### Table 9. Human and predicted response times for Anderson apos;s (1974) fan effect data.

"... In PAGE 31: ... Averaging captures the intuitionthatlargerscoresindicatethat more of memory must be investigated,but itmakes minimal assumptions about how thismight be accomplished. In additionto the human data at the top of each cell, Table9 shows predictedresponse times in parenthesesthat were generatedfrom a linearregression.Once again,falseresponse times are proportionalto categorymatch, and thereisan inverserelationbetween the two in the truecase.... ..."

### Table 3. Other Assumptions Item Assumption Source

1999

"... In PAGE 5: ... For this analysis the assumptions regarding post-patent years were obtained from the OTA (1993) report. Table3 details other cash flow assumptions. Table 3.... ..."

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### Table 1. Assumptions

1999

"... In PAGE 9: ... Table1 . Assumptions (Concluded) Assumption Item Year Value 18.... ..."

### Table 2: Assumptions

1994

"... In PAGE 5: ...2.1 Explanation of Assumptions Table2 apos;s assumptions simplify the problem and help in better understanding the model. With regard to these assumptions, the following points are worth noting: #0F In assumption 2, constant t pack implies #0Cxed packet size.... ..."

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### Table 1. Assumptions (Concluded)

1999

"... In PAGE 8: ... In particular, the assumptions shown in Table 1 were reviewed for validity along with the cost model output. Table1 . Assumptions Assumption Item Year Value 1.... ..."

### Table 3.3 gives the minimal required integer-valued numbers of tests in the form of a k-vector n, for several cases under the zero-failure assumption. We assume that the total (expected) number of tasks that the system needs to deal with in the process after testing is 100, and the values i are equal to 0. All the cases reported are for the deterministic situation with regard to the required number of tasks to be dealt with in the process after testing, except for Cases (i)-(l) where the Poisson case is considered, with the expected number of tasks in the process denoted by i for tasks of type i = 1; : : : ; k, or just in the situation of a single type of tasks. We consider the following cases:

2005

### Table 1 - Summary of Assumptions

1996

"... In PAGE 4: ... Four developers from different CE tool development projects reviewed the assumptions and confirmed that the assumptions represented those used in their own work. The nine assumptions resulting from this process are listed in Table1 (in order of prevalence across the 20 cases), and grouped into three... In PAGE 5: ...needs of designers, and human-computer interaction. Table1 also provides a brief description of how the assumption translates to decisions about the design of CE technology. Table 1 - Summary of Assumptions... ..."

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### Table 1. Architectural assumptions

2006

"... In PAGE 7: ...Other pertinent architectural assumptions or fixed-parameters are listed in Table1 . The following assumptions are made to estimate the energy consump- tion of the baseline system (i.... ..."

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### Table 2. Model assumptions

"... In PAGE 5: ... At this point it is worth summarising the assumptions made in building our model of ant nest assessment behaviour. Table2 below lists these assumptions. Table 2.... ..."

### Table 2: Assumptions

1996

"... In PAGE 2: ... We will refer to this system as NET. Hence NET = htpack; tdelay; RT; tout; p; q; Buf S; Buf R; psucc; Ai, where tpack through psucc represent system variables, and A stands for the assumptions in Table2 . All subsequent values and computations in this paper will refer to this given NET unless otherwise stated.... ..."

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