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School: NMT
Final Exam: Technology Marketing 505 Ulibarri, Spring, 2007 Due Date: May 8, 2007 9 am. 1. Conventional economic models of the patentinnovation relationship (e.g. Nordhaus, 1969), predict a ,positive monotonic relationship between patent strength an
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Electronics
EE 322 Advanced Electronics, Spring 2012 Exam 1 Monday February 27, 2012 Rules: This is a closedbook exam. You may use only your brain, a calculator and pen/paper. Each numbered question counts equally toward your grade. Note: The questions are designed
School: NMT
EGR 334 Thermodynamics: Homework 11 Problem 3: 138 Two tenths kmol of nitrogen in a piston cylinder assembly undergoes two processes in series as follows: Process 12: Constant pressure at 5 bar from V1 = 1.33 m3 to V2= 1 m3. Process 23: Constant volume
School: NMT
Course: Paramedical Studies
Hardware Quote P.O. No. Terms Net 30 Date 5/17/2010 Quote # 1641 Sold To: Santo Domingo Pueblo EMS PO Box 99 Santo Domingo Pueblo, NM 87052 ATTN: Scott Carpenter Ship To: Santo Domingo Pueblo EMS PO Box 99 Santo Domingo Pueblo, NM 87052 ATTN: Scott Carpen
School: NMT
EM 545 Introduction to Explosives Engineering Final Exam, Fall 2006 Instructions: Posted December 7, 2006; due Thursday, December 14, 2006 by COB. You may not work together on this examination but you may use your textbooks and lecture notes. Contact
School: NMT
Course: Paramedical Studies
Computing the Tax 3j CHAPTER 3 COMPUTING THE TAX EXAMINATION QUESTIONS _ 1. In 2010, Donald is a widower and maintains a household in which he and his unmarried daughter, Paula, live. Paula need not be Donalds dependent for Donald to claim head of househ
School: NMT
EGR 334: Lecture 23: Paper on global responsibility: Today: Homework Questions Assignment of Thermodynamic Paper Video: Power Plants Thermodynamic Paper: One of the course requirements is to have each student complete a paper explores a students ability t
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Notes on Kalman Filtering Brian Borchers and Rick Aster November 7, 2011 Introduction Data Assimilation is the problem of merging model predictions with actual measurements of a system to produce an optimal estimate of the current state of the system and/
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
The Wiener Filter Brian Borchers and Rick Aster November 11, 2013 In this lecture well discuss the problem of optimally ltering noise from a signal. The Wiener lter was developed by Norbert Wiener in the 1940s. Although the lter can be derived in either c
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Notes on Random Processes Brian Borchers and Rick Aster October 25, 2011 A Brief Review of Probability In this section of the course, we will work with random variables which are denoted by capital letters, and which we will characterize by their probabil
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Data Processing and Analysis Rick Aster and Brian Borchers October 12, 2011 Introduction to Multidimensional and Multichannel Processing We have now covered most of the basic tools in analyzing onedimensional time or spatial series. Many data sets in geo
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Time Series/Data Processing and Analysis (MATH 587/GEOP 505) Brian Borchers and Rick Aster November 8, 2013 Notes on Deconvolution We have seen how to perform convolution of discrete and continuous signals in both the time domain and with the help of the
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Digital Filtering Rick Aster and Brian Borchers October 19, 2013 Digital Filtering We next turn to the (very broad) topic of how to manipulate a sampled signal to alter the amplitude and/or phase of dierent frequency components of the signal. There is an
School: NMT
Final Exam: Technology Marketing 505 Ulibarri, Spring, 2007 Due Date: May 8, 2007 9 am. 1. Conventional economic models of the patentinnovation relationship (e.g. Nordhaus, 1969), predict a ,positive monotonic relationship between patent strength an
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Electronics
EE 322 Advanced Electronics, Spring 2012 Exam 1 Monday February 27, 2012 Rules: This is a closedbook exam. You may use only your brain, a calculator and pen/paper. Each numbered question counts equally toward your grade. Note: The questions are designed
School: NMT
EM 545 Introduction to Explosives Engineering Final Exam, Fall 2006 Instructions: Posted December 7, 2006; due Thursday, December 14, 2006 by COB. You may not work together on this examination but you may use your textbooks and lecture notes. Contact
School: NMT
Course: Paramedical Studies
Computing the Tax 3j CHAPTER 3 COMPUTING THE TAX EXAMINATION QUESTIONS _ 1. In 2010, Donald is a widower and maintains a household in which he and his unmarried daughter, Paula, live. Paula need not be Donalds dependent for Donald to claim head of househ
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Practice Questions for Exam 1 1. Math 231 Given the position function of an object r t t 3i 6t 2 j sin tk with 0 t find the velocity and acceleration vectors. 2. Let u 3, 2, 1 and v 5, 3, 5 a. b. c. d. e. Find a unit vector in the direction of u . Find u
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Practice Questions for Exam 2 Math 231 1. Sketch the domain of the function f x, y y x ln y x . 2. Given the function f x, y, z x 2e yz : a. Find f x b. Find 2 f x 2 c. Find 2 f xy d. Find 3 f xyz z . y 3. If yz 4 x2 z 3 e xyz , find 4. For the surface si
School: NMT
EGR 334 Thermodynamics: Homework 11 Problem 3: 138 Two tenths kmol of nitrogen in a piston cylinder assembly undergoes two processes in series as follows: Process 12: Constant pressure at 5 bar from V1 = 1.33 m3 to V2= 1 m3. Process 23: Constant volume
School: NMT
Solutions to Linear Algebra, Fourth Edition, Stephen H. Friedberg, Arnold J. Insel, Lawrence E. Spence Jephian Lin, Shia Su, Zazastone Lai July 27, 2011 Copyright 2011 ChinHung Lin. Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this document un
School: NMT
May 18, 2013 Section 6.4 17. Notice that T and U are diagonalizable (selfadjoint) and the eigenvalues are nonnegative (T, U 0 and Exercise (17.a). (c) [Cf. Exercise 13 of 6.6] () Take an orthonormal basis = cfw_w1 , , wn of V such that T (wi ) = i wi .
School: NMT
Section 5.4 20. The direction () is easy, so we only consider the other direction (). Suppose that dim V = n and V is T generated by a vector v V . Then the set = cfw_v, T (v), , T n1 (v) forms a basis of V . There exist 0 , , n1 F such that U (v) = 0 v
School: NMT
May 3, 2013 Section 6.1 15. (b) (i) We show that x + y = x + y if and only if one of x, y is a nonnegative multiple of the other. () After rearrangement, we may assume that x = cy for some c 0. Then x + y = (c + 1)y = c + 1. y = (c + 1) y = c y + y = c
School: NMT
Section 6.1: 16: Showing that H is an inner product space is mostly a straightforward exercise except for the positivity condition. As in example 3, the continuity of the functions is an essential part of the proof. To see why, consider a function that is
School: NMT
EE 308 Lab Spring 2009 _ 9S12 Subsystems: Pulse Width Modulation, A/D Converter, and Synchronous Serial Interface In this sequence of three labs you will learn to use three of the MC9S12's hardware subsystems. WEEK 1 Pulse Width Modulation Introduc
School: NMT
EE443L Lab 7: Ball & Beam System Modeling, Simulation, and Control Introduction: System modeling and simulation provide useful and safe mechanisms for initial controller design. The ball and beam system shown below in figure 1 has the control objecti
School: NMT
Course: Partial Differential Equations
PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS OF APPLIED MATHEMATICS Third Edition by Erich Zauderer Answers to Selected Exercises Chapter 1 Section 1.1 1.1.5. v (x, y, t + ) = [v (x , y, t) + v (x + , y, t) + v (x, y , t) + v (x, y + , t)]/4. 1.1.7. v (x, y, t) D2 (x,
School: NMT
Study Guide Test 2 1 The 2nd test will be on Th, March, 20th. Here are a few hints that will help your studying: At least four (total) of the multiple choice will be from the questions in the book or the online selfquizzes. Know the structure an
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
COURSE SYLLABUS COURSE NUMBER: MENG451 COURSE TITLE: Design of Machine Elements Textbook: Shigley's Mechanical Engineering Design, 9th ed. ISBN13 9780073529288 Instructor: Dr. OMalley omalley@nmt.edu Office Hrs: By appointment Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
School: NMT
EGR 334 Thermodynamics  3 credits Instructor: Clark Merkel Office: Science Hall 234 Email: clark.merkel@loras.edu webpage: http:/myweb.loras.edu/cm418218 Spring 2012 Phone: office: 5635887186 home: 5635136896 Meets: MWF from 2:00 to 2:50 p.m. in Scie
School: NMT
Course: Paramedical Studies
Seminar in Business Tax Planning (MGMT 543) Fall 2010 SYLLABUS Class Meets M in ASM 1064 (5:308:00) Instructor: Robert Gary Email: rgary@mgt.unm.edu Office: ASM 2164 Phone: (Office) 2778890 Hours: 4:005:15 M and by appointment Course Objectives and Lea
School: NMT
Course: Paramedical Studies
Santo Domingo EMS / Pena Blanca FD Medical Training Syllabus for 9/13/2009 9:00 10:00  Introductions and Team First Responder Jeopardy We will break into teams and challenge ourselves in a round of FR Jeopardy 10:0010:15  BREAK Basic Cardiology and LP
School: NMT
Physics 122: Introductory Physics sec.#03  SPRING 2008  CRN. 37815 "Eighty percent of success is showing up."  Woody Allen (1935  ) Class Location: Class Meeting Times: Recitation Meeting: Instructor: Office hours: Workman Center 109 11:00 am  1
School: NMT
Final Exam: Technology Marketing 505 Ulibarri, Spring, 2007 Due Date: May 8, 2007 9 am. 1. Conventional economic models of the patentinnovation relationship (e.g. Nordhaus, 1969), predict a ,positive monotonic relationship between patent strength an
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Electronics
EE 322 Advanced Electronics, Spring 2012 Exam 1 Monday February 27, 2012 Rules: This is a closedbook exam. You may use only your brain, a calculator and pen/paper. Each numbered question counts equally toward your grade. Note: The questions are designed
School: NMT
EGR 334 Thermodynamics: Homework 11 Problem 3: 138 Two tenths kmol of nitrogen in a piston cylinder assembly undergoes two processes in series as follows: Process 12: Constant pressure at 5 bar from V1 = 1.33 m3 to V2= 1 m3. Process 23: Constant volume
School: NMT
Course: Paramedical Studies
Hardware Quote P.O. No. Terms Net 30 Date 5/17/2010 Quote # 1641 Sold To: Santo Domingo Pueblo EMS PO Box 99 Santo Domingo Pueblo, NM 87052 ATTN: Scott Carpenter Ship To: Santo Domingo Pueblo EMS PO Box 99 Santo Domingo Pueblo, NM 87052 ATTN: Scott Carpen
School: NMT
EM 545 Introduction to Explosives Engineering Final Exam, Fall 2006 Instructions: Posted December 7, 2006; due Thursday, December 14, 2006 by COB. You may not work together on this examination but you may use your textbooks and lecture notes. Contact
School: NMT
Course: Paramedical Studies
Computing the Tax 3j CHAPTER 3 COMPUTING THE TAX EXAMINATION QUESTIONS _ 1. In 2010, Donald is a widower and maintains a household in which he and his unmarried daughter, Paula, live. Paula need not be Donalds dependent for Donald to claim head of househ
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Practice Questions for Exam 1 1. Math 231 Given the position function of an object r t t 3i 6t 2 j sin tk with 0 t find the velocity and acceleration vectors. 2. Let u 3, 2, 1 and v 5, 3, 5 a. b. c. d. e. Find a unit vector in the direction of u . Find u
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Practice Questions for Exam 2 Math 231 1. Sketch the domain of the function f x, y y x ln y x . 2. Given the function f x, y, z x 2e yz : a. Find f x b. Find 2 f x 2 c. Find 2 f xy d. Find 3 f xyz z . y 3. If yz 4 x2 z 3 e xyz , find 4. For the surface si
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Practice Questions for Exam 3 1. Math 132 Determine whether or not the sequence an converges and find its limit if it does converge. a. b. c. d. 2. 8n 7 7n 8 n en an n en an n 1 an 1 n n3 an 10n 2 1 Find the Taylor Series for 1 f ( x) at a = 5. a. 2 x 4
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Solutions Practice Questions for Exam 1 Math 231 dr d 2r 2 1. v t 3t ,12t , cos t and a t 2 6t ,12, sin t dt dt 2. 3, 2, 1 u 3 2 1 , , u 9 4 1 14 14 14 u v 26 b. i j k c. 3 2 1 i 10 3 j 15 5 k 9 10 7i 10 j k 5 3 5 u v v 26 d. projv u v v 59 5,
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Final Exam Review Solutions Math 132 L. Ballou 1. Let R be the region in the first quadrant bounded by the curve y x 3 and y 2 x x 2 . Determine the volume of the solid obtained by revolving R about a. The xaxis. Use the disk/washer method. 1 2 x x 2 2
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Final Exam Review Solution Math 132 Evening:. 1. Let R be the region bounded by the curve y ( x 2) 2 and the line y 4 . a. Find the volume of the solid generated by revolving R about the x axis. 4 V 42 x 2 dx 256 5 2 2 0 b. Find the volume of the soli
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Solutions for Practice Questions for Exam 3 1. Math 132 Determine whether or not the sequence an converges and find its limit if it does converge. a. an 8n 7 7n 8 Solution: lim 8n 7 8 , therefore the sequence converges. n 7 n 8 7 b. n en an n en Solution
School: NMT
Course: Partial Differential Equations
PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS OF APPLIED MATHEMATICS Third Edition by Erich Zauderer Answers to Selected Exercises Chapter 1 Section 1.1 1.1.5. v (x, y, t + ) = [v (x , y, t) + v (x + , y, t) + v (x, y , t) + v (x, y + , t)]/4. 1.1.7. v (x, y, t) D2 (x,
School: NMT
Solutions to Linear Algebra, Fourth Edition, Stephen H. Friedberg, Arnold J. Insel, Lawrence E. Spence Jephian Lin, Shia Su, Zazastone Lai July 27, 2011 Copyright 2011 ChinHung Lin. Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this document un
School: NMT
May 18, 2013 Section 6.4 17. Notice that T and U are diagonalizable (selfadjoint) and the eigenvalues are nonnegative (T, U 0 and Exercise (17.a). (c) [Cf. Exercise 13 of 6.6] () Take an orthonormal basis = cfw_w1 , , wn of V such that T (wi ) = i wi .
School: NMT
Section 5.4 20. The direction () is easy, so we only consider the other direction (). Suppose that dim V = n and V is T generated by a vector v V . Then the set = cfw_v, T (v), , T n1 (v) forms a basis of V . There exist 0 , , n1 F such that U (v) = 0 v
School: NMT
May 3, 2013 Section 6.1 15. (b) (i) We show that x + y = x + y if and only if one of x, y is a nonnegative multiple of the other. () After rearrangement, we may assume that x = cy for some c 0. Then x + y = (c + 1)y = c + 1. y = (c + 1) y = c y + y = c
School: NMT
Section 6.1: 16: Showing that H is an inner product space is mostly a straightforward exercise except for the positivity condition. As in example 3, the continuity of the functions is an essential part of the proof. To see why, consider a function that is
School: NMT
Section 5.2 23. We have that q p M j = W1 + W2 = W1 W2 . Ki + i=1 (1) j=1 On the other hand, let i and j be bases of Ki and Mj , respectively. Since W1 = p Ki , i=1 the (disjoint) union of i is a basis of W1 . Similarly the union of j is a basis of W2 and
School: NMT
Section 7.1: 1 TFFTFFTT Section 7.1: 2b The characteristic polynomial is (t  4)(t  1), so the eigenvalues are distinct, and the matrix is diagonalizable. The basis of eigenvectors can be chosen as (2, 3)t , 4 0 and (1, 1)t , leading to a Jordan Form of
School: NMT
Section 5.4: 15: To prove the CayleyHamilton theorem for matrices, we can use the isomorphism between n n matrices Mnn (F ) and linear transformations L(Fn ) given by A LA . The key additional fact that we need about this isomorphism, is that it also pre
School: NMT
Section 5.2: 15 Suppose that you have a system of dierential equations dx/dt = Ax, where x(t) is a function taking values in Rn , and A Mnn (R). which is diagonalizable with eigenvalues 1 , . . . , n , not necessarily distinct. We can nd a basis of n eige
School: NMT
Partial Solutions for Linear Algebra by Friedberg et al. Chapter 6 John K. Nguyen December 7, 2011 6.1.18. Let V be a vector space over F , where F = R or F = C, and let W be an inner product space over F with product , . If T : V W is linear, prove that
School: NMT
Partial Solutions for Linear Algebra by Friedberg et al. Chapter 1 John K. Nguyen December 7, 2011 1.1.8. In any vector space V , show that (a + b)(x + y) = ax + ay + bx + by for any x, y V and any a, b F . Proof. Let x, y V and a, b F . Note that (a + b)
School: NMT
Partial Solutions for Linear Algebra by Friedberg et al. Chapter 5 John K. Nguyen December 7, 2011 5.2.11. Let A be an n n matrix that is similar to an upper triangular matrix and has the distinct eigenvalues 1 , 2 , ., k with corresponding multiplicities
School: NMT
Partial Solutions for Linear Algebra by Friedberg et al. Chapter 4 John K. Nguyen December 7, 2011 4.1.11. Let : M22 (F ) F be a function with the following three properties. (i) is a linear function of each row of the matrix when the other row is held xe
School: NMT
Partial Solutions for Linear Algebra by Friedberg et al. Chapter 3 John K. Nguyen December 7, 2011 3.2.14. Let T, U : V W be linear transformations. (a) Prove that R(T + U ) R(T ) + R(U ) (b) Prove that if W is nitedimensional, then rank(T + U ) rank(T )
School: NMT
School: NMT
School: NMT
School: NMT
FALL 2013 MATH35300 HOMEWORK 13 DUE: FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6TH INSTRUCTOR: CHINGJUI LAI Through this homework, you can always assume that a vector space is a real vector space. That is the eld F is just the eld of real numbers R. If you feel comfortable to wo
School: NMT
School: NMT
School: NMT
School: NMT
School: NMT
School: NMT
Solutions to selected problems in homeworks 911 (to be continued). Problem 9.7: Find the Jordan canonical matrix 210 0 2 1 A= 0 0 3 010 form and a Jordan basis for the 0 0 . 0 3 Solution: Step 1: we compute eigenvalues and multiplicities. Using the formu
School: NMT
Solutions to selected homework problems. Problem 2.1: Let p be any prime and V = Z2 , the standard twop dimensional vector space over Zp . How many ordered bases does V have? Answer: (p2 1)(p2 p). Solution: First, by Corollary 3.5(c) any basis of V has tw
School: NMT
School: NMT
School: NMT
School: NMT
School: NMT
MTH 513 Chapter 5 Linear Algebra Diagonalization Quan Ding Theorem 5.23 (CayleyHamilton) Let T be a linear operator on a finitedimensional vector space V, and let f(t) be the characteristic polynomial of T. Then f(T)=T0, the zero transformation. Corolla
School: NMT
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
Y (Insert) Bearing Similar to ball bearing, but has convex outer ring Can accommodate moderate initial misalignment Common applications are: Conveyor Systems, Industrial Fans, and Agricultural Machinery Linear Motion Bearing Linear motion bearings allow t
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
Bearing Assignment Steven Wimberly Linear Rolling Element Bearing A linear ball bearing consists of a cage with raceway segments to guide the balls in a linear fashion. The balls are recirculated to give it unlimited motion at low friction. These types of
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
Split spherical roller bearings Split spherical roller bearings (fig 1) are primarily used for bearing positions which are difficult to access such as on long shafts which require support at several positions, or on cranked shafts. Their use is also benef
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
Y (Insert) Bearing Similar to ball bearing, but has convex outer ring Can accommodate moderate initial misalignment Common applications are: Conveyor Systems, Industrial Fans, and Agricultural Machinery Linear Motion Bearing Linear motion bearings allow t
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
Bearing Assignment Steven Wimberly Linear Rolling Element Bearing A linear ball bearing consists of a cage with raceway segments to guide the balls in a linear fashion. The balls are recirculated to give it unlimited motion at low friction. These types of
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
Split spherical roller bearings Split spherical roller bearings (fig 1) are primarily used for bearing positions which are difficult to access such as on long shafts which require support at several positions, or on cranked shafts. Their use is also benef
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
Bearings Corey Smith Magnetic Bearings Faces of bearing are kept separate by magnets Used in: High precision instruments Support equipment in a vacuum Watthour meters to measure home power consumption Artificial hearts Most similar in application to flui
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
Different Types of Bearings Isabella Ortiz Jewel Bearing 2) Magnetic Bearing 3) Flexure Bearing 1) Jewel Bearing A plain bearing where a metal spindle turns into a jewel lined pivot hole. This hole is hspaed like a torus and is slightly larger than the sh
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
James Anderson Y bearings Type of insert bearing Accommodate moderate initial misalignment do not enable axial displacement of the shaft. have a convex outer ring and in most cases an extended inner ring with a locking device. Combined cylindrical roller/
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
Three Lobed Fluid Bearing This type of fluid bearing preloads the bearing to add stiffness and reduce bearing whirl which can be a problem in fluid bearings. This type of bearing is primarily intended to be stable while retaining the properties of a fluid
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
Machine Components Fall 2014 Machine Components Shafts Bearings Gears Belts Fasteners Springs Shafts and Shaft Components Shafts Set Screws Keys and Keyways Pins Tapered Bushings Snap Ring Splines Shaft http:/wpirover.com/2012/01/30/machiningrockerarms
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
Springs Exert Force Provide flexibility Store or absorb energy Shigleys Mechanical Engineering Design Helical Spring Fig. 101 Shigleys Mechanical Engineering Design Ends of Compression Springs Fig. 102 Shigleys Mechanical Engineering Design Formulas fo
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
Shaft Design S ome Common S haft Alloys Alloy S (Kpsi) Sut (Kpsi) y CF 1018 54 64 HR 1018 32 58 CF 1045 77 91 HR 1045 45 82 CF 4340 99 111 HR 4340 69 101 CF 304 S tainless 35 85 S ource: http:/ / www.ryerson.com/ en/ Products/ StockList Installed Figure
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
Design a shaft to transmit 2 HP @ 1725 RPM. Power is input via drive belt and output via gear. ` 4) Now were ready to find the bearing reactions: Moments: M lbf, = 34.6 inlbf, Mc = 73.2  (73.2 34.6) .5/3.5 = 67.7 inMd = 73.2 .5/2 = 18.3 inlbf. Note tha
School: NMT
Course: Process Dynamics And Control
Process Dynamics and Control Page 101 Block Diagram Simplification Process Dynamics and Control Page 102 Block Diagram Simplification Process Dynamics and Control Page 103 Block Diagram Simplification
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Course: Process Dynamics And Control
Process Dynamics and Control Page 81 Transfer Functions Process Dynamics and Control Page 82 Transfer Functions Process Dynamics and Control Page 83 Transfer Functions Process Dynamics and Control Page 84 Transfer Functions
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Course: Process Dynamics And Control
Process Dynamics and Control Page 41 1st Order Dynamic Systems Process Dynamics and Control Page 42 1st Order Dynamic Systems
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Course: Process Dynamics And Control
Process Dynamics and Control Page 91 Block Diagrams Process Dynamics and Control Page 92 Block Diagrams
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Course: Process Dynamics And Control
Process Dynamics and Control Page 51 1st Order System: Thermal Process Example Process Dynamics and Control Page 52 1st Order System: Thermal Process Example Process Dynamics and Control Page 53 1st Order System: Thermal Process Example Process Dynamic
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Course: Process Dynamics And Control
Process Dynamics and Control Page 151 Feedback Control ?c"y'i'^:.1 cJ^ro\ \i1*^iJ.I$td. rg, lco\ !"ug. o 5';(ul er*, 6I O.lgral. ,.Aa/6 Lo$anc^ +S.(ut tr'' 5r(tl f.cfw_t) : baifi*ovgn")^"g.*dti"^o 5r" l" ae"^is oI *\s\d^. tb *nugf = AL = rEo Nts
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Course: Process Dynamics And Control
Process Dynamics and Control Page 111 Nonlinear System Example Problem 316 Process Dynamics and Control Page 112 Nonlinear System Example Problem 316 Process Dynamics and Control Page 113 Nonlinear System Example Problem 316 Process Dynamics and Con
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Course: Process Dynamics And Control
Process Dynamics and Control Page 141 Basic Components of Control Systems Process Dynamics and Control Page 142 Basic Components of Control Systems Process Dynamics and Control Page 143 Basic Components of Control Systems Process Dynamics and Control P
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Course: Process Dynamics And Control
Process Dynamics and Control Page 11 Introduction to Process Dynamics Process Dynamics and Control Page 12 Introduction to Process Dynamics Process Dynamics and Control Page 13 Introduction to Process Dynamics
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Course: Process Dynamics And Control
Process Dynamics and Control Page 71 Dimensionless Groups
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Course: Process Dynamics And Control
Process Dynamics and Control Page 121 Nonlinear Systems, Example #1
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Course: Process Dynamics And Control
Process Dynamics and Control Page 131 HigherOrder Dynamic Systems (Tanks in Series) Process Dynamics and Control Page 132 HigherOrder Dynamic Systems (Tanks in Series) Process Dynamics and Control Page 133 HigherOrder Dynamic Systems (Tanks in Serie
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Course: Process Dynamics And Control
Process Dynamics and Control Page 21 Laplace Transform Space Process Dynamics and Control Page 22 Laplace Transform Space Process Dynamics and Control Page 23 Laplace Transform Space Process Dynamics and Control Page 24 Laplace Transform Space Process
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Course: Process Dynamics And Control
Process Dynamics and Control Page 61 Text Problems 3.2 and 3.5 Process Dynamics and Control Page 62 Text Problems 3.2 and 3.5 Process Dynamics and Control Page 63 Text Problems 3.2 and 3.5 Process Dynamics and Control Page 64 Text Problems 3.2 and 3.5
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Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Notes_2013.notebook August28,2013 Aug1911:00AM Aug1911:34AM Aug1911:39AM Aug1911:44AM Aug2111:05AM Aug2111:09AM 1 Notes_2013.notebook August28,2013 Aug2111:12AM Aug2111:21AM Aug2111:29AM Aug2111:33AM Aug2311:13AM Aug2311:20AM 2
School: NMT
Course: Spatial Variability And Geostatistics
randomfield.m geometricaniso.cantransforminto isotropicsituation. Sq.diff. Distance *whywetakesemivariogram 1
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Course: Spatial Variability And Geostatistics
*(orsemivariogram) dependsonlyon 1 0.5Cov[V(x+h)V(x),V(x+h)V(x)]= =0.5[Cov(V(x+h),V(x+h)+Cov(V(x),V(x)2*Cov(V(x),V(x+h)]= =0.5[C(0)+C(0)2*C(h)]=C(0)C(h) *alsoseeKitanidisp.60 2
School: NMT
Course: Spatial Variability And Geostatistics
Conditionalexpectedvalue:bestpredictor ofYbasedonX: E(YX=x) 1 Best(inthesenseofMSE)LinearUnbiased Estimate *Lagrangemultipliers:minimize Finstead,where 2 3 4
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Course: Spatial Variability And Geostatistics
*Centering+standardizingfixesmostof theseproblems(seeMatlabdemo3) 1 ="percentofvarianceinYexplainedby predictorsX" =corr(actualY,predictedYhat)^2 *Regressioneliminatesglobal"trend"/"drift",istherestill structureleft? *localtrends:modelthemusingcorrelation
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Course: Spatial Variability And Geostatistics
*ACF(autocorrfunction)plotonp.3inHYD4.pdf *continuingMaunaCO2.m, lookatlag1autocorrelationof residualsandcanusefor prediction *"regressiontothemean":nextvalueisclosertothemeanthanthepreviousvalue 1 *Autoregressionmodels ARoforder k Xtisdetrendedseries *HY
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Course: Spatial Variability And Geostatistics
1 *Qualityoffit:howlargeareresiduals? *MSE=MeanSquareError estimatesVarianceofresiduals *Nonparametrictrend:movingaverage(MA) for12monthseasonal,we canignoretheseasonalby takinga12pointMA .*Matlabworktocalculate SbyreshapingYtmtand takingcolumnmeans 2 *Te
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Course: Spatial Variability And Geostatistics
Cov(XY)=E(XY)E(X)*E(Y) ifX,Yareindependent,thenCov=0then "Varianceofthesumisthesumofvariances" 1 IfallX_i'sareindependent,then Cov(X)isdiagonal nonlineartrends:smoothingsplines (nonparametric) . *EmpiricalCDF X1,X2,.,Xn a)Arrangefromsmallesttolargest"orde
School: NMT
Course: Spatial Variability And Geostatistics
*JOINTDENSITY (HYD2.pdf) 1 *Hatmeans"estimate" *Varianceandcovariance *ReplacetheEvaluesbysampleaverages *measureoflinearrelationshipbetween XandY 2 3
School: NMT
Course: Spatial Variability And Geostatistics
LECTURE2 *CDF "HYD1.pdf"continued *Expected values CAPS"X.,Y,.areRV's lowercasex,y,zare ordinarynumbers *ExponentialRV 1 *anotheruseofCDF:generatingRV's *Exponentialexample *Expectedvalues *LawofLargeNumbers: SamplemeanisgettingclosetotheoreticalE(X)whenn
School: NMT
Course: Spatial Variability And Geostatistics
*Tomodelvariationsthatoccurinspace RANDOMFIELDS (usuallyinvolves*Dependent* variables) *Methodsofanalysis:regression+dependentdata=>kriging *Estimationprocedures:e.g.correlation(linear relationships) Correlation=r Nonlinearrelationship 1 *Stochasticsimula
School: NMT
Course: Physical Chemistry
CHEM 332 Physical Chemistry II Lecture Outline 18 February 2014 Simple Harmonic Oscillator cont'd VIII. Solve the Transformed Schrodinger Wave Equation A Bound System in One Dimension, so we Quantize the Energy with Quantum Number "v": v = 0, 1, 2, 3, 4,
School: NMT
Course: Physical Chemistry
CHEM 332 Physical Chemistry II Lecture Outline 18 February 2014 Simple Harmonic Oscillator We now consider a Mass (m) attached to a Hookean Spring (constant = k), which is attached to a Wall. I. The Restoring Force of the Spring is given by Hooke's Law: F
School: NMT
Course: Physical Chemistry
CHEM 332 Physical Chemistry II Lecture Outline 11 February 2014 Particle in a One Dimensional Box and a Three Dimensional Box VIII. Particle in a One Dimensional Box with a Finite Wall Write the Classical Hamiltonian 0 Region I Region II U where V = Regio
School: NMT
Course: Physical Chemistry
CHEM 332 Physical Chemistry II Lecture Outline 11 February 2014 Particle in a One Dimensional Box cont'd IV. Examine plots of and * versus x. Note the presence of nodes and antinodes. Recall that Max Born gave us the interpretation that of finding the "p
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter4:Review Lecture19: IntegratedSystems and QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: ReviewofMassbalanceequation ReviewofContinuityequation ReviewofEnergybalanceequation ReviewofControlVolumeapplications ReadingAssignment: ReadChapter5,All
School: NMT
EGR 334: Thermodynamics Lecture 28: Review for Exam 2 Spring 2012 Today: Homework Questions? Exam Next Class Period Provide Expected Coverage and Format of Exam 2 Equation Sheet(s) allowed on Exam Help session scheduled for Sunday Night. Practice Exam EGR
School: NMT
EGR 334: Thermodynamics Lecture 28: Review for Exam 2 Spring 2012 Today: Homework Questions? Exam Next Class Period Provide Expected Coverage and Format of Exam 2 Equation Sheet(s) allowed on Exam Help session scheduled for Sunday Night. Practice Exam Rev
School: NMT
Thermodynamics EGR334 Lecture01: IntroductiontoThermodynamics TodaysObjectives: Distributeandunderstandsyllabus Takequicktourofthermodynamicstopicscoveredinthis course Understanddifferencebetweensystemandcontrol volume. ReadingAssignment: Reviewunitsofthe
School: NMT
EGR 334: Lecture 23: Paper on global responsibility: Today: Homework Questions Assignment of Thermodynamic Paper Video: Power Plants Thermodynamic Paper: One of the course requirements is to have each student complete a paper explores a students ability t
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Notes on Kalman Filtering Brian Borchers and Rick Aster November 7, 2011 Introduction Data Assimilation is the problem of merging model predictions with actual measurements of a system to produce an optimal estimate of the current state of the system and/
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
The Wiener Filter Brian Borchers and Rick Aster November 11, 2013 In this lecture well discuss the problem of optimally ltering noise from a signal. The Wiener lter was developed by Norbert Wiener in the 1940s. Although the lter can be derived in either c
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Notes on Random Processes Brian Borchers and Rick Aster October 25, 2011 A Brief Review of Probability In this section of the course, we will work with random variables which are denoted by capital letters, and which we will characterize by their probabil
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Data Processing and Analysis Rick Aster and Brian Borchers October 12, 2011 Introduction to Multidimensional and Multichannel Processing We have now covered most of the basic tools in analyzing onedimensional time or spatial series. Many data sets in geo
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Time Series/Data Processing and Analysis (MATH 587/GEOP 505) Brian Borchers and Rick Aster November 8, 2013 Notes on Deconvolution We have seen how to perform convolution of discrete and continuous signals in both the time domain and with the help of the
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Digital Filtering Rick Aster and Brian Borchers October 19, 2013 Digital Filtering We next turn to the (very broad) topic of how to manipulate a sampled signal to alter the amplitude and/or phase of dierent frequency components of the signal. There is an
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Data Processing and Analysis Rick Aster and Brian Borchers September 27, 2013 Sampled Time Series Numerical scientic data are commonly organized into series or matrices, i.e., sets of spatially or temporally ordered numbers that approximate a continuous t
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Data Processing and Analysis Rick Aster and Brian Borchers September 10, 2013 Energy and Power Spectra It is frequently valuable to study the power distribution of a signal in the frequency domain. For example, we may wish to have estimates for how the po
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Data Processing and Analysis Rick Aster and Brian Borchers September 9, 2013 Introduction to Linear Systems, Part 2: The Frequency Domain In Chapter 1, we examined signals in linear systems using time as the independent variable. We now address the fundam
School: NMT
Course: Analysis Of Time Series And Spatial Data
Data Processing and Analysis Rick Aster and Brian Borchers August 16, 2013 Introduction to Linear Systems, Part 1: The Time Domain Our primary goal in this course is to understand methods of analyzing temporal and spatial series, especially as applied to
School: NMT
Course: Introduction To Physics
Outline Ballistic Pendulum Description of the experiment Background information from the text Questions based on homework Conservation of Momentum in an Inelastic Collision Questions related to the topic Physics 109, Class Period 15 Experiment Number 7 in
School: NMT
Course: Introduction To Physics
Harmonic Oscillator MassSpring Oscillator Resonance The Pendulum Physics 109, Class Period 13 Experiment Number 11 in the Physics 121 Lab Manual (page 65) Oscillatory Motion or Simple Harmonic Motion Define some terms: Outline Simple harmonic motion The
School: NMT
Course: Introduction To Physics
Gyroscopic Motion Conservation of Angular Momentum in Complex Motions of a Gyroscope and a Spinning Top Gyroscope Precession Physics 109, Class Period 12 Experiment Number 10 in the Physics 121 Lab Manual (page 57) Outline History of the Gyroscope Descrip
School: NMT
Course: Introduction To Physics
Angular Momentum Conservation of Angular Momentum in Three Applications Physics 109 , Class Period 11 Experiment No. 9 in the Physics 121 Lab Manual, p. 44 30 October 2007 Outline A Different way to look at VECTORS Description of the Experiment Problems r
School: NMT
Course: Introduction To Physics
Outline Rolling Without Slipping Energy Conservation or Torque and Acceleration Physics 109, Class Period 10 Experiment Number 8 in the Physics 121 Lab Manual (page 39) 23 October, 2007 Additional Vector analysis Former experimental approach Current appro
School: NMT
Course: Introduction To Physics
Outline Collisions in 1 and 2D Momentum and Energy Conservation Physics 109, Class Period 9 Experiment Number 6 in the Physics 121 Lab Manual 16 October 2007 Brief summary of Binary Star Experiment Description of the Collision Experiment Collisions i
School: NMT
Course: Introduction To Physics
What is a Binary Star? The Binary Star Experiment Physics 109, Class Period 8 This is Experiment Number 5 In the Physics 121 Lab Manual Simulation Albireo Outline Description of the Experiment The different parts of the experiment Description of the Exp
School: NMT
Course: Introduction To Physics
Outline More on Newtons Laws Second Newtons Laws Class Free Body Diagrams Class Problems Physics 109 Class period 7 2 October 2007 Related to homework assignment. Newtons Laws First Law: Bodies in motion or at rest remain that way unless acted upon b
School: NMT
Course: Introduction To Physics
Outline Motion Different points of view. Aristotle Galileo Newton Newtons Laws (I) Physics 109 Class period 6 25 September 2007 Points of View Aristotle: If an object is in motion, there must be some force acting to keep it in motion. Galileo: A m
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Course: Introduction To Physics
Outline Motion in More Than One Dimension Physics 109 Class period 5 18 September 2007 One Way to Look at Vectors Vector Homework Discussion of Chapter 4 Ballistics Brief description of Experiment 3 Uniform Circular motion Problems to work in class
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Course: Introduction To Physics
Outline Terminology and Gravity Physics 109 Class Period 4 11 September 2007 Problem Solving Strategy Interpret Identify concepts and principles Develop Draw a diagram, determine formulas Evaluate Execute your plan (dimensional analysis, then number
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Course: Introduction To Physics
Outline Gravity and VECTORS Physics 109 Class period 3 4 September 2007 Additional Vector Information A vector has a MAGNITUDE , and we can think of this as a LENGTH. A vector has a DIRECTION Like an arrow, it has a HEAD and a TAIL Or, a point and an
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Course: Introduction To Physics
Outline Measurements and Motion in One Dimension Measurements Motion in One Dimension Motion and Vectors Physics 109 Class period 2 28 August 2007 Measurements of Length A Vernier example We have many different instruments for measuring length, and so
School: NMT
Course: Introduction To Physics
Introduction to Physics Physics 109 Fall Semester, 2007 Meets at 11 AM, Tu. Wed. Thu. Tuesdays 127 Cramer Wed. & Thu. 115 Workman Center Instructor: Loren Jacobson Textbook Physics for Scientists and Engineers, Third Edition, by Richard Wolfson and Jay M
School: NMT
Course: Physical Chemistry
CHEM 332 Physical Chemistry II Lecture Outline 6 February 2014 Particle in a One Dimensional Box This simple system involves a particle of mass m confined to a onedimensional "box" of length L by an infinite potential V outside the box. I. Write the Clas
School: NMT
Course: Microcontroller
EE 308 Spring 2006 Input and Output Ports How do you get data into a computer from the outside? SIMPLIFIED INPUT PORT D7 D6 H C 1 2 D a t a L i n e s Any read from address $0000 gets signals from outside LDAA D5 D4 D3 D2 D1 $00 S i g n a l s Puts data fr
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Topics In Electrical Engineering
Kinematic Equations of Linear and Rotational Motion (here motion of frame cfw_2 wrt/frame cfw_0 using an intermediate frame cfw_1): 01 0 C2 = C1 C2 (1) 0 0 01 02 = 01 + C1 12 0 01 01 0 0 02 = 01 + 01 C1 12 + C1 12 (2) 0 0 01 r02 = r01 + C1 r12 0 01 0 1 0
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Topics In Electrical Engineering
Inertial Inertial Navigation Inertial Navigation The process of integrating angular velocity & acceleration to determine Ones position, velocity, and attitude (PVA) Effectively dead reckoning To measure the acceleration and angular velocity vectors we n
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Topics In Electrical Engineering
Inertial Inertial Sensors Gyroscopes Gyroscope Angular Rate Sensor Three main types Spinning Mass Optical Ring Laser Gyros Fiber Optic Gyros Vibratory Coriolis Effect devices MEMS 4 March 2011 EE 570: Location and Navigation: Theory & Practice Lectu
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Topics In Electrical Engineering
Curvelinear Analysis Some notation definitions needed to use "intuitive" variable names Define a few Variables R0 is the earths semimajor axis 6.378137 106 meters RE ir the transverse radius of curvature R0 RE 1 e2 ; 2 Sin Lb RN ir the meridian radius of
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Topics In Electrical Engineering
Earth Earth Shape Geoid and Reference Ellipsoid Geoid: Gravitational equipotential surface which best fits (in a least square sense) the mean sea level Reference Ellipsoid: A mathematical approximation to the geoid Reference Ellipsoid Geoid The World Geo
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Topics In Electrical Engineering
Lecture Power Spectral Density Estimation EE 570: Location and Navigation Lecture Notes Update on April 5, 2011 Aly ElOsery, Electrical Engineering Dept., New Mexico Tech .1 The purpose is to estimate the distribution of power in a signal. Unfortunately,
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Topics In Electrical Engineering
Lecture Gyro and Accel Noise Characteristics EE 570: Location and Navigation Lecture Notes Update on November 15, 2011 Aly ElOsery, Electrical Engineering Dept., New Mexico Tech .1 1 Allan Variance Allan Variance 1. Divide your Npoint data sequence into
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Topics In Electrical Engineering
Lecture INS/GPS Integration EE 570: Location and Navigation Lecture Notes Update on May 1, 2011 Aly ElOsery, Electrical Engineering Dept., New Mexico Tech .1 1 Overview Need for Integration Gyros Accelerometers Position b ib fb Mechanization Equations r
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Topics In Electrical Engineering
Lecture OnLine Bayesian Tracking EE 570: Location and Navigation Lecture Notes Update on April 11, 2011 Aly ElOsery, Electrical Engineering Dept., New Mexico Tech .1 Objective Sequentially estimate online the states of a system as it changes over time
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Topics In Electrical Engineering
ATA The Global Positioning System (GPS) Friday 15 April 2011 ATA The Global Positioning System Overview The GPS is a SpaceBased Global Navigation Satellite System (GNSS) Space segment (satellites) Satellites launched from 1989 (first) to 1994 (24th)
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Topics In Electrical Engineering
INS INS Initialization IMU Measurements How can we initialize the INS? Typically from GPS or other position fixing source Prior Attitude Prior PVA Position and Velocity b ib 1. Attitude Update Prior b f ib 2. SF Transform 3. Velocity Update Velocity Pri
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter4:Section910 Lecture17: ControlVolume Applications: QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: Beabletosetupmassandenergybalancemodelsfor Turbines Pumps Compressors Boilers HeatExchangers Nozzles Diffusers Throttle ReadingAssignment: ReadC
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter4:Section1012 Lecture18: IntegratedSystems and QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: Beabletoexplainwhatanintegratedsystemis Beabletodescribethecomponentsofsomecommonintegrated systems Applymassbalance,energybalance,andcontinuitytostr
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter5: Lecture20: 2ndLawof Thermodynamics Todaysmainconcepts: Understandtheneedforandtheusefulnessofthe2ndlaw Beabletoexplainwhatismeantbyaspontaneousprocess. Beabletoabletoexplainthe2ndLawofThermodynamicsusing givesdifferentaspect
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter5:Sections19 Lecture21: Introductiontothe 2ndLawof QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: Understandtheneedforandtheusefulnessofthe2ndlaw Beabletowriteandusetheentropybalance BeabletopredictthemaximumpossibleefficiencyandCOPof powerand
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter5:Sections1011 Lecture22: CarnotCycle QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: StatewhatprocessesmakeupaCarnotCycle. BeabletocalculatetheefficiencyofaCarnotCycle BeabletogivetheClassiusInequality BeabletoapplytheClassisusInequalitytodete
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter6:Sections15 Lecture24: Introductionto Entropy QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: Explainkeyconceptsaboutentropy Learnhowtoevaluateentropyusingpropertytables Learnhowtoevaluatechangesofentropyoverreversibleprocesses Introductionoft
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter6:Sections68 Lecture25: Entropyandclosed systemanalysis QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: Heattransferofaninternallyreversibleprocess canberepresentedasanareaonaTsdiagram. Learnhowtoevaluatetheentropybalanceforaclosed system Readi
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter6:Sections910 Lecture26: Entropyandclosed systemanalysis QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: Extendtheentropybalancetocontrolvolumes. Solveapplicationsusingmassbalance,energy balance,andentropybalancesimultaneously. ReadingAssignmen
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter6:Sections1113 PaperTopicsDue Lecture27: IsentropicProcesses andIsentropic QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: Understanddefinitionandhowtouseisentropicturbine efficiency Understanddefinitionandhowtouseisentropicnozzle efficiency Un
School: NMT
EGR 334 Thermodynamics: Lecture 30: Numerical Heat Transfer Today's topic: Review:  Conduction  Convection  Heat capacity Using FEA and SolidWorks Simulation to perform Numerical Heat Transfer. Homework Introduction: Back in Chapter 2, you were reintro
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter8:Sections12 Lecture31: VaporPowerSystem QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: Developandanalyzethermodynamicmodelsofvaporpower plantsbasedontheRankinecycleanditsmodifications Beabletoapplythemassbalance,theenergybalance,the entropyba
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter8:Sections34 Lecture32: Superheat,Reheat, and QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: ExplainhowasuperheaterchangestheRankinecyclemodel ExplainhowareheatlinechangestheRankinecyclemodel. ExplainhowregenerativeheatingchangestheRankinecycl
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter9:Sections12 Lecture33: GasPowerSystems: TheOttoCycle QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: Understandcommonterminologyofgaspowercycles. BeabletoexplaintheprocessesoftheOttoCycle Beabletoperforma1stLawanalysisoftheOttoCycleand determi
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter9:Sections34 Lecture32: GasPowerSystems: TheDieselCycle QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: UnderstandcommonterminologyofaDieselengine BeabletoexplaintheprocessesoftheDieselCycle Beabletoperforma1stLawanalysisoftheDieselCycleand det
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter9:Sections56 Lecture35: GasTurbine modelingwiththe BraytonCycle QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: BeabletorecognizeDualandBraytonCycles UnderstandwhatsystemmaybemodeledusingBrayton Cycle. Beabletoperforma1stLawanalysisoftheBrayton
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter9:Sections78 Lecture36: Reheatand Intercoolingof GasTurbine QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: Beabletoexplaintheconceptandpurposeofusing reheatinagasturbine. Beabletoexplaintheconceptandpurposeofusing intercoolinginagasturbinesyst
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter10: Lecture37: RefrigerationandHeatPump Cycles Quiz Today? Todays main concepts: Be able to explain the working principles of a vaporcompression refrigeration and heat pump systems. Be able to explain the working principles of
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter12:Sections14 Lecture38: IdealGasMixtures QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: Beabletodescribeidealgasmixturecompositionintermsof massfractionsandmolefractions. explainuseoftheDaltonmodeltorelatepressure,volume, andtemperatureandtoc
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter12:Sections57 Lecture39: Humidityand Psychrometric QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: Demonstrateunderstandingofpsychrometricterminology, includinghumidityratio,relativehumidity,mixtureenthalpy, anddewpointtemperature. Applymass,en
School: NMT
EGR334Thermodynamics Chapter12: Lecture40: PyschrometicChart QuizToday? Todaysmainconcepts: Understandthestructureofthepyschrometricchartand identifyair/vaporpropertiesfromit. Beabletosolveairconditioningproblemsusingthechart. Final Exam: 1:00 p.m. on Tue
School: NMT
Chapter2 Lecture02: WorkandEnergy TodaysObjectives: Beabletodistinguishbetweenworkandenergy. BeabletocalculateKineticEnergy BeabletocalculatePotentialEnergy BeabletocalculateWorkdonebyanactingforce BeabletocalculatePower ReadingAssignment: Beabletocalcula
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Chapter2:Sections4and5 Lecture03: 1stLawofThermodynamics TodaysObjectives: Beabletorecitethe1stLawofThermodynamics BeableindicatethesignconventionsoftheWorkandHeat Beabletodistinguishbetweenconduction,convection,and radiation. Beabletocalculateheatflowrat
School: NMT
Chapter2:Sections6and7 Lecture04: EnergyAnalysisofCycles QuizToday? TodaysObjectives: BeabletoexplainwhataPowerCycleis BeabletoexplainwhataRefrigerationCycleis BeabletoexplainwhataHeatPumpCycleis BeabletocalculatethermalefficienciesforPowerandHeatPumps Be
School: NMT
Final Exam: Technology Marketing 505 Ulibarri, Spring, 2007 Due Date: May 8, 2007 9 am. 1. Conventional economic models of the patentinnovation relationship (e.g. Nordhaus, 1969), predict a ,positive monotonic relationship between patent strength an
School: NMT
Course: Advanced Electronics
EE 322 Advanced Electronics, Spring 2012 Exam 1 Monday February 27, 2012 Rules: This is a closedbook exam. You may use only your brain, a calculator and pen/paper. Each numbered question counts equally toward your grade. Note: The questions are designed
School: NMT
EM 545 Introduction to Explosives Engineering Final Exam, Fall 2006 Instructions: Posted December 7, 2006; due Thursday, December 14, 2006 by COB. You may not work together on this examination but you may use your textbooks and lecture notes. Contact
School: NMT
Course: Paramedical Studies
Computing the Tax 3j CHAPTER 3 COMPUTING THE TAX EXAMINATION QUESTIONS _ 1. In 2010, Donald is a widower and maintains a household in which he and his unmarried daughter, Paula, live. Paula need not be Donalds dependent for Donald to claim head of househ
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Practice Questions for Exam 1 1. Math 231 Given the position function of an object r t t 3i 6t 2 j sin tk with 0 t find the velocity and acceleration vectors. 2. Let u 3, 2, 1 and v 5, 3, 5 a. b. c. d. e. Find a unit vector in the direction of u . Find u
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Practice Questions for Exam 2 Math 231 1. Sketch the domain of the function f x, y y x ln y x . 2. Given the function f x, y, z x 2e yz : a. Find f x b. Find 2 f x 2 c. Find 2 f xy d. Find 3 f xyz z . y 3. If yz 4 x2 z 3 e xyz , find 4. For the surface si
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Practice Questions for Exam 3 1. Math 132 Determine whether or not the sequence an converges and find its limit if it does converge. a. b. c. d. 2. 8n 7 7n 8 n en an n en an n 1 an 1 n n3 an 10n 2 1 Find the Taylor Series for 1 f ( x) at a = 5. a. 2 x 4
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Solutions Practice Questions for Exam 1 Math 231 dr d 2r 2 1. v t 3t ,12t , cos t and a t 2 6t ,12, sin t dt dt 2. 3, 2, 1 u 3 2 1 , , u 9 4 1 14 14 14 u v 26 b. i j k c. 3 2 1 i 10 3 j 15 5 k 9 10 7i 10 j k 5 3 5 u v v 26 d. projv u v v 59 5,
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Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Final Exam Review Solutions Math 132 L. Ballou 1. Let R be the region in the first quadrant bounded by the curve y x 3 and y 2 x x 2 . Determine the volume of the solid obtained by revolving R about a. The xaxis. Use the disk/washer method. 1 2 x x 2 2
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Final Exam Review Solution Math 132 Evening:. 1. Let R be the region bounded by the curve y ( x 2) 2 and the line y 4 . a. Find the volume of the solid generated by revolving R about the x axis. 4 V 42 x 2 dx 256 5 2 2 0 b. Find the volume of the soli
School: NMT
Course: Calculus & Analytic Geom III
Solutions for Practice Questions for Exam 3 1. Math 132 Determine whether or not the sequence an converges and find its limit if it does converge. a. an 8n 7 7n 8 Solution: lim 8n 7 8 , therefore the sequence converges. n 7 n 8 7 b. n en an n en Solution
School: NMT
Course: Analog Electronics
EE 322 Analog Electronics, Spring 2010 Exam 2 March 31, 2010 Solution Rules: This is a open book test. You may use the textbooks as well as your notes. The exam will last 50 minutes. Each numbered problem counts equally toward your grade. LCR circuit R L
School: NMT
Course: Analog Electronics
EE 322 Analog Electronics, Spring 2010 Exam 4 May 12, 2010 Solution 1. Linear regulator The LM7805 is a linear regulator with a xed output of 5 V and up to 1 A. Design a voltage regulator using the LM7805 and a external pass transistor, in which the pass
School: NMT
Course: General Physics II
Name: Physics 122 Spring 2012 MODIFIED Final Exam Instructions: You may use a calculator and your 8.5x11 formula sheet. I MODIFIED A PREVIOUS FINAL EXAM TO MAKE THIS SAMPLE FINAL. THE TOPICS BELOW ARE A PRETTY GOOD LIST. I AM LIKELY TO MAKE THIS FINAL EXA
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Course: General Physics II
Name: Physics 12202 Test 4 Instructions: There are 105 points on the test, but it is graded on the usual 100 point scale. Use 3x5 index card and calculator only. We will provide scratch paper. Index card and all paper used must be submitted before you le
School: NMT
Course: General Physics II
Name: Physics 122 Spring 2012 Test 3 Instructions: There are some useful tables at the end of this exam paper. You may use a calculator and your 3x5 index card. Please ATTACH your index card to the test afterwards. Problems 12 require only an answer, but
School: NMT
Course: General Physics II
Name: Physics 122 Spring 2012 Test 2 Instructions: There are some useful tables at the end of this exam paper. You may use a calculator and your 3x5 index card. Please ATTACH your index card to the test afterwards. Problems 15 require only an answer, but
School: NMT
Course: General Physics II
Name: Physics 122 Spring 2013 Test 1 Instructions: All answers should be decimal numbers (not functions or fractions) using scientic notation to three significant gures. SI units must be included on all answers. Angles may be given to the nearest degree.
School: NMT
Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part II
Physics 222 Test 4 Spring 2012 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Constants: Boltzmanns constant: kB = 1.381023 J K1 ; StefanBoltzmann constant: = 5.67 108 W m2 K4 ; thermal frequency constant: K = 3.67 1011 s1 K1 . Show all work no credit given if work no
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Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part II
Physics 222 Test 4 Spring 2010 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! Note that kB = 1.38 1023 J K1 , = 5.67 108 W m2 K4 , and c = 3 108 m s1 . 1. Your insulated bottle contains 0.5 kg of water at a temperature o
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Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part II
Physics 222 Test 3 Spring 2012 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Constants: c = 3 108 m s1 ; = 1.06 1034 J s; e = 19 C; m 31 kg = 0.511 MeV; m 1.6 10 muon = 106 MeV; mpion = 140 MeV; electron = 9.11 10 27 kg = 938.280 MeV; m 27 kg = 939.573 MeV. mproton =
School: NMT
Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part II
Physics 222 Test 3 Spring 2011 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Constants: speed of light 3 108 m s1 ; Plancks constant 1.06 1034 J s; mass of proton 1.67 1027 kg; mass of electron 9.11 1031 kg; mass of moon 7.36 1022 kg; ne structure constant = 1/137; qu
School: NMT
Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part II
Physics 222 Test 3 Spring 2010 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! Note that = 1.06 1034 J s, c = 3 108 m s1 , 1 eV = 103 KeV = 106 MeV = 109 GeV = 1.6 1019 J. The mass of the proton, neutron, and electron are
School: NMT
Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part II
Physics 222 Test 3 Spring 2009 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. Given that the ground state binding energy of the electron in a hydrogen atom is 13.6 eV, compute the ground state binding energy of the re
School: NMT
Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part II
Physics 222 Test 2 Spring 2012 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Constants: 0 = 8.85 1012 C2 N1 m2 ; 0 = 4 107 N s2 C2 ; c = 3 108 m s1 ; = 1.06 1034 J s; G = 6.67 1011 m3 s2 kg1 . Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. An innite sheet of cha
School: NMT
Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part II
Physics 222 Test 2 Spring 2011 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Constants: 0 = 8.85 1012 C2 N1 m2 , 0 = 4 107 N s2 C2 , g = 9.8 m s2 . Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. Given a fourpotential a = ( Cy, 0, 0, Cy ), where C and are consta
School: NMT
Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part II
Physics 222 Test 2 Spring 2010 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! Note that 0 = 4 107 N s2 C2 , 0 = 8.85 1012 C2 N1 m2 , and that c2 = 1/( 0 0 ). 1. A circular loop of wire of radius R has a voltmeter connect
School: NMT
Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part II
Physics 222 Test 2 Spring 2009 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. Imagine a hollow cavity inside a conducting block. Show that the net charge inside the cavity, including charge on the cavity wall, is zero
School: NMT
Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part II
Physics 222 Test 1 Spring 2012 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. Compute the gravitational eld vector (in component form) at the point P due to the two equal masses M shown in the diagram below. Express y
School: NMT
Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part II
Physics 222 Test 1 Spring 2011 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. A quartz ber supports a horizontal rod of length D at its midpoint as shown below. Equal masses m are attached to the ends of the rod and
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Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part II
Physics 222 Test 1 Spring 2010 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. Consider an innite circular cylinder of matter with radius R and constant mass density . (a) List the constraints imposed by the symmetry o
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Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part I
Physics 131 Test 4 Fall 2007 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. A small train consisting of an engine of mass M and a single carriage of mass m accelerates to the right on a horizontal track with accelerat
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Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part I
Physics 221 Test 4 Fall 2010 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! Numerical calculations should be evaluated, suggesting that you ought to have a calculator. 1. Suppose that some type of particle obeys the disp
School: NMT
Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part I
Physics 221 Test 4 Fall 2009 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. An elevator is accelerating upward with acceleration a under the inuence of the upward force F . The elevator has mass M and James Bond (mass
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Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part I
Physics 131 Test 3 Fall 2007 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Note that = 1.06 1034 J s, c = 3 108 m s1 . Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. An electron (mass 9.11 1031 kg) with wavelength = 1.2 1010 m undergoes Bragg diraction from a sin
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Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part I
Physics 221 Test 3 Fall 2010 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! Values of constants: c = 3 108 m s1 ; = 1.06 1034 J s. Numerical calculations should be evaluated, suggesting that you ought to have a calculato
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Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part I
Physics 221 Test 3 Fall 2009 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. Sally is swinging on a swing and George is standing next to the swing. (Don't consider the eects of general relativity here.) (a) Determine t
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Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part I
Physics 131 Test 2 Fall 2007 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. An amoeba 0.01cm in diameter has its image projected on a screen as shown below by a positive lens of diameter 0.1cm as shown below. (a) How
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Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part I
Physics 221 Test 2 Fall 2010 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. The great refractor telescope of Yerkes Observatory in Wisconson has primary lens D = 1.02 m in diameter with a focal length of L = 19.4 m. U
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Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part I
Physics 221 Test 2 Fall 2009 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! Redraw needed gures on your test paper. The speed of light in SI units is 3 108 m s1 . 1. You are ying from San Francisco to Seattle when a gian
School: NMT
Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part I
Physics 221 Test 1 Fall 2009 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! Redraw needed gures on your test paper. 1. A glass lens with index of refraction ng = 1.5 has a thin transparent coating of thickness d with ind
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Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part I
Physics 221 Final Exam Fall 2010 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! Numerical calculations should be evaluated, suggesting that you ought to have a calculator. 1. A wave has the dispersion relation = Kk2 wher
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Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part I
Physics 221 Final Exam Fall 2009 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. The dispersion relation for a particular type of wave is = a sin(bk ) for 0 < k /b, where and k are the frequency and the wavenumber and
School: NMT
Course: Comprehensive Physics, Part I
Physics 131 Final Exam Fall 2007 Onepage reminder sheet allowed. Note that = 1.06 1034 J s, c = 3 108 m s1 . Show all work no credit given if work not shown! 1. Make sketches of onedimensional dispersion relations = (k ) which satisfy the following cond
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Course: Spatial Variability And Geostatistics
fit<lrwl '*3* ib t*1aJ212/cfw_) 1+\onoyw U/ Z/ 7 J .1 ;o e'uer lucrlcerd pu @ IIS g Jo 111s OU +,"*%, tllllll lepoul 'le'Bnu q*^cfw_ Iepou acutsIJs^os ocurrAoc 'II 'l o qmo Jo eldurexa uu qc1e1g (q) U,/8 q ouBlslp TP.iff r q) U n* (q; ,44 (fu1 rz=
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Course: Spatial Variability And Geostatistics
Midterm Exam Math 586 Fall 2011 Problem Earned 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Total Possible 7 7 6 7 7 8 8 Grade 50 1. For two observations, X1 and X2 , with variance 1 each, denote their average as X . Find V ar(X ) when (a) X1 and X2 are independent of each other (b) Co
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Course: Principles Of Programming Languages
CSE324 SPRING 2012 MIDTERM EXAM (75 min) NAME_ The test is closed book and notes, consider only early versions for FORTRAN II and IV, in the exam. I) Mark the following statements TRUE (T) or FALSE (F) to the left of each question: (2 point each) a) FORTR
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Course: Mathematical Engineering
EE 289 Spring 2012 QUIZ I (1/27/12) Name_ Partial credit will be given if you show all your work. Consider the following MATLAB program entered at the Command Window, > t=0:0.5:20; > f1=sin(2*pi*0.1*t); > f2=exp(0.25*t); > f=f1.*f2; > plot(t,f) What woul
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Course: Microntrollers
TEST 3 EE 308 Fall 2011 Name_ Partial credit will be given if you show your work. 1. , (25 pts.) For the function = multiplexer and any other necessary gates. 2. (25 pts.) An SR flipflop is a flipflop that has set and reset inputs like a gated SR latch
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Course: Microntrollers
TEST 1 EE 308 Fall 2011 Name_ Partial credit will be given if you show your work. 1. (25 pts.) Given the following truth table, find the minimumcost sumofproducts (SOP) expression for f. Row # 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 x1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 x2 x3 00 01 10 11 00 01
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MATH 110, mock nal test. Name Student ID # All the necessary work to justify an answer and all the necessary steps of a proof must be shown clearly to obtain full credit. Partial credit may be given but only for signicant progress towards a solution. Show
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MATH 110, solutions to the mock midterm. 1. Consider the vector space P (IR) and the subsets V consisting of those vectors (polynomials) f for which: (a) f has degree 3, (b) 2f (0) = f (1), (c) f (t) 0 whenever t (d) f (t) = f (1 0, t) for all t. In which
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MATH 110, mock midterm test. Name Student ID # All the necessary work to justify an answer and all the necessary steps of a proof must be shown clearly to obtain full credit. Partial credit may be given but only for signicant progress towards a solution.
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Course: Molecular Reaction Dynamics
CHEM 427/527 Molecular Reaction Dynamics Spring 2014 Outline for Exam 1 Kinetic Molecular Theory Understand the Postulates of the Kinetic Molecular Theory Be Able to Outline the Derivation of the MaxwellBoltzmann Distribution Understand the Consequences
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EGR 334 Thermodynamics: Homework 11 Problem 3: 138 Two tenths kmol of nitrogen in a piston cylinder assembly undergoes two processes in series as follows: Process 12: Constant pressure at 5 bar from V1 = 1.33 m3 to V2= 1 m3. Process 23: Constant volume
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Solutions to Linear Algebra, Fourth Edition, Stephen H. Friedberg, Arnold J. Insel, Lawrence E. Spence Jephian Lin, Shia Su, Zazastone Lai July 27, 2011 Copyright 2011 ChinHung Lin. Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this document un
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May 18, 2013 Section 6.4 17. Notice that T and U are diagonalizable (selfadjoint) and the eigenvalues are nonnegative (T, U 0 and Exercise (17.a). (c) [Cf. Exercise 13 of 6.6] () Take an orthonormal basis = cfw_w1 , , wn of V such that T (wi ) = i wi .
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Section 5.4 20. The direction () is easy, so we only consider the other direction (). Suppose that dim V = n and V is T generated by a vector v V . Then the set = cfw_v, T (v), , T n1 (v) forms a basis of V . There exist 0 , , n1 F such that U (v) = 0 v
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May 3, 2013 Section 6.1 15. (b) (i) We show that x + y = x + y if and only if one of x, y is a nonnegative multiple of the other. () After rearrangement, we may assume that x = cy for some c 0. Then x + y = (c + 1)y = c + 1. y = (c + 1) y = c y + y = c
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Section 6.1: 16: Showing that H is an inner product space is mostly a straightforward exercise except for the positivity condition. As in example 3, the continuity of the functions is an essential part of the proof. To see why, consider a function that is
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Section 5.2 23. We have that q p M j = W1 + W2 = W1 W2 . Ki + i=1 (1) j=1 On the other hand, let i and j be bases of Ki and Mj , respectively. Since W1 = p Ki , i=1 the (disjoint) union of i is a basis of W1 . Similarly the union of j is a basis of W2 and
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Section 7.1: 1 TFFTFFTT Section 7.1: 2b The characteristic polynomial is (t  4)(t  1), so the eigenvalues are distinct, and the matrix is diagonalizable. The basis of eigenvectors can be chosen as (2, 3)t , 4 0 and (1, 1)t , leading to a Jordan Form of
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Section 5.4: 15: To prove the CayleyHamilton theorem for matrices, we can use the isomorphism between n n matrices Mnn (F ) and linear transformations L(Fn ) given by A LA . The key additional fact that we need about this isomorphism, is that it also pre
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Section 5.2: 15 Suppose that you have a system of dierential equations dx/dt = Ax, where x(t) is a function taking values in Rn , and A Mnn (R). which is diagonalizable with eigenvalues 1 , . . . , n , not necessarily distinct. We can nd a basis of n eige
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Partial Solutions for Linear Algebra by Friedberg et al. Chapter 6 John K. Nguyen December 7, 2011 6.1.18. Let V be a vector space over F , where F = R or F = C, and let W be an inner product space over F with product , . If T : V W is linear, prove that
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Partial Solutions for Linear Algebra by Friedberg et al. Chapter 1 John K. Nguyen December 7, 2011 1.1.8. In any vector space V , show that (a + b)(x + y) = ax + ay + bx + by for any x, y V and any a, b F . Proof. Let x, y V and a, b F . Note that (a + b)
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Partial Solutions for Linear Algebra by Friedberg et al. Chapter 5 John K. Nguyen December 7, 2011 5.2.11. Let A be an n n matrix that is similar to an upper triangular matrix and has the distinct eigenvalues 1 , 2 , ., k with corresponding multiplicities
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Partial Solutions for Linear Algebra by Friedberg et al. Chapter 4 John K. Nguyen December 7, 2011 4.1.11. Let : M22 (F ) F be a function with the following three properties. (i) is a linear function of each row of the matrix when the other row is held xe
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Partial Solutions for Linear Algebra by Friedberg et al. Chapter 3 John K. Nguyen December 7, 2011 3.2.14. Let T, U : V W be linear transformations. (a) Prove that R(T + U ) R(T ) + R(U ) (b) Prove that if W is nitedimensional, then rank(T + U ) rank(T )
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FALL 2013 MATH35300 HOMEWORK 13 DUE: FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6TH INSTRUCTOR: CHINGJUI LAI Through this homework, you can always assume that a vector space is a real vector space. That is the eld F is just the eld of real numbers R. If you feel comfortable to wo
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Solutions to selected problems in homeworks 911 (to be continued). Problem 9.7: Find the Jordan canonical matrix 210 0 2 1 A= 0 0 3 010 form and a Jordan basis for the 0 0 . 0 3 Solution: Step 1: we compute eigenvalues and multiplicities. Using the formu
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Solutions to selected homework problems. Problem 2.1: Let p be any prime and V = Z2 , the standard twop dimensional vector space over Zp . How many ordered bases does V have? Answer: (p2 1)(p2 p). Solution: First, by Corollary 3.5(c) any basis of V has tw
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MTH 513 Chapter 5 Linear Algebra Diagonalization Quan Ding Theorem 5.23 (CayleyHamilton) Let T be a linear operator on a finitedimensional vector space V, and let f(t) be the characteristic polynomial of T. Then f(T)=T0, the zero transformation. Corolla
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Course: Design Of Machine Elements
3 Different Type of Bearings Ch. 11 Hw 3/12/2014 Ben Long 1. Magnetic Bearing 2. Flexure Bearing 3. Jewel Bearing Magnetic Bearings Magnetic Bearings use magnetic levitation induced by an electromagnetic field. Very low friction and almost zero wear. Able
School: NMT
Course: Analog Electronics
EE 322 Advanced Analog Electronics, Spring 2010 Homework #3 solution SS 13.5. In a particular oscillator characterized by the structure of Fig 13.1, the frequencyselective network exhibits a loss of 20 dB and a phase shift of 180 at 0 . What is the minim
School: NMT
Course: Analog Electronics
EE 322 Advanced Analog Electronics, Spring 2010 Homework #2 solution HH 6.8 Theoretically, a linear regulator delivers on the output up to the same current as it draws on the input. The maximum delivered output power is therefore Pout,max = Vout Iin . The
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Course: Analog Electronics
EE 322 Advanced Analog Electronics, Spring 2010 Homework #1 solution HH 6.3. Design a 723 regulator whith outboard pass transistor and foldback current limiting to provide up to 1.0 amp when the output is at it regulated value of +0.5 V, but only 0.4 amp
School: NMT
Course: Analog Electronics
EE 322 Advanced Analog Electronics, Spring 2010 Homework #4 solution SS 13.34. Figure P13.34 shows a monostable multivibrator circuit. In the stable state, vo = L+ , vA = 0, and vB = Vref . the circuit can be triggered by applying a positive input pulse o
School: NMT
Course: Analog Electronics
EE 322 Advanced Analog Electronics, Spring 2010 Homework #6 solution SS 12.9. A thirdorder lowpass lter has transmission zeros at = 2 rad/s and = . Its natural modes are at s = 1 and s = 0.5 j 0.8. The DC gain is unity. Find T (s). We construct the tra
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Course: Analog Electronics
EE 322 Advanced Analog Electronics, Spring 2010 Homework #11 solution SS 7.1. For a NMOS dierential pair with a commonmode voltage vCM applied, as shon in Fig. 7.2, let VDD = VSS = 2.5 V, knW/L = 3 mA/V2 , Vtn = 0.7 V, I = 0.2 mA, RD = 5 k, and neglect c
School: NMT
Course: Analog Electronics
EE 322 Advanced Analog Electronics, Spring 2010 Homework #10 solution SS 8.73. An amplier has a dc gain of 105 and poles at 105 Hz, 3.16 105 Hz, and 106 Hz. Find the value of and the corresponding closedloop gain, for which a phase margin of 45 is obtain
School: NMT
Course: Analog Electronics
EE 322 Advanced Analog Electronics, Spring 2010 Homework #9 solution SS 12.48. It is required to design a thirdorder lowpass lter whose T  is equiripple in both the passband and the stopband (in the manner showin in Fig. 12.3, except that the response
School: NMT
Course: Analog Electronics
EE 322 Advanced Analog Electronics, Spring 2010 Homework #7 solution SS 12.13. Calculate the value of attenuation obtained at a frequency 1.6 times the 3dB frequency of a seventhorder Butterworth lter, and compare it to the rst order lter. The 3dB freq
School: NMT
Course: Analog Electronics
EE 322 Advanced Analog Electronics, Spring 2010 Homework #8 solution HH 9.5. Show that these choices of lter components actually give a loop gain of magnitude 1.0 at f2 = 2.0 Hz. The magnitude of the loop gain expression on page 649 is Gloop  = KP 22 KV
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Course: General Physics II
Homework WR01 Chapter 23 234 A student has built a 15 cm long Pinhole camera for a science experiment. Because triangle ABC and DBE share angle theta, they are similar. THUS
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Course: General Physics II
Homework WR01 Chapter 23 236 How far below the top edge does the ray strike the mirror? The answer is "a+5" cm, where "a" is height of Triangle ACR. "b" is height of BDR. the two angles theta are equal by law of reection, and theta' angles are also equ
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Course: Embedded Control Systems
EE 554 Fall 2011 EE 554 Homework Chapter 6 6.7 Design a digital filter by applying the bilinear transformation to the analog (Butterworth) filter 1 = + 2 +1 With T = 0.1s. Then apply prewarping at the 3dB frequency. 6.13 Design a deadbeat controller for
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Course: Embedded Control Systems
EE 554 Fall 2011 EE 554 Homework Chapter 5 5.13 Consider the system = 1 +1 And apply the ZieglerNichols procedure to design a PID controller. Obtain the response due to a nit step input as well as a step disturbance signal. 5.14 Write a computer program
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EE 308 Lab Spring 2009 _ 9S12 Subsystems: Pulse Width Modulation, A/D Converter, and Synchronous Serial Interface In this sequence of three labs you will learn to use three of the MC9S12's hardware subsystems. WEEK 1 Pulse Width Modulation Introduc
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EE443L Lab 7: Ball & Beam System Modeling, Simulation, and Control Introduction: System modeling and simulation provide useful and safe mechanisms for initial controller design. The ball and beam system shown below in figure 1 has the control objecti
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Course: Partial Differential Equations
PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS OF APPLIED MATHEMATICS Third Edition by Erich Zauderer Answers to Selected Exercises Chapter 1 Section 1.1 1.1.5. v (x, y, t + ) = [v (x , y, t) + v (x + , y, t) + v (x, y , t) + v (x, y + , t)]/4. 1.1.7. v (x, y, t) D2 (x,
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Study Guide Test 2 1 The 2nd test will be on Th, March, 20th. Here are a few hints that will help your studying: At least four (total) of the multiple choice will be from the questions in the book or the online selfquizzes. Know the structure an
School: NMT
Course: Design Of Machine Elements
COURSE SYLLABUS COURSE NUMBER: MENG451 COURSE TITLE: Design of Machine Elements Textbook: Shigley's Mechanical Engineering Design, 9th ed. ISBN13 9780073529288 Instructor: Dr. OMalley omalley@nmt.edu Office Hrs: By appointment Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
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EGR 334 Thermodynamics  3 credits Instructor: Clark Merkel Office: Science Hall 234 Email: clark.merkel@loras.edu webpage: http:/myweb.loras.edu/cm418218 Spring 2012 Phone: office: 5635887186 home: 5635136896 Meets: MWF from 2:00 to 2:50 p.m. in Scie
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Course: Paramedical Studies
Seminar in Business Tax Planning (MGMT 543) Fall 2010 SYLLABUS Class Meets M in ASM 1064 (5:308:00) Instructor: Robert Gary Email: rgary@mgt.unm.edu Office: ASM 2164 Phone: (Office) 2778890 Hours: 4:005:15 M and by appointment Course Objectives and Lea
School: NMT
Course: Paramedical Studies
Santo Domingo EMS / Pena Blanca FD Medical Training Syllabus for 9/13/2009 9:00 10:00  Introductions and Team First Responder Jeopardy We will break into teams and challenge ourselves in a round of FR Jeopardy 10:0010:15  BREAK Basic Cardiology and LP
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Physics 122: Introductory Physics sec.#03  SPRING 2008  CRN. 37815 "Eighty percent of success is showing up."  Woody Allen (1935  ) Class Location: Class Meeting Times: Recitation Meeting: Instructor: Office hours: Workman Center 109 11:00 am  1
We do not have enough information from this school to determine the average SAT range.
The average ACT score for students admitted to NMT for the 20132014 academic year was 26.
At NMT, 87% percent of students submitted an ACT score, but NMT 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  Recommended  Recommended  Required  Yes 
The tuition cost for instate students attending NMT is $4,828. For outofstate students, that cost increases to $15,699.
Financial aid options are available to students at NMT. In 2013, 96 percent of firsttime students attending NMT 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  312  96%     
Grant Aid  308  95%  $1,972,276  $6,403 
Student Loans  136  42%  $717,177  $5,273 
Type of Aid  No. Receiving Aid  % Receiving Aid  Total Aid Received  Average Aid Received 

Grant Aid  1,054  72%  $7,080,439  $6,718 
Student Loans  533  37%  $3,336,075  $6,259 
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  No  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes 

: 
0.019 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.