### Table 2. Frequencies used in analysis for longitudinal cases. f, hz

"... In PAGE 11: ...able 1. Basic geometric characteristics of the X-31A. .......................................34 Table2 .... ..."

### Table 2. Frequencies used in analysis for longitudinal cases. f, hz

1999

"... In PAGE 11: ...able 1. Basic geometric characteristics of the X-31A. .......................................34 Table2 .... ..."

### Table 4: Longitudinal reinforcement of reference for the beams

"... In PAGE 13: ...m , corresponding to a reduction of around 40% of the maximum value obtained from the linear elastic analysis. Table4 shows the reinforcements resulting from the design according to the reference values. Table 4: Longitudinal reinforcement of reference for the beams... ..."

### Table 1 Performance of CRM discovery methods with respect to FTT-Z score of confirmed CRMs

2007

"... In PAGE 8: ... We reasoned that if this were the case, the CRMs found by these methods would have high FTT-Z scores, whereas unbiased methods would be uncorrelated with FTT- Z scores. To test for such biases, we ranked all of the REDfly analysis CRMs by FTT-Z score and assessed the median rank (highest score = 100%) of the CRMs discovered by the various other methods ( Table1 ). An unbiased method should have a median rank around 50% ( apos;expected apos; in Table 1), while a heav- ily biased method would have a median rank close to 100%.... In PAGE 8: ... To test for such biases, we ranked all of the REDfly analysis CRMs by FTT-Z score and assessed the median rank (highest score = 100%) of the CRMs discovered by the various other methods (Table 1). An unbiased method should have a median rank around 50% ( apos;expected apos; in Table1 ), while a heav- ily biased method would have a median rank close to 100%. We found that the previously known CRMs used in the train- ing sets ( apos;known apos;) had a median rank of 90%, confirming the heavy bias toward homotypic repeats in that set.... ..."

### Table 10. Canonical Regression of Occupational Status (SEI) on Social Psychological Variables and Schooling: Men and Women in the Wisconsin Longitudinal Study

2000

"... In PAGE 44: ...5.5 for jobs in 1992-93. As in our regression analysis of jobs in 1992-93, the social psychological model explains a smaller share of the variance for women than for men, but it also leaves a smaller component of variance unexplained for women than for men. Table10 gives estimates from the MIMIC model of the regressions of each occupational status on all prior variables in the model for men and women. For example, the fourth column of estimates in each panel of Table 10 is a constrained version of the fifth column of estimates in each panel of Table 9.... In PAGE 44: ... Table 10 gives estimates from the MIMIC model of the regressions of each occupational status on all prior variables in the model for men and women. For example, the fourth column of estimates in each panel of Table10 is a constrained version of the fifth column of estimates in each panel of Table 9. By reading from left to right within each panel, we can see the evolution of effects across the life course.... ..."

Cited by 1

### Table 6. Cost per stream analysis for Universal

1997

"... In PAGE 21: ... A block size of an object is distributed evenly between the physical disks of a logical disk. The transfer bandwidth of a logical disk that consists of P physical disks is: Rl D = P X i=1 RD (21) Table6 and 7 summarize the cost analysis of all approaches using the case study described in Section 4. We varied the number of physical disks in a logical disk from one to twenty in order to allow each approach to optimize its cost per stream.... In PAGE 22: ...271; this distribution matches well with empirical data on video rental [1]. The rst column in Table6 designates the approach. The second column indicates the name of the smoothing algorithm used.... In PAGE 22: ... Column 9 contains the minimum cost per stream. The information contained in Table6 belongs to Universal. Table 7 is similar to Table 6.... In PAGE 22: ... The information contained in Table 6 belongs to Universal. Table 7 is similar to Table6 . However, it contains information that belongs to Atomic.... In PAGE 23: ...17 Table 7. Cost per stream analysis for Atomic As shown in Table6 , the cost per stream for Universal ?CR2 is $27,492.58.... ..."

Cited by 3

### Table 1 Mean rankings of CSFs by degree of importance in ERP implementation

"... In PAGE 2: ... Table 1 shows the resulting ranked list. In the remainder of this article, we will focus on the top 10 CSFs, which are italicised in Table1 . The choice for precisely this number was somewhat arbitrary, but worked out well in our analyses, as will become apparent later on.... In PAGE 10: ... Proposition 1: The list of critical success factors as compiled by Nelson and Somers (2001), and more specifically the top 10 of that list, can adequately explain both success and failure of specific ERP implemen- tation projects. As the previous section has illustrated, the top 10 of the list of CSFs from Table1 suffices to explain broadly what went wrong in the particular ERP implementation investigated, and also why performance went up after the project crisis. This is not to say that there is no additional detail possible.... ..."

### Table A1: Timing of Surveys and Number of Observations Used in Analysis Russian Longitudinal

### Table 2: South African universities: ranked by number of pages

"... In PAGE 7: ... Table2 ranks the universities according to the number of web pages, links to the websites and WIFs in both AltaVista and Google search engines. The top ranked universities are, in descending order, the University of Witwatersrand, the University of Cape Town, the University of South Africa and the University of Pretoria.... In PAGE 8: ... 10%) which may explain why Google produced less links to African universities than AltaVista. Table2 also shows that most of the universities recorded high impact factors:- a situation that may be attributed to the inclusion of self-links. High impact factors were particularly recorded by universities with fewer web pages and a high pattern of in-links.... ..."