006, you convert $500,000 U.S. dollars to Japanese yen in the spot foreign exchange market and purchase a 1month forward contract to convert yen into dollars. How much will you receive in U.S. dollars at the end of the month? Use
School: Nevada
Course: Traffic Engineerig
CEE 463/CEE 663 Traffic Engineering Homework #3 Fall 2006 Due: October 3 , 2006 Recall Problem 3 of Homework #2, where the traffic information at a signalized intersection was given below, and you used Webster's method to determine the signal timi
School: Nevada
Course: Traffic Engineerig
CEE 463/663 Traffic Engineering Homework #1 Due: Tuesday, September 12, 2006 Problem 1: (Based on Problem 91 on Page 233 of the textbook) Fall 2006 Consider the following spot speed data, collected from a freeway site operating under freeflow co
School: Nevada
Course: Time Series Analysis
STAT 758, Fall 2006 Home Work 6 ARMA, ARIMA, SARIMA 2 We assume below that Zt is a white noise with mean 0 and variance Z . 6.1 [Chatfield, Ex. 3.5] If Xt = + Zt + Zt1 , where is a constant, show that the acf does not depend on . 6.2 For each of
School: Nevada
Course: Time Series Analysis
STAT 758, Fall 2006 Home Work 3 Moving average processes 2 We assume below that Zt is a white noise with mean 0 and variance Z . 3.1 Find the acf of the secondorder MA processes a) Xt = Zt + 0.7 Zt1  0.2Zt2 , b) Xt = Zt + 0.3 Zt1  0.4Zt2 . 3.
School: Nevada
Course: Anlys Of Algorithms
CS 477/677 Analysis of Algorithms Homework 7 Due April 21 For the programming problem below, include in your hardcopy submission a listing of your algorithm and of the output. Also send your source code as an attachment to rkelley@cse.unr.edu. The su
School: Nevada
Course: Commercial Bank Mgt
Southwest State Bank Bank Performance Analysis and Strategic Position for a Community Bank May 1999 OVERVIEW Boyd Dunkin laughed to himself as he looked out his office window. "What a difference the business cycle makes," he thought. As president and
School: Nevada
Course: Mgmt Of Finl Inst
9. Maximum Pension Fund is attempting to balance one of the bond portfolios under its management. The fund has identified three bonds which have fiveyear maturities and which trade at a yield to maturity of 9 percent. The bonds differ only in that
School: Nevada
Course: Intro Computer Engr
CPE 201 Introduction to Computer Engineering Fall 2007 Homework 5 Due date: November 27, 2007 1. [10 points] Draw a state diagram for a sequential circuit with one input I, and three outputs x, y, and z. The output xyz should always follow the foll
School: Nevada
Course: Intro Computer Engr
CPE 201 Introduction to Computer Engineering Fall 2007 Homework 2 Due date: October 2, 2007 1. [10 points] Let variables T represent being tall, H being heavy and F being fast. Let's consider anyone who is not tall as short, not heavy as light and
School: Nevada
Course: Astronomy 109
Which of the following is the largest? 1. the diameter of the moon 2. the diameter of Jupiter 3. the diameter of Earth 4. the distance from Earth to the Sun 5. the diameter of the Sun Which of the following is the largest? 1. the diameter of the moon 2. t
School: Nevada
Course: Astronomy 109
Astronomy 109 Practice Exam II Spring 2011 Thompson 1Most of the light we see coming from the sun originates in the a. magnetic field. b. photosphere. c. chromosphere. d. corona. e. sunspots. 2 The _ is(are) the hot gases that are the moving extension of
School: Nevada
Course: ERP Systems
Spring 2011 CH 202: The Modern World Instructor: Charles TshimangaKashama, PhD Study Guide for the Final Exam The final exam is scheduled on Wednesday, May 11th, 2011, from 7:30am to 9:30am, in SEM 101. No makeup exams will be given. It will be closedb
School: Nevada
Course: Systems Analysis And Design
Midterm Study Guide IS 495  Spring 2012 The exam will be openbook, opennotes with essay and short answer questions. You will have the entire 75 minute class period to complete the exam. Chapter 1 System characteristics and examples Information system
School: Nevada
Course: Systems Analysis And Design
csc340 Information Systems Analysis and Design page 1/18 University of Toronto Faculty of Arts and Science Department of Computer Science CSC340S  Information Systems Analysis and Design Spring 1997 John Mylopoulos Final Examination All Aids Allowed Dura
School: Nevada
Course: Intro To System Control
ME410/610 Sample Exam 1 Spring 2010 October 5 Closed notes and book. No calculators or electronic devices allowed. Please show all your work for full credit. Problem: What is the mathematical definition of the Laplace Transform? Problem: Why is the Laplac
School: Nevada
Course: Astronomy 109
Astronomy 109 Spring 2011 Thompson Name: Answer each question on the Scantron Form. Turn in the Scantron and the Exam 1. Galileo's telescopic discovery of moons orbiting Jupiter was important because it showed that a. Jupiter was much more massive than Ea
School: Nevada
Course: Astronomy 109
Astronomy109Spring2011 Exam#2 Name: 1.GranulationontheSuniscausedby a) risinggasbelowthephotosphere. b) shockwavesinthecorona. c)sunspots d) theheatinginthechromosphere. e) thesolarwindflowingawayfromthecorona 2.Mostofthelightweseecomingfromthesunoriginat
School: Nevada
Course: Astronomy 109
Astronomy 109 Spring 2011 Study Guide 3 The greenhouse effect keeps Venus hot because 1. the atmosphere is rich in carbon dioxide. 2. the surface is free of sulfur compounds. 3. the surface converts infra
School: Nevada
CS 491/691X Topics: Introduction to Robotics Instructor: Monica Nicolescu Homework #1 Due: February 24 1. [5 points] Describe at least 2 differences between the AI and the cybernetics/control theory approaches to robotics. 2. [5 points] Explain th
School: Nevada
Course: Anlys Of Algorithms
CS 477/677 Analysis of Algorithms Homework 1 Due February 3, 2009 1. (U & Grequired) [30 points] Arrange the following list of functions in ascending order of growth rate. That is, if function g(n) immediately follows function f(n) in your list, th
School: Nevada
Course: Anlys Of Algorithms
CS 477/677 Analysis of Algorithms Homework 3 Due February 17, 2009 For the programming problems below, include in your hardcopy submission a listing of your algorithm and of the output. Also send your source code as an attachment to rkelley@cse.unr.
School: Nevada
Course: Calc II
Math Homework 8.2 Problem 12 Determine if the geometric series is convergent. If it is convergent, then find its sum: 1 + 0.4 + 0.16 + 0.064 + . . . Notice that this geometric series has first term a = 1 and multiplier r = 0.4 since 0.4 = 0.16 0.064
School: Nevada
BCH 400 Spring 2002 Exam 1a February 11, 2002 Name: Student I.D.#: Mark the correct answer for questions 1 25 on the Scantron answer sheet provided. Turn in entire test with the Scantron answer sheet. Multiple Choice (2 points/question) 1) This person sho
School: Nevada
Course: Calc II
Homework 8.1 Problem 6 Find a formula for the general term an of the sequence, assuming that the pattern of the first few 1 3 4 terms continues: { 4 , 2 ,  16 , 25 , . . . , } 9 The numerators are as follows: For a1 it is 1, for a2 it is 2, for a3
School: Nevada
BCH 400/600 Spring 2002 Exam 3 March 25 Name_ For Questions 1 thru 25, mark the correct answer on the Scantron answer sheet and the exam. There will be only one correct answer for each question. Multiple Choice (2 points each) 1) Which of the following is
School: Nevada
BCH400/600 Spring 2002 Exam 5 Name_ For questions 1 thru 35 mark the correct answer on both the exam and the scantron answer sheet. There will be only one correct answer for each question. Multiple Choice (2 points each) 1) Which of the following forms of
School: Nevada
BCH400/600 Name_ Exam 2 March 4, 2002 For questions 1 through 30mark the correct answer on the scantron answer sheet and this exam Multiplechoice questions (2 points per question) 1) Allosteric enzymes _. (a) usually have quaternary structure. (b) do not
School: Nevada
BCH 400/600 April 15, Spring 2003 Exam 4 Name_ For Questions 1 thru 25, mark the correct answer on the Scantron answer sheet and the exam. There will be only one correct answer for each question. Multiple Choice (2 points each) 1) The enzyme(s) that catal
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
FINANCE 301 REVIEW SHEET FOR EXAM I Exam I will cover all of Chapters 1, 2, 5 and 6. Study the class notes, chapter material and homework. The following concepts are intended to highlight the major concepts we covered. CHAPTER 1: Introduction to Corporate
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
FINANCE 301 REVIEW SHEET FOR EXAM II Exam II will cover all of Chapters 7 and 8. Study the class notes, chapter material, assigned problems and homework. The following concepts are intended to highlight the major concepts we covered. CHAPTER 7: Interest R
School: Nevada
Course: Design Capstone
Alternative Energy Resources Paul Kruger (2006) o Table 12 shows growth in energy consumption from prehistoric times o Shows growth in population vs. growth in energy consumption o Makes a case that a time in human history has arrived that shows that con
School: Nevada
Course: Design Capstone
Task 1 Outline Intro Matt Based off of Task 0 Need Sarah Use Task 0 Renewable / sustainable Portable Cost effective for everyday use At minimum: charge a cell phone Design is easily changeable Goals and Objectives Doug / Chris To charge small electronic d
School: Nevada
Course: Introduction To Anthropology
I. II. Introduction a. The Yanomami are the celebrities of the rain forest. No tribe on the planet is more lauded, defamed, protected, exploited and fought over. b. But who is more fierce and primitive? Or the scholars, filmmakers, journalists and dogood
School: Nevada
Course: Calc II
Chapter 6 Exam Outline The Chapter 6 Exam outline will take place on Wednesday March 5. Scientific Calculators only. To keep the length of the exam manageable, some problems will not require the integrals involved to be evaluated. However, unless noted, y
School: Nevada
Course: Calc II
Review of Integration Math 182 will formally begin with section 5.5. However, recitation sections during the first week will spend time with a review of sections 5.15.4 which set the stage for the Integral Calculus. 1 Differentiation Since integration is
School: Nevada
Course: Calc II
Name_ M216 Calculus II Date_ M216 Review Sheet 4 1 Find a formula for the general term a of the sequence, assuming that the pattern of the first n few terms continues. cfw_ 4, 9, 14, 19, . a. a n = 5n + 1 b. a n = 1n + 5 c. a n = 1n 5 d. a n = 5n 1 2 Dete
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics
ME 242: Dynamics MWF 121, WRB2030 Tentative Course Outline (subject to change, last updated 2/4/09) Week Read of Jan 19 Chptr.1 Homework (due on day specified) Underlined problems require MathCAD Topic Overview of Dynamics 2D kinematics of particles The
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics
2/24/09 Test Review Travis Fields Feb 23, 2009 The figure below shows two planes, A and B, which are flying at the same altitude. If their speeds are vA= 600 km/h and vB = 500 km/h. Given that is = 70, determine the velocity of plane A with respect to pla
School: Nevada
Course: Linear Algebra
Math 330  Final Exam Outline The final exam for math 330 will take place Friday May 8 from 9:4511:45 AM in our usual classroom WRB 2024. A calculator for arithmetic is allowed but nothing that has any matrix or symbolic capabilities is permitted. It sho
School: Nevada
Course: Strengths
Useful solutions to standard problems Introduction and synopsis Modelling is a key part of design. In the early stage, approximate modelling establishes whether the concept will work at all, and identifies the combination of material properties which maxi
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics
UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA, RENO College of EngineeringDepartment of Civil and Environmental Engineering CEE/ME 241: ENGINEERING MECHANICSSTATICS SESSION 2 Faculty: Prof. A. Itani, Ph.D., P.E., F. ASCE Office: SEM 130 B Office Hours: MF 4:005:00 or by Appoin
School: Nevada
Course: Anlys Of Algorithms
Analysis of Algorithms CS 477/677 Midterm Exam Review Instructor: George Bebis General Advice for Study Understand how the algorithms are working Work through the examples we did in class "Narrate" for yourselves the main steps of the algorithms
School: Nevada
Course: Internal Combustion Engines
Sarah November23,2010 ME476Broch Thomas 1.HowfasterandslowerburningcyclesaffectoperationinanSIengine Variationsinanenginecausefasterorslowerburningcycleswithaffectengine operation. In an SI engine spark timing is relative to TDC, this affects the pressure
School: Nevada
Course: Introduction To Anthropology
ANTH101 Public Anthropology Essay Neverhasanindigenoustribebeenasdenigrated,exploited,ormanipulatedas theYanomami.Ethicsofanthropologyandpettypolitics,inmyopinion,aretheheartof thecontroversysurroundingtheYanomami.Whoismoresavageandbarbarous?The indigenou
School: Nevada
Course: Introduction To Anthropology
The controversy surrounding the blood of the Yanomami is one that is fruitless unless all parties are made to come to an agreement, but this does not seem to likely to happen. It is a simple case to solve, however: give the Yanomami back their ancestors b
School: Nevada
Course: Introduction To Anthropology
The Yanomami have helped advance anthropological studies along with educating many students. By giving the blood samples the Yanomami have provided a critical foundation for many studies. A question here arises though: what circumstances where they given
School: Nevada
Course: Introduction To Anthropology
The Yanomami tribe has in fact been a staple in many anthropology books and classroom discussions. Their history is extensive and well studied, but of course, not everything is known about these ancient people. Even though their relatives and people are s
School: Nevada
Course: Introduction To Anthropology
In the late 1960s, American researchers traded pots and machetes to Yanomami tribes in exchange for samples of their blood with a promise that the samples would be used to find cures to the diseases ravaging the Yanomami. This promise has never been kept,
School: Nevada
Course: Physio Psych
Adam Crabtree Psych 260 Professor Van Kirk Question: Why are there numerous neurotransmitters instead of one universal neurotransmitter to regulate behavior and mental processes? Numerous neurotransmitters are required because the receptors with whic
School: Nevada
Summary of Metabolism Basic Strategies of Catabolic Metabolism Generate ATP Generate reducing power Generate building blocks for biosynthesis ATP Universal currency of energy High phosphoryltransfer potential ATP hydrolysis drives reactions by chan
School: Nevada
Chapter 22 (Part 2) Protein Synthesis Ribosomes Prokaryotic Ribosome Structure Eukaryotic Ribosome Structure Ribosome Assembly Assembly is coupled w/ transcription and prerRNA processing Ribosome Structure Identification of Initiator Codon in Prokaryote
School: Nevada
Chapter 23 (Part 1) Recombinant DNA Technology Cloning Vector Required features 1. Origin of replication 2. Selectable marker 3. Screenable marker for recombinant molecules 4. Cloning sites Restriction Modification System AAGATGCGAATTCGTACA DNA methylase
School: Nevada
Chapter 21 (Part 2) Transcriptional Regulation and RNA Processing Regulation of Gene Expression RNA Processing mRNA 5CAP Active enzyme Posttranslational modification AAAAAA RNA Degradation Protein Degradation Activators and Repressors coA A RNAP +1 RNAP
School: Nevada
Chapter 22 (Part 1) Protein Synthesis tRNAs tRNAs are interpreters of the genetic code Length = 73 95 bases Have extensive 2o structure Acceptor arm position where amino acid attached Anticodon complementary to mRNA Several covalently modified base
School: Nevada
Chapter 20 DNA Replication and Repair Replication is bidirectional DNA Replication is Semidiscontinuous Okazaki Fragments DNA Polymerase III is a Multisubunit Enzyme DNA Polymerase III Subunit Organization DNA Replication is a Processive Process. Stages o
School: Nevada
Chapter 21 (part 1) Transcription Central Dogma RNA Content of E. coli Cells type Steady State Levels Synthetic Capacity Stability rRNA 83% 58% High tRNA 14% 10% High mRNA 3% 32% Very Low E. Coli RNA Polymerase RNA polymerase core enzyme is a multimeric
School: Nevada
Chapter 16 (Part 1) Lipid Absorption and Mobilization Lipoproteins LDL Receptor Plaque Build up in Artery Energy Reserves of a 150 lb Man 100,000 kcal of TAG, 25,000 kcal protein, 600 kcal glycogen, 40 kcal glucose. 24 lbs of body weight is TAG Would n
School: Nevada
Chapter 17 (part 2) Protein Turnover and Amino Acid Catabolism Dietary Protein Turnover Protein Turnover Rates Vary Ubiquitin Related Protein Degradation Protein Ubiquitination Multiple Ubiquitins can be polymerized to each other. What determines whether
School: Nevada
Chapter 17 (Part 1) Amino Acid Metabolism: Nitrogen Assimilation and Amino Acid Biosynthesis Nitrogen Cycle Nitrogenase Nitrate and Nitrite to Ammonia Ammonia Assimilation Glutamate Dehydrogenase Glutamine Synthetase (GS) Glutamine back to Glutamate Allos
School: Nevada
Chapter 15 (part 3) Carbon Fixation (dark reactions) Carbon Dioxide Fixation Reductive Pentose Phosphate Cycle 6CO2+9ATP+5H20 9ADP+8Pi+6NADP+(DHAP or G3P) Ribulose1,5Bisphosphate carboxylase/oxygenase (rubisco) Activation of Rubisco Mg2+ plays role in b
School: Nevada
Chapter 16 (Part 4) Synthesis of Eicosanoids, Glycerolipids and Isoprenoids Eicosanoids Eicosanoid Synthesis cyclooxygenase Glycerolipid Biosynthesis Serine NH2 CH H2 C HO C NH2 O O R1 C O CH2 R2 C O CH CMP O H2C O O P O N O O P O CDPDAG CMP O O H O H
School: Nevada
Chapter 16 (Part 3) Fatty acid Synthesis ACP vs. Coenzyme A Fatty Acid Synthesis Occurs in the Cytosol Citrate synthase Citrate Lyase Malate dehydrogenase Pyruvate carboxylase Malate Enzyme AcetylCoA Carboxylase AcetylCoA + HCO3 + ATP malonylCoA + ADP
School: Nevada
Chapter 15 (part1) Photosynthesis Conversion of Light Energy to Chemical Energy Chlorophyll Accessory Pigments Carotenoid Phycobilin Absorption Spectra of Major Photosynthetic Pigments Harvesting of Light and Transfer of Energy to Photosystems Resonance T
School: Nevada
Chapter 16 (Part 2) Fatty acid Catabolism (oxidation) Import of acylCoA into mitochondria oxidation oxidation Boxidation of palmitate (C16:0) yields 106 molecules of ATP C 16:0CoA + 7 FAD + 7 NAD+ + 7 H20 + 7 CoA 8 acetylCoA + 7 FADH2 + 7 NADH +
School: Nevada
Chapter 14 (part 2) Oxidative phosphorylation ATP Synthase Racker & Stoeckenius confirmed Mitchells hypothesis using vesicles containing the ATP synthase and bacteriorhodopsin Binding Change Mechanism ATPase is a Rotating Motor How does proton flow cause
School: Nevada
Chapter 15 (part 2) Photophosphorylation Chloroplast CF1CFo ATPase Noncyclic photosynthetic ETC cyclic photosynthetic ETC Arrangement of photosystems in thylakoid membrane
School: Nevada
Chapter 14 (Part 1) Electron transport Which hormone signals liver cells to produce glycogen? a) b) c) d) e) Epinephrine Glucagon Insulin a and b b and c Standard reduction potentials of the major respiratory electron carriers. Complex I NADH + H+ NAD+ FM
School: Nevada
Chapter 13 (part 1) Additional Pathways in Carbohydrate Metabolism Hormonal Regulation of Glycogen Metabolism Effect of glucagon and epinephrine on glycogen phosphorylase glycogen synthase activities Effect of insulin on glycogen phosphorylase glycogen sy
School: Nevada
Chapter 10 Introduction to Metabolism Mutienzyme complex Separate enzymes Membrane Bound System Organization of Pathways Closed Loop (intermediates recycled) Linear (product of rxns are substrates for subsequent rxns) Spiral (same set of enzymes used repe
School: Nevada
Chapter 9 (part 3) Membranes Channels and Pores Saturation Kinetics of transport Na+K+ ATPase 1o active transport of Na+ 2o active transport of glucose
School: Nevada
Chapter 9 (part 2) Lipids and Membranes H2C H C CH2 O O O C O O C1 C2 C C2 C2 C3 C4 C4 Triacylglycerol (TAG) C3 C3 C4 C5 C5 C5 C6 C6 C6 C7 C7 C7 C8 C8 C8 C9 C9 C9 C10 C10 C10 C11 C11 C11 C12 C12 C12 C13 C13 C13 C14 C14 C14 C15 C16 C17 C18 C15 C15 C16 C17
School: Nevada
Chapter 8 (part2) Carbohydrates: oligo and polysaccharides CH2OH Glycosidic Linkage CH2OH hemiacetal O O OH OH OH OH OH OH alcohol OH Hydrolysis H2O H2O Condensation CH2OH O CH2OH acetal OH O OH OH O OH OH OH glycosidic linkage OH Disaccharides CH2OH H C
School: Nevada
Chapter 9 (part 1) Lipids and Membranes Lipid Subclasses Fatty acids Fatty acid nomenclature O C15 C13 C11 C9 C7 C5 C3 C1 C6 C4 C2 C18 C16 C14 C12 C10 C8 C17 HO O C1 HO C6 C4 C2 C3 C5 C7 C9 C11 C13 C18 C16 C14 C12 C10 C8 C H15 C17 Common saturated fatty a
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
Gears: Selection and Kinematic Analysis ME 343 30 November 2009 Class Outilne Final Exam Date Gears Midterm 2 solutions discussion Final Exam 12/7 or 12/14 Comprehensive exam will cover material from entire semester 1 page 8.5X11 (2 sided) note sheet al
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
Cams: Design and Analysis ME 343 9 November 2009 Midterm 2 Scheduled for next week 11/16 Closed Book / notes 1 page (8.5 X 11) (2sided) Note sheet Covers CH 5, 6, 7 Slider Crank Mechanism Design Velocity analysis Acceleration analysis Problem 6.31 Ca
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
ME343Dynamics of Machinery  Acceleration Analysis November 2, 2009 Change of date for midterm 2 New Date: November 16, 2009 (2 weeks from today) Covers CH 5, 6, 7 Mechanism design Velocity Acceleration Suggestions for Final? (scheduled for Dec 14, 2
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
ME343Dynamics of Machinery  Velocity Analysis Oct. 19th, 2009 Graphical Determination of Vector Magnitudes For problems where the magnitude of two vectors in an equation must be determined, the equation should be rearranged so that one unknown vector i
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
ME343Dynamics of Machinery  Acceleration Analysis Oct. 20th, 2008 Overview CH 6 Location of all instant centers graphical / analytical Instant center velocity analysis CH 7 Acceleration definition Normal and tangential components Locating Instant Ce
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
ME343Dynamics of Machinery  Mechanism Design  Velocity Analysis Oct. 12th, 2009 Design of InLine SliderCrank Mechanism Review Given: (R4)max (R4 ) max = AC2 AC1 AC2 AC1 = ( L3 + L2 ) ( L3 L2 ) (R4 ) max = 2 L2 (R4 ) max L2 = 2 L3 does not affect the
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
ME343Dynamics of Machinery  Position and Displacement Analysis  Intro to Mechanism Design Sept. 28nd, 2009 Midterm #1 Next week in class. (6 problems) Similar to the HW Closed Book & Notebook 1 page (8.5X 11) 1 sided note sheet Office Hours (This we
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
ME343Dynamics of Machinery  Position and Displacement Analysis Sept. 21st, 2009 Overview Introduction to motion of a mechanism Identify displacements Identify possible paths Calculate displacements Graphically Analytically Calculate the limiting p
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
Chapter3:Vectors Chapter3:Vectors Overview Overview VectorDefinition TrigReview AnalyticalVectorAnalysis GraphicalVectorAnalysis Examples ScalarQuantities ScalarQuantities Magnitude Quantity Length Duration Temperature VectorQuantities VectorQuantitie
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
ME343Dynamics of Machinery Aug. 31st, 2009 ME343 Dynamics of Machinery ME343 Instructor: Josh Varischetti email: varische@unr.nevada.edu office: PE 215 office hours: R 4:005:00 and by appointment Homework Grader Kyle Egelhofer email: kyle@unr.nevada.ed
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
Chapter 3: Vectors Overview Vector Definition Trig Review Analytical Vector Analysis Graphical Vector Analysis Examples Scalar Quantities Magnitude Quantity Length Duration Temperature Vector Quantities Magnitude and Direction Displacement Velocit
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
ME343Dynamics of Machinery Aug. 31st, 2009 ME343 Dynamics of Machinery Instructor: Josh Varischetti email: varische@unr.nevada.edu office: PE 215 office hours: R 4:005:00 and by appointment Homework Grader Kyle Egelhofer email: kyle@unr.nevada.edu, off
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
ME343Dynamics of Machinery  Position and Displacement Analysis Sept. 21st, 2009 Overview Introduction to motion of a mechanism Identify displacements Identify possible paths Calculate displacements Graphically Analytically Calculate the limiting p
School: Nevada
Course: Thermodynamics
Chapter 3 PROPERTIES OF PURE SUBSTANCES Objectives Introduce the concept of a pure substance. Phasechange processes. Illustrate the Pv, Tv, and PT property diagrams and PvT surfaces of pure substances. Determine thermodynamic properties of pure su
School: Nevada
Course: Thermodynamics
Chapter 2 ENERGY, ENERGY TRANSFER, AND GENERAL ENERGY ANALYSIS INTRODUCTION Adiabatic = no heat transfer As a result of the conversion of electric energy consumed by the device to heat, the room temperature will rise. 2 FORMS OF ENERGY Energy can exist i
School: Nevada
Course: Thermodynamics
Chapter 1 INTRODUCTION AND BASIC CONCEPTS Objectives Identify the unique vocabulary associated with thermodynamics through the precise definition of basic concepts to form a sound foundation for the development of the principles of thermodynamics. Review
School: Nevada
Course: Prob And Stats
(census, polls, questionnaire, elections, physical experiments, etc.) (summarize, visualize, construct models ) (tell what is happening now and what may happen in the future ) Data from MATH/STAT 352, Spring 2007 (73 people) Data from MATH/STAT 352, Sprin
School: Nevada
Course: Prob And Stats
The probability theory begins in attempts to describe gambling (how to win, how to divide the stakes, etc.), probability theory mainly considered discrete events, and its methods were mainly combinatorial Gerolamo Cardano (September 24, 1501 September 21,
School: Nevada
Course: Prob And Stats
Random variable (rv) central concept of probability theory RV = Numerical description of experiment Sample space S Definition: A random variable X is a function whose domain is the sample space and range is the real line. Outcome x Experiment: tossing a d
School: Nevada
Course: Prob And Stats
Radar target detection How reliable is the signal on the screen? (Is it a target or a false alarm?) Medical screening How reliable is the positive test? (Is it a disease or a false alarm?) How does probability help to answer such questions? Deck of playin
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics
ME 242 Dynamics May 4, 2009 Final Exam Friday May 8, 122pm 2 pages of cheat sheets Comprehensive 3 "complete" problems Eric Wang Course Evaluations Please complete ME242 course evaluations on WebCT Newton's 1st Law: A body at rest, will remain at rest
School: Nevada
Course: Prob And Stats
spread, most of the observed values x0 is the central value, characteristic value Measurement 1 0 1 Measurement 1 0 1 Measurement 1 0 1 Measurement 1 0 1 Measurement Data from "Smart Student" Questionnaire Mean = 20 Median = 14 Outlier N=65, Sample mean =
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics
ME 242 Dynamics May 1, 2009 Announcements Final Exam: One week from Friday May 8 122pm 2 pages of cheat sheets Comprehensive 3 "complete" problems Review on Monday Eric Wang Course Evaluations Complete ME242 course evaluations on WebCT Today's Key Con
School: Nevada
Course: Prob And Stats
MATH/STAT 352: Intro Questionnaire MATH/STAT 352: "Smart Student" Questionnaire Number: Age Code: Yes/No Number: Time Text Undecided TABLE 2.1.1 Data on Male Heart Attack Patients ID 390 279 391 201 202 69 310 392 311 393 70 203 394 204 280 55 79 205 206
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics
ME 242 Dynamics April 29, 2009 Today's Key Concepts Chapter 8: 3D motion of Rigid Bodies We will only do kinematics in 3D Rigid body equations in 3D Eric Wang Rigid Body General 3D Motion Rigid Body Equations: Example (prob. 8.4.22) Given: = constant blad
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics
ME 242 Dynamics April 27, 2009 Today's Key Concepts Chapter 8: 3D motion of Rigid Bodies We will only do kinematics in 3D Spherical coordinates Angular velocity in 3D Angular acceleration in 3D Eric Wang Polar Coordinates Polar Coordinates in 3D r m /O =
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
FIN 301  EXAM I  PRACTICE PROBLEMS Student: _ 1. A firm has common stock of $6,200, paidin surplus of $9,100, total liabilities of $8,400, current assets of $5,900, and fixed assets of $21,200. What is the amount of the shareholders' equity? A. $6,900
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
A Basic Course in the Theory of Interest and Derivatives Markets: A Preparation for the Actuarial Exam FM/2 Marcel B. Finan Arkansas Tech University c All Rights Reserved Preliminary Draft Last Updated 11/02/08 2 In memory of my mother August 1, 2008 Pref
School: Nevada
BCH 400/600 Spring 2002 Exam 3 March 25 Name_ For Questions 1 thru 25, mark the correct answer on the Scantron answer sheet and the exam. There will be only one correct answer for each question. Multiple Choice (2 points each) 1) Which of the following is
School: Nevada
BCH400/600 Spring 2002 Exam 5 Name_ For questions 1 thru 35 mark the correct answer on both the exam and the scantron answer sheet. There will be only one correct answer for each question. Multiple Choice (2 points each) 1) Which of the following forms of
School: Nevada
BCH400/600 Name_ Exam 2 March 4, 2002 For questions 1 through 30mark the correct answer on the scantron answer sheet and this exam Multiplechoice questions (2 points per question) 1) Allosteric enzymes _. (a) usually have quaternary structure. (b) do not
School: Nevada
BCH 400 Spring 2002 Exam 1a February 11, 2002 Name: Student I.D.#: Mark the correct answer for questions 1 25 on the Scantron answer sheet provided. Turn in entire test with the Scantron answer sheet. Multiple Choice (2 points/question) 1) This person sho
School: Nevada
BCH 400/600 April 15, Spring 2003 Exam 4 Name_ For Questions 1 thru 25, mark the correct answer on the Scantron answer sheet and the exam. There will be only one correct answer for each question. Multiple Choice (2 points each) 1) The enzyme(s) that catal
School: Nevada
Course: Astronomy 109
Astronomy 109 Spring 2011 Study Guide 3 The greenhouse effect keeps Venus hot because 1. the atmosphere is rich in carbon dioxide. 2. the surface is free of sulfur compounds. 3. the surface converts infra
School: Nevada
Course: Astronomy 109
Astronomy109Spring2011 Exam#2 Name: 1.GranulationontheSuniscausedby a) risinggasbelowthephotosphere. b) shockwavesinthecorona. c)sunspots d) theheatinginthechromosphere. e) thesolarwindflowingawayfromthecorona 2.Mostofthelightweseecomingfromthesunoriginat
School: Nevada
Course: Astronomy 109
Astronomy 109 Spring 2011 Thompson Name: Answer each question on the Scantron Form. Turn in the Scantron and the Exam 1. Galileo's telescopic discovery of moons orbiting Jupiter was important because it showed that a. Jupiter was much more massive than Ea
School: Nevada
Course: Astronomy 109
Which of the following is the largest? 1. the diameter of the moon 2. the diameter of Jupiter 3. the diameter of Earth 4. the distance from Earth to the Sun 5. the diameter of the Sun Which of the following is the largest? 1. the diameter of the moon 2. t
School: Nevada
Course: Astronomy 109
Astronomy 109 Practice Exam II Spring 2011 Thompson 1Most of the light we see coming from the sun originates in the a. magnetic field. b. photosphere. c. chromosphere. d. corona. e. sunspots. 2 The _ is(are) the hot gases that are the moving extension of
School: Nevada
Course: ERP Systems
Spring 2011 CH 202: The Modern World Instructor: Charles TshimangaKashama, PhD Study Guide for the Final Exam The final exam is scheduled on Wednesday, May 11th, 2011, from 7:30am to 9:30am, in SEM 101. No makeup exams will be given. It will be closedb
School: Nevada
Course: Systems Analysis And Design
Midterm Study Guide IS 495  Spring 2012 The exam will be openbook, opennotes with essay and short answer questions. You will have the entire 75 minute class period to complete the exam. Chapter 1 System characteristics and examples Information system
School: Nevada
Course: Systems Analysis And Design
csc340 Information Systems Analysis and Design page 1/18 University of Toronto Faculty of Arts and Science Department of Computer Science CSC340S  Information Systems Analysis and Design Spring 1997 John Mylopoulos Final Examination All Aids Allowed Dura
School: Nevada
Course: Intro To System Control
ME410/610 Sample Exam 1 Spring 2010 October 5 Closed notes and book. No calculators or electronic devices allowed. Please show all your work for full credit. Problem: What is the mathematical definition of the Laplace Transform? Problem: Why is the Laplac
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
IT26 PRACTICE MULTIPLE CHOICE TEST 7 1. Investment X for 100,000 is invested at a nominal rate of interest, j, convertible semiannually. After four years it accumulates to 214,358.88. Investment Y for 100,000 is invested at a nominal rate of discount, k,
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
II22 PRACTICE MULTIPLE CHOICE TEST 6 1. Fund A accumulates at a force of interest 1 +0.~5t at time accumulates at a constant force of interest .05. You are given: (i) The amount in Fund (ii) The amount in Fund (iii) The amount in Fund Fund A and Fund B.
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
II19 PRACTICE MULTIPLE CHOICE TEST 5 1. You are given 8t = t ~ 1 for 2:; t ~ 10. For anyone year interval between nand with 2 :; n :;9, calculate the equivalent d(2). (B) n + 1, l n (C) nn  1 (D) n1 _n_ ,' 2. The accumulated value of 1 at time t, for 0
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
ITIS '~ :~ PRACTICE MULTIPLE CHOICE TEST 4 11 ., , ~r 2. You are given in atidt (B) = 100. nO Calculateanj' (A) 100nO (C; n  1000 (D) 100  nO (E) n  100 o In Fund A, the accumulated value of 1 at any time t > 0 is 1 + t. In Fund B, the accumulated val
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
 .~._~_ IIll . , PRACTICE MULTIPLE CHOICE TEST 3 1. A loan of 1000 is made at an interest rate of 12% compounded quarterly. The loan is to be repaid with three payments: 400 at the end of the first year, 800 at the end of the fifth year, and the bala
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
   cfw_ z y x y x w v u t s r q y x j i h g f e o n m l k p w ~ d v u t s r q p i ` S Y X R Q P I H 9 8 7 3 2 1 0 ) ( # " ! W V U T 6 5 4 ' & % $ h g f e d c b a G F E D C B A @ ~  cfw_ z y x w v u t s
School: Nevada
Course: Introduction To Heat Transfer
ME 314: Introduction to Heat Transfer Exam #2: Nov 18 (Wed), 2009 Instructor: Prof. Kwang J. Kim Name: _ Student ID: _ (1) An array of eight aluminum alloy fins, each 3 mm wide, 0.4 mm thick, and 40 mm long, is used to cool a transistor. When the base is
School: Nevada
Course: Ochem
KEY to Practice Material for Exam 3 Summer, 2009 MultipleChoice Questions 1b 2e 3d 4e 5b 6d 7a 8e 9c 10 d 11 d 12 e 13 d 14 d 15 e 16 d 17 b 18 e 19 a 20 c 21 a 22 c 23 c 24 e 25 c 26 d 27 d
School: Nevada
Course: Ochem
School: Nevada
Course: DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS
Fall 2008 Math 285 Quiz 1: Sep 5 Name: If you cannot complete a problem (perhaps because you forgot a formula) but you think you know how, please describe. Correct methods will receive partial credits. 1. State the order of the given ordinary differential
School: Nevada
Course: DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS
Fall 2008 Math 285 Exam 2 Name: If you cannot complete a problem (perhaps because you forgot a formula) but you think you know how, please describe. Correct methods will receive partial credits. Table 4.1 is on page 4. 1. Verify that the set of functions
School: Nevada
Course: DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS
Fall 2008 Math 285 Exam 1 Name: ~ f\lo ~ If you cannot complete a problem (perhaps because you forgot a formula) but you think you know how, please describe. Correct methods will receive partial credits. 1. Consider the secondorder (a) Verify that y = o
School: Nevada
Course: DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS
Fall 2008 Math 285 Exam 3 Version A: November 21 Name: f\",5 vU eM If you cannot complete a problem (perhaps because you forgot a formula) but you think you know how, please describe. Correct methods will receive partial credits. Be sure you have a copy o
School: Nevada
Course: Circuits
Name. EE 220 CircuitsI Quiz # 5 Solutions Spring Semester April 24, 2009 Maximum Points 10 Time: 5 minutes 1. What is the meaning of steadystate condition of circuit? circuit has reached to stable condition such that there is no variation in current o
School: Nevada
Course: Circuits
Name. EE 220 CircuitsI Quiz # 3 Solutions Spring Semester March 11, 2009 Maximum Points 10 Time: 5 minutes 1. Can we use the superposition method for nonlinear circuit elements? NO 2. How do we deactivate the independent current sources while using sup
School: Nevada
Course: Circuits
Name. EE 220 CIRCUITSI Quiz # 2  Solutions Spring Semester February 25, 2009 Maximum Points 10 Time: 5 minutes 1. Can we call two adjacent meshes having the combination of a current source in series with a resistor common to both the meshes as "superme
School: Nevada
Course: Circuits
Name. EE 220 CIRCUITSI Quiz # 1 Solutions Spring Semester February 6, 2009 Maximum Points 10 Time: 5 minutes 1. Why is the direction of current flow opposite to the direction of electron flow? Due to Benjamin Franklin's reference the current is suppose
School: Nevada
Course: Circuits
EE 220L Spring 2009 ExtraCredit Quiz Name: Work Independently! In specific technical terms, using laws we have already studied, EXPLAIN why the lights in your car momentarily dim when you start the engine. (Think of the electric starter motor and the lig
School: Nevada
Course: Strengths
TEST 3 STATICS FORMULAS CABLE FORMULAS Uniformly loaded cable (parabolic cable): w y Page 1 y2 y1 x1 L x2 x H = internal horizontal force in the cable from statics, x1 = wx 2 L for y2 > y1, and H = 1 2 y1 y2 +1 y1 Additional formulas from Cheng text (in t
School: Nevada
Course: Strengths
TEST 2 STATICS FORMULAS CENTROIDS/CENTER OF GRAVITY Center of Gravity  Continuums x W = xdW yW = ydW Centroids of Areas  Continuums x A = xdA yA = ydA Centroids of Composite Areas (n discrete shapes) x= n n Page 1 z W = zdW x A i =1 n i i A i =1 y= y A
School: Nevada
Course: Operations Mgt
1.11 Multifactor productivity is: 375 autos/[($20 10,000) + ($1,000 500) + ($3 100,000)] = 375/(200,000 + 500,000 + 300,000) = 375/1,000,000 = .000375 autos per dollar of inputs A.9 (a) Under conditions of risk, the company should choose batch processing,
School: Nevada
Course: Thermodynamics
101 Chapter 10 VAPOR AND COMBINED POWER CYCLES Carnot Vapor Cycle 101C Because excessive moisture in steam causes erosion on the turbine blades. The highest moisture content allowed is about 10%. 102C The Carnot cycle is not a realistic model for steam
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
HOMEWORK 1 SOLUTIONS MC Kaylor Equipment Rental paid $75 in dividend. Kaylor Equipment Rental paid $75 in dividends and $511 in interest expense. The addition to retained earnings is $418 and net new equity is $500. The tax rate is 35 percent. Sales are $
School: Nevada
School: Nevada
Course: Database
HW6: Accessing Data from a Single Table with SQL Each of the questions in this homework assignment requires you to create a SELECT statement to satisfy the request. There are 12 questions for this assignment. Questions start on pg. 4 of this handout. Deli
School: Nevada
Course: Database
IS475/675 HW#7 Using SQL with Multiple Tables Each of the questions below requires you to create a SELECT statement to satisfy the request. There are 15 questions for this assignment. Creating an accurate result table is your primary goal. An accurate res
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
CHAPTER 7 INTEREST RATES AND BOND VALUATION Solutions to Questions and Problems NOTE: All end of chapter problems were solved using a spreadsheet. Many problems require multiple steps. Due to space and readability constraints, when these intermediate step
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
4/13/12 Assignment Print View Score: 9 1. out of 10 points (90%) aw ar d: 0 out of 1 poi nt The Square Box is cons idering two projects , both of which have an initial cos t of $35,000 and total cas h inflows of $50,000. The cas h inflows of project A are
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
1 IS 475/675 SQL First Lab Exercise The database used for this exercise is a part of the design you did to keep track of employee time for a computer consulting company. The consulting company requires all employees to record time spent working. The ERD b
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
HW#6: Lifes a Game Customer Order Database Queries IS 475/675  Spring 2012 Each of the questions in this homework assignment requires you to create a SELECT statement to satisfy the request. There are 15 questions. Deliverable For each question turn in t
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
HW#7 IS 475/675 Spring 2012 Each of the questions requires you to create a set of select statements (1 or more) to satisfy the request. Many of the questions are best answered with the use of a view. Some questions require the use of multiple views. Follo
School: Nevada
Course: ERP Systems
ACCOUNTING 202 MASTER BUDGETING PROJECT (100 PTS) SPRING 2011 Notice: Students are to work independently on this project. You may NOT collaborate with classmates, discuss with tutors, address in WebCampus (email, discussion board, chat, etc.), nor utilize
School: Nevada
Course: Database Design & Implem
CHAPTER 8 STOCK VALUATION Answers to Concepts Review and Critical Thinking Questions 1. The value of any investment depends on the present value of its cash flows; i.e., what investors will actually receive. The cash flows from a share of stock are the di
School: Nevada
Course: Intro To System Control
ME410/610 Intro to System Control Homework 04 Solutions Problem 4.6 Problem 4.9 Problem 4.28 Problem 4.33 Problem 4.34 Problem 4.54 Problem 4.68 Chapter 4 problems
School: Nevada
Course: Intro To System Control
ME410/610 Intro to System Control Homework 05 Solutions Problem 5.3 Problem 5.4 Problem 5.5 Problem 5.6 Problem 5.7 Repeat problems 5.35.7, but use Masons Rule. Problem 5.29 Problem 5.61 Problem 5.63
School: Nevada
Course: Intro To System Control
ME410/610 Intro to System Control Homework 03 Solutions Problem 14, Page 207 Problem 16, page 207 Problem 23, page 207 Problem 32, page 208 Problem 67, page 215 Chapter 4 problems
School: Nevada
Course: Intro To System Control
ME410/610 Intro to System Control Homework 02 Solutions Chapter 2 problems Chapter 4 problems
School: Nevada
Course: Intro To System Control
ME 410 Intro to System Control Homework 09 Due on Wed, 12/8, by Noon! Fall 2010 Do the following problems from the text. Show all your work for full credit. Problem 10.5 Problem 10.11 Problem 10.15 Problem 10.25 Problem 10.30 Problem 11.9 Problem 11.14 Pr
School: Nevada
Course: Intro To System Control
ME 410 Intro to System Control Homework 09 Due at the beginning of class on Friday, 11/12. Fall 2010 Do the following problems from the text. Show all your work for full credit. Problem 8.1 Problem 8.2 Problem 8.3a, 8.3c Problem 8.5 Problem 8.7 Problem 8.
School: Nevada
Course: Intro To System Control
ME 410 Intro to System Control Homework 06 Due at the beginning of class on Wednesday, 10/20. Fall 2010 Do the following problems from the text. Show all your work for full credit. Problem 5.70 Problem 5.71 Problem 6.1 Problem 6.3 Problem 6.5 Problem 6.7
School: Nevada
Course: Intro To System Control
ME 410 Intro to System Control Homework 05 Due at the beginning of class on Friday, 10/8. Fall 2010 Do the following problems from the text. Show all your work for full credit. Problem 5.3 Problem 5.4 Problem 5.5 Problem 5.6 Problem 5.7 Repeat problems 5.
School: Nevada
Course: Intro To System Control
ME 410 Intro to System Control Homework 04 Due at the beginning of class on Wednesday, 9/29. Fall 2010 Do the following problems from the text. Show all your work for full credit. Problem 4.6 Problem 4.9 Problem 4.28 Problem 4.33 Problem 4.34 Problem 4.54
School: Nevada
Course: Intro To System Control
ME 410 Intro to System Control Homework 03 Due at the beginning of class on Monday, 9/20. Fall 2010 Do the following problems from the text. Show all your work for full credit. Problem 14, Page 207 Problem 16, page 207 Problem 23, page 207 Problem 32, pag
School: Nevada
Course: Intro To System Control
ME 410 Intro to System Control Homework 02 Due at the beginning of class on Friday, 9/10. Fall 2010 Do the following problems from the text. Show all your work for full credit. Problem 21, Page 96 Problem 22, Page 96 Problem 23, Page 96 Problem 30, Page 9
School: Nevada
Course: Internal Combustion Engines
H W 7 D U E NOV 2nd P roblems Chapter 4, Exhaust Gas Concentrations 4.8use Eqs 4.64 and 4.65 4.9For pa r t A, to calculate the combustion inefficiency, compare the actual heat released t o the lower heating value. Calculate the heat released as we did in
School: Nevada
Course: Internal Combustion Engines
HOMEWORK #6 5.11 and 5.13 Helpful hints: use Cutoff ratio = 2.18Note that State 4 is at low temperatures (not on Fig 45), use isentropic relationships w/ constant avg. specific heats to find T4, P4 using gamma=1.3. To find u4, must use Fig 410 with Temp
School: Nevada
Course: Internal Combustion Engines
MCAD Definitions kJ := 10 J 3 MJ := 10 J 6 kmol := 10 mol 3 3.11 Using the combustion equation, determine A/F, F/A and LHV for stoichiometric mixture of: a) methane CH4 b) isooctane C8H18 c) Hydrogen H2 d) methyl alcohol CH3OH Given M O2 := 32 gm mol M N2
School: Nevada
Course: Internal Combustion Engines
Homework #5 Chapter 3Thermochemistry of Fuels Due Thursday, Oct 14 Problems 3.11skip Benzene. Compare A/F and HV to stoich values in Appendix D4. 3.12
School: Nevada
Course: Internal Combustion Engines
HW #4 Problem 3.2 3.3 3.10 (a)(c) And, problem: #3. Ethanol is supplied to small SI engine at 3 g/s. The fuel is combusted with 100% excess air. Calculate the mass flow rate of air to the engine. _ _ Problem 3.2 Calculate DRY exhaust gas composition of b
School: Nevada
Course: Internal Combustion Engines
Homework #4 Due Thursday, October 7 Chapter 3Thermochemistry of Fuels Problem 3.2 3.3 3.10 (a)(c) And, problem: #3. Ethanol is supplied to small SI engine at 3 g/s. The fuel is combusted with 100% excess air. Calculate the mass flow rate of air to the e
School: Nevada
Course: Internal Combustion Engines
Homework #3 Due Thursday, September 23 #1: Show that for an Otto Cycle, T3/T2 = T4/T 1; and that for a Diesel cycle T3 /T2?= T4/T1 Textbook Problems #2 5.5 #3 5.7 #4 5.10 Note, for the supercharged engine, use isentropic equations for the blowdown proc
School: Nevada
Course: Internal Combustion Engines
Homework #3Due Thursday, September 23 #1: Show that for an Otto Cycle, T3/T2= T4/T1; and that for a Diesel cycle T3/T2= T4/T1 Textbook Problems NOTE: Use gamma = 1.3, Cv= 946 J/kg*K and Cp= 1233 J/kg*K #2 5.5 #3 5.7 #4 5.10 Note, for the supercharged e
School: Nevada
Course: Internal Combustion Engines
09/23/2009 ME 476 and 676 Homework # 2 Solutions: 2.1 2.3 2.3 continued on page 2 Page  1 2.3 From page 1: Page  2 2.4 continued on page 3 2.4 From page 2: Page  3 2.4 continued page 4 2.4 From page 3 2.11 Page  4 Page  5
School: Nevada
Course: Internal Combustion Engines
Homework #2Due THURSDAY Sept, 9 Read: Chapter 2 Problems: 2.1 2.3 (all), 2.4 (skip 120, but do 2124)comment on differences between each engine (SI vs CI, 2vs. 4stroke, turbo vs. naturally aspirated, etc.) 2.11 (select necessary parameters w/in relevant
School: Nevada
Course: Internal Combustion Engines
Homework #1Due Thur. Sept 3. Solutions Read: Chapter 1 Problems: 1.1 Describe the major functions of the following: Pistonseals the cylinder and transmits the gas pressure force to the connecting rod by reciprocating movement; its movement also brings in
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
MATH 320 HOMEWORK 7 Due Wednesday, October 20 1. A thirtyyear annuityimmediate makes annual payments. The rst 10 payments are of amount 100. The payments then decrease by 5 each year until the 20th payment, which is of amount 50. The last 10 payments ar
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
MATH 320 HOMEWORK 5 Due Wednesday, September 29 1. A perpetuity pays 1 at the end of every year plus an additional 1 at the end of every second year. The present value of the perpetuity is K for i 0. Determine K in terms of i (simplify!) 2. Annual deposit
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
MATH 320 HOMEWORK 4 Due Wednesday, September 22 1. Chris lends Dennis X at a rate of 12% per annum eective, at time t = 0. Dennis is to repay in three installments: 22.40 at t = 1, 28.10 at t = 3, and 15.74 at t = 4. (a) What is X? (b) The repayments are
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
MATH 320 HOMEWORK 3 Due Wednesday, September 15 1. Annual compound interest rates are 13% in 1984, 11% in 1985, and 15% in 1986. Find the eective rate of compound interest per year which yields an equivalent return over the threeyear period. 2. suppose t
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
MATH 320 HOMEWORK 2 Due Wednesday, September 8 1. An investment worth $500 on January 1, 1990, is worth $600 on January 1, 1992. What is its value (a) On January 1, 1993, assuming simple interest (b) On January 1, 1993, assuming compound interest (c) On J
School: Nevada
Course: Theory Of Interest
MATH 320 HOMEWORK 1 Due Wednesday, September 1 1. I invest $1000 on January 1, 1995. By January 1, 1996, my investment is worth $1200. The time unit is years. Write down A(0), A(1), and a(1) in the following three cases: (a) The money unit is $1 (b) The m
School: Nevada
Course: Physics
Significant Figures and an Introduction to the Normal Distribution Object: To become familiar with the proper use of significant figures and to become acquainted with some rudiments of the theory of measurement. Apparatus: Stopwatch, pendulum. References:
School: Nevada
Course: Gen. Chem. Sci. & Eng. II
03/07/08 Studying the Temperature Dependence and Thermodynamics of Electrochemical Cells PURPOSE: The purpose of this lab is to determine the electrode potentials for Zn2+ and Pb2+ halfcells. Using these potentials, we will then find the temperature
School: Nevada
Course: Physics 180
Kevin Boles Jacob Section 5 September 22, 2009 Equilibrium of Concurrent Forces Abstract: In the study of physics, the idea of force comes up most of the time. Understanding that concept is one of the most important things for a student studying physics s
School: Nevada
Course: Numerical Methods
ME303 MathCAD Lab #3 Paul Laca September 8, 2009 The purpose of this exercise is to introduce various functions available in MathCAD. Items covered include: builtin functions, root finding functions and procedures, user defined functions, logical functio
School: Nevada
Course: Numerical Methods
ME303 MathCAD Lab #2 Paul Laca September 1, 2009 The purpose of this exercise is to introduce various matrix/vector components of MathCAD. Items covered include: Matrix/vector operators, properties, vector functions and linear solvers. Note: All lab tutor
School: Nevada
Course: Phys. Sci. And Eng. I
02/23/08 The Chemistry and Qualitative Analysis of Cations: Groups III and IV PURPOSE: The purpose of this lab is to develop the chemistry of certain Group III and Group IV cations, then use this chemistry to setup a procedure for qualitatively verif
School: Nevada
Course: Phys. Sci. And Eng. I
Lab Partner: Lab Section: Date of Experiment: 03/25/08 Centripetal Force vs. Velocity, Mass, and Radius Abstract: The purpose of this lab was to measure centripetal force as it changes with different factors. We conducted several different experiment
School: Nevada
Course: Phys. Sci. And Eng. I
Lab Partner: Lab Section: Date of Experiment: 02/26/08 Force and Acceleration on the Air Track Abstract: The objective of this experiment was to investigate the acceleration of a system as a measure of the external force acting upon the system and th
School: Nevada
Course: Phys. Sci. And Eng. I
Lab Partner: Section: Date: 02/05/08 Significant Figures and an Intro. to Normal Distribution Abstract: The objective of this experiment was to become familiar with the use of significant figures and become more aware of the theory of measurement and
School: Nevada
Course: Gen. Chem. Sci. & Eng. II
03/31/08 Thermodynamics of KNO3 Dissolving in Water PURPOSE: The purpose of this lab is to measure the solubility of potassium nitrate is water at several temperatures, then calculate the Ksp G, H, and S for potassium nitrate dissolving in water. SAF
School: Nevada
Course: Gen. Chem. Sci. & Eng. II
03/09/08 Enthalpy of Formation of Ammonium Salts PURPOSE: The purpose of this lab is to investigate the enthalpy of formation of solid Ammonium Chloride, Ammonium Chloride, or Ammonium Sulfate calorimetrically, and then compute the enthalpy of format
School: Nevada
Course: Phys. Sci. And Eng. I
02/11/08 Studying the pH of Strong Acid, Weak Acid, Salt, and Buffer Solutions PURPOSE: The purpose of this lab is to compare the pH of HCl and acetic acid solutions, then calculate the acid dissociation constant of acetic acid. SAFETY: 1. Always wea
School: Nevada
Course: Gen. Chem. Sci. & Eng. II
02/04/08 Determining the Equivalent Mass and Dissociation Constant of an Unknown Weak Acid by Titrometry PURPOSE: The purpose of this lab is to prepare and standardize a sodium hydroxide solution, then use titration data to determine equivalent mass
School: Nevada
Course: Phys. Sci. And Eng. I
Lab Partner: Section: 03/11/08 Conservation of Momentum Abstract: The objective of this experiment was to study the law of conservation of momentum by experimenting with different collisions in two dimensions. By breaking the momentum vectors into th
School: Nevada
Course: Phys. Sci. And Eng. I
Lab Partner: Section: Date: 03/04/08 The Scalar Product Abstract: The objective of this experiment was to study the scalar product of two vectors, and also recognize the concept of work. The main concept achieved by this lab was to know that to find
School: Nevada
Course: Phys. Sci. And Eng. I
Lab Partner: Lab Section: Date: 2/19/07 Equilibrium of Concurrent Forces (Force Table) Abstract: The objective of this experiment was to study forces at equilibrium by studying different forces acting upon a stationary object then finding the horizon
School: Nevada
Course: Phys. Sci. And Eng. I
Lab Partner: Lab Section: Date: 01/12/08 Understanding Motion I & II; Measuring the Acceleration of a Freely Falling Picket Fence Abstract: The objective of this experiment was to establish the relationships between the motion of an object and its po
School: Nevada
How does your body maintain blood glucose levels between 80 and 100 mg/dL? Answer: After a carb. Rich meal skeletal muscles remove excess glucose from the blood and store it as the polysaccharide Glycogen. This process is stimulated by the hormone in
School: Nevada
Course: Database
1 MGT 496 1003  STRATEGIC MANAGEMENT AND POLICY Instructor: Office: Office hours: Phone: EMail: WebCT: MW 2:303:45 PM, AB 209 Fall 2012 [August 29 version] Dr. Rafik Beekun, Professor of Management and Strategy BB 310 E MW 11:00 a.m.12:00 p.m. (walk
School: Nevada
Course: SCM
SCM 352 PRODUCTION/OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT H. Barry Spraggins Spring 2012 Office: AB 313 Email: hbs@unr.edu Phone: 6829160 Office Hours: 12:151:00 M & W By appointment Required Text: Heizer & Render, Operations Management, Custom Ed., P.H. OR Heizer & Ren
School: Nevada
Course: Core Humanities 202
CH 202: The Modern World Spring 2011 Lecturer: Charles TshimangaKashama, PhD Associate Professor of History Lecture: Tuesday & Thursday, 10:00am10:50am, Room: SEM 101 Office: MSS 212 Office phone: 7846567 Email: ckashama@unr.edu This course is the secon
School: Nevada
Course: Operations Mgt
SCM 352 PRODUCTION/OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT H. Barry Spraggins Spring 2012 Office: AB 313 Email: hbs@unr.edu Phone: 6829160 Office Hours: 12:151:00 M & W By appointment Required Text: Heizer & Render, Operations Management, Custom Ed., P.H. OR Heizer & Ren
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics Of Machinery
ME343, Dynamics of Machinery, Fall 2008 COURSE INFORMATION This course provides students in mechanical engineering the fundamentals of mechanical system design and analysis, dealing with kinematic analysis and synthesis of linkages, and cam and gear syste
School: Nevada
Course: Circuits
University of Nevada, Reno Department of Electrical and Biomedical Engineering EE 220 L Circuits I Lab Spring 2009 Lab Room: SEM 346 Lab Hours: Section 1 Monday Section 2 Tuesday Section 3 Wednesday Section 4 Thursday 2:30  5:15 pm 2:30  5:15 pm 2:30 
School: Nevada
Course: Circuits
SYLLABUS/SCHEDULE EBME Department EE 220 Spring 2009 Circuits I Section002 Prof. Banmali Rawat MIKC 107/MWF 11:0011:50 a.m. SEM 330/Thursday 9:00  10:30 a.m. or Appointment or just comein Telephone: 7841457, email: rawat@ee.unr.edu Introduction to El
School: Nevada
Course: Numerical Methods
ME 303 Applied Numerical Methods Fall 2009 Paul Laca placa@unr.nevada.edu Office: HREL 303; Phone: 6828408 Office Hours: T, R 1:302:30 pm Course Background. In current engineering practice most of the problems connected with analysis of complex systems
School: Nevada
Course: Prob And Stats
Spring 2008 Probability and Statistics (MATH/STAT 352) 3 credits William J. Raggio Building (WRB) Room 2003 TR 1:002:15 PM Instructor: Ilya Zaliapin Office: Ansari Business Bldg., Room 609 Office hours: TR 11:00noon + 4:005:00PM + by appt Phone: (775)
School: Nevada
Course: Dynamics
College of Engineering University of Nevada, Reno Department of Mechanical Engineering/312 College of Engineering ME 242: Dynamics Spring 2009 MWF 121, WRB2030 Instructor: Dr. Eric Wang PE 119 Office Hours: MW 23,TR 12, & by appointment Phone: 7846094
School: Nevada
Course: Management Info Systms
Engineering Communications (ENGR 301) Spring 2009 Course Description ENGR 301 Engineering Communications (3+0) 3 credits Gathering and organization of information and the oral, written, and visual presentation of that information and its meaning. Pre
The average total SAT score for students admitted to Nevada for the 2012 academic year was 1570. This combined score can be broken into 540 for math, 525 for critical reading and 505 for writing.
The average ACT score for students admitted to Nevada for the 20132014 academic year was 23.5.
At Nevada, 79% of students submitted an SAT score, but Nevada accepts both the SAT and ACT.
Secondary School Record  Secondary School GPA  Secondary School Rank  Letters of Recommendation  Admission Test Score  AP Credits 

Required  Required  Not Recommended  Not Recommended  Required  Yes 
The tuition cost for instate students attending Nevada is $6,105. For outofstate students, that cost increases to $19,040.
Financial aid options are available to students at Nevada. In 2013, 91 percent of firsttime students attending Nevada 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  2,587  91%     
Grant Aid  2,355  83%  $11,280,408  $4,790 
Student Loans  1,263  44%  $10,195,597  $8,073 
Type of Aid  No. Receiving Aid  % Receiving Aid  Total Aid Received  Average Aid Received 

Grant Aid  9,668  65%  $48,954,389  $5,064 
Student Loans  5,494  37%  $42,455,899  $7,728 
Year  Income: < 30K  Income: 30K  48K  Income: 48K  75K  Income: 75K  110K  Income: > 110K 

20112012  $0  $0  $0  $0  $0 
20102011  $0  $0  $0  $0  $0 
20092010  $0  $0  $0  $0  $0 
Highest Degree Offered  Continuing Professional Programs  Academic and Career Counseling Services  Employment Services for Students  Placement Services for Graduates  Study Abroad 

Doctoral  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes 

: 
0.016 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.