### Table II. Changes in the Surface Properties of Modified Polypropylene Films After 6 Months of Ambient Aging

in Plasmas and Polymers [papo] pp778-papo-461817 March 4, 2003 10:55 Style file version Nov. 19th, 1999

### Table 1. Static and dynamic contact angles for water of HBPS-coated silicon wafers. Sample 8s (3) 8adv (3) 8rec (3) 98 (3)

2006

### Table 2. Measured mean contact angles (in degrees).

"... In PAGE 11: ...and oil-grain contact angles are shown in Table2 . Water (wetting) and oil (non-wetting) contact angles are well distinguished.... ..."

### Table 1 Contact Angles of Resins in DMAc

### Table 4-1: Equilibrium contact angles for binary glasses on titanium.

"... In PAGE 47: ... Contact angles on pure titanium substrates, after two hours at temperature, were determined in a fhsed silica tube fi.u-nace under flowing, gettered ultra-high purity argon and are reported in Table4 -1 Clearly, the borate glass wets titanium better than the silicate glass. Table 4-1: Equilibrium contact angles for binary glasses on titanium.... ..."

### Table 1: The values of C for di erent contact angles .

"... In PAGE 6: ... II) Tabulated Values: There are tables for di erent kinds of elliptic integrals that could be used[9] to solve equation (9). Although not practical, they are used in this paper ( Table1 ) to verify the results of the next method (Expansion Series), and based on that, develop a convenient approximate solution. III) Expansion Series: Approximation is possible by obtaining series expansion of the equation (9).... In PAGE 6: ... Also F( ; k) is the normal elliptic integral of the rst kind. Then Equation (12) is transformed to: F l bR2 max = 2E( ; K) = 2[E( =2; k) (1 k2)F( =2; k)]=k: (13) Now by substituting (11) in (13), we can further reduce the expansion as: l R = 4E( ; K) sin p1 + 2 = C p1 + 2 ; (14) where C = 4E( ; K) sin = 4 [E( =2; k) (1 k2)F( =2; k)]=k2: (15) The expansion series of E, and F[9] can be used to obtain an expansion series for C by applying them to Equation (15) as the followings: E( =2; k) = 2 h 1 1 4k2 3 64k4 5 256k6 175 16384k8 :::::i ; F( =2; k) = 2 h 1 + 1 4k2 + 9 64k4 + 25 256k6 + 1225 16384k8 + :::::i ; C = 1 + 1 8k2 + 3 64k4 + 25 1024k6 + 245 16384k8 + :::::::: : (16) On the other hand, the tabulated values of E and F[9] are used, and the following values of C based on equation (15) are calculated ( Table1 ) and plotted versus in Figure 5 (shown by small circles).... In PAGE 8: ... for revolute pin joints. Comparing the results of these two approaches shows that, the series (16) converges to the nal values of C ( Table1 ) very slowly as the number of elements in the series are increased. For example, even the summation of the rst ve elements of the series results in 5% deviation for large values of (shown by the dashed line A, in Figure 5) from the tabulated values.... In PAGE 8: ... For example, even the summation of the rst ve elements of the series results in 5% deviation for large values of (shown by the dashed line A, in Figure 5) from the tabulated values. IV) Curve Fitting : By curve tting techniques (to the data points of C from Table1 ), it is possible to obtain functions with better accuracy compared to the results of expansion series with limited number of elements. For example, by knowing the type of polynomial obtained from previous section (i.... In PAGE 8: ...e. equation 16), the function C = 1 + Ak2 + Bk4 + Ck6 + Dk8 could be solved by least square method for the tabulated values of C (from Table1 ), to obtain the coe cients: A; B; C; and D. This results in: C = 1 + 0 0477k2 + 0 5744k4 1 051k6 + 0 6982k8: (17) The above equation has less than 1% deviation from the values of C over the whole range of (shown by the solid line B, in Figure 5).... ..."

### Table 11. Candidate community water systems to be contacted for stage 1 of the targeted source-water survey by city or metropolitan area

"... In PAGE 21: ... Table11 (cont.) PWSID CWS Pop.... In PAGE 22: ... Table11 (cont.) PWSID CWS Pop.... In PAGE 23: ... Table11 (cont.) PWSID CWS Pop.... ..."

### Table 2 The appearance of the jumping phenomenon versus the aspect ratio and the static contact angle

2006

"... In PAGE 7: ... 9, with the contact line pinned at point A and the deformed interface broken at point B, the contact angle is decreased (in the side of the displaced fluid), contact line jumping appears at smaller undulation magnitude. We summarize the results in Table2 . Finally we remark that the invariance of the system under the scaling (12) can be used to map the jumping phenomena from one parameter region to others.... ..."

### Table 3-2. Major Sources of Ground Water Contamination Suggested Sources of Contact

2000

"... In PAGE 59: ... NPS POLLUTION CONTROL amp; MANAGEMENT PROGRAMS Implementation is carried out by focusing on impaired waters with TMDLs using installation of appropriate BMPs. This chapter contains an overview of programs to address categories and subcategories of nonpoint source pollution listed in Table3 -1. Chapter IV covers an overview of Best Management Practices.... In PAGE 78: ... Table3 -3. Major Sources of Ground Water Contamination Containment Source Ten Highest-Priority Sources (T) Factors Considered in Selecting a Containment Source (1) Containments (2) Agricultural Activities Agricultural chemical facilities T A A, B, E Animal feedlots T A, B, C, D E, TDS Drainage wells Fertilizer applications Irrigation practices Pesticide applications Storage and Treatment Activities Land application Material stockpiles Storage tanks (above ground) T D D Storage tanks (underground) T D D Surface impoundments T E, C E, TDS Waste piles Waste tailings T D H, I Disposal Activities Deep injection wells Landfills Septic systems T A, B, C, D, E J, K, L, E Shallow injection wells Other Hazardous waste generators Hazardous waste sites Industrial facilities Material transfer operations Mining and mine drainage Pipelines and sewer lines Salt storage and road salting T D, E G Salt water intrusion Spills T A C, D Transportation of materials Urban runoff T A, B, C C, D, G Other sources (please specify) 1 - A = Human health and/or environmental risk (toxicity), B = Size of the population at risk, C = Location of the sources relative to drinking water sources, D = Number and/or size of contaminant sources, E = Hydrogeologic sensitivity, F = State findings, other findings.... ..."