### Table 1. Summarised assessment of various softwares on freehand writings.

2004

Cited by 1

### Table 3: Comparison of surface acquisition using the freehand probe and the range scanner. The range scanner takes significantly less time to acquire the data and results in smaller error residuals.

in image-guided

### Table 1. Per-Switch Stresses for 39 ZCS Rectifier and Conventional PWM Rectifier

1992

"... In PAGE 5: ... For example, if the six IGBT chips of a three-phase bridge module were reconnected in parallel (forming a single device) and then operated in an equivalent 34 ZCS rectifier, the rms current of each chip would be reduced by approximately one third. The switch blocking voltages, peak currents, and rms currents of the single-switch 34 ZCS and six switch PWM approaches, both using a buck topology, are compared in Table1 for a 25 kW, 440 VAC application. The load voltage and current are 370 V and 67.... ..."

Cited by 1

### Table 4. The mean computer-to-observer distances versus mean maximum interobserver distances for the first set of computer-generated boundaries of the compression and freehand series groups (all distances in pixels) achieved by the Chan and Vese level set method

2007

"... In PAGE 9: ... We may conclude that for both compres- sion and freehand series groups, the mean computer-to- observer distance attained by the Chan and Vese level set method is greater than the corresponding mean maxi- mum interobserver distance at a 5% significance level. As examples, Table4 shows kij, 95% confidence interval for kij and Pij for the first set of computer-generated boundaries of the compression and freehand series groups achieved by the Chan and Vese level set method, respectively. Note that all lower bounds of the 95% confidence intervals in Table 4 are greater than 0.... In PAGE 9: ... As examples, Table 4 shows kij, 95% confidence interval for kij and Pij for the first set of computer-generated boundaries of the compression and freehand series groups achieved by the Chan and Vese level set method, respectively. Note that all lower bounds of the 95% confidence intervals in Table4 are greater than 0. Fur- thermore, Table 5 summaries the means and standard deviations of the statistic Pij for the compression and freehand series groups achieved by the Chan and Vese level set method, which clearly shows that the computer- to-observer distances are greater than the corresponding maximum interobserver distances for most slices.... ..."

### Table 2. The means and standard deviations of the statistic Pij with respect to each observer i for the four sets of computer-generated boundaries derived for the compression and freehand series groups by the proposed C2RC-MAP algorithm

2007

### Table 1: Techniques Available Techniques

"... In PAGE 4: ...1 Benchmarking Total of 29 forecast products, which are commercially available in current markets, were surveyed on their forecasting algorithms and the application features. Table1 amp; 2 show the results. ... ..."

### Table 6.5. Compaction results for GATTO test sets

### Table 6.6. Compaction results for SYMBAT test sets

### Table 6.7. Compaction results for HITEC test sets

### Table 1: Simulation Results : All objects. 1: Linear planimetry, 2: 2-D cubic planimetry, 3: 3-D cubic planimetry, 4: Normal shape based, 5: Centroid shape based, 6: Maximal disc shape based. Missing values imply gt; 20 scans. The values for the cone fan scan were the result of the symmetry of the situation | odd numbers of sweeps gave more accurate volumes than even.

"... In PAGE 48: ... Object contours and surface reconstructions are shown with the minimum number of scans for which the cubic planimetry volume is within this margin. Table1 shows this number of scans for each object, and the percentage error for 20 scans. Registration and unsteady hand e ects In practice, the scan planes are generally not evenly spaced and their location and orientation is not known precisely, even with good... In PAGE 61: ...6 DISCUSSION 6 Discussion Accuracy of volume measurement Cubic planimetry gave the most accurate volume measurements with fewer segmented scans of the object in all cases, for both simulated and in-vivo experiments. In fact, typically only ten cross-sections were required to give an accuracy (due to the volume measurement technique alone) of better than 1% (see Table1 ). This was the case for both linear and complex scanning patterns, and simple or complex objects, even the sharp-edged cube in Figure 29.... In PAGE 61: ... There was little di erence in volume measurement accuracy between the three shape based methods, although in general the centroid based technique performed worst. There were some notable exceptions where the maximal disc guided technique gave signi cantly better volumes | namely for the freehand scan of the jester apos;s hat and the cube (see Table1 ). These are both complex shapes which are more di cult to represent using the simpler shape based methods.... ..."