### Table 1: Summary of normal meshing results for different models. The normal mesh is computed adaptively and contains roughly the same number of triangles as the original mesh.

"... In PAGE 6: ... 4 Results We have implemented the algorithms described in the preceding section, and performed a series of experiments in which normal meshes for various models were built. The summary of the results is given in Table1 . As we can see from the table, the normal semi- regular meshes have very high accuracy and hardly any non normal details.... ..."

### Table 1: Summary of normal meshing results for different models. The normal mesh is computed adaptively and contains roughly the same number of triangles as the original mesh.

"... In PAGE 6: ... 4 Results We have implemented the algorithms described in the preceding section, and performed a series of experiments in which normal meshes for various models were built. The summary of the results is given in Table1 . As we can see from the table, the normal semi- regular meshes have very high accuracy and hardly any non normal details.... ..."

### Table 2: Times (in seconds) taken to compute the adaptive grid based surfaces and volume regions for different initial grids which are adaptively subdivided to a depth of 3.

2006

Cited by 2

### Table 1: Summary of normal meshing results for different models. The normal mesh is computed adaptively and contains roughly the same number of triangles as the original mesh. The relative L2

"... In PAGE 6: ... 4 Results We have implemented the algorithms described in the preceding section, and performed a series of experiments in which normal meshes for various models were built. The summary of the results is given in Table1 . As we can see from the table, the normal semi- regular meshes have very high accuracy and hardly any non normal details.... ..."

### Table 1: Summary of normal meshing results for different models. The normal mesh is computed adaptively and contains roughly the same number of triangles as the original mesh. The relative L2

### TABLE I Performance: This table highlights the performance of our algorithm on different models. The model complexity is provided in terms of the size of the robot and the obstacle as well as the number of contact surfaces. The size of an object refers to the number of vertices for the planar Gears example and the number of triangles for the 3D Assembly example. The performance is measured in terms of the roadmap construction time and the time to answer a single planning query. The roadmap construction time is the sum of the time taken to compute an adaptive subdivision (includes guard computation) and the time to compute the connectors. The table also provides statistics on the number of guards and connectors in the roadmap.

### Table 2.1: Human and Computer Adaptation Strategies

1994

Cited by 16

### Table 1. Production and Length of Why- and Other Wh- Questions by One Child

"... In PAGE 5: ... Mother: neat hey? Nathaniel: why next Saturday is gonna be April? Mother: (be)cause tomorrow is the last day of March. What is going on here? Examining the emergence of why-ques- tions in the language of one child reveals that such questions ap- pear rather suddenly right around his third birthday, and then de- cline in frequency after about a year (see Table1 ). The vast majority of these questions, about 80% overall, were one-word utterances, simply why? The structural simplicity of most of the questions clarifies why many have assumed that such questions primarily serve the function of keeping the child in the conversa- tion, rather than indicating a sudden explosion of metaphysical capacity.... ..."

### Table 2: Times for Smith Form computation for GL7(Z) matrices. From left to right: the dimensions of the matrix after reductions, rank approximation by reductions, time of reading and reducing the matrix, time for the adaptive algorithm for a reduced matrix; times for the original matrix: smooth form computation, adaptive algorithm; valence computation in parallel - sequential time equivalent.

704

"... In PAGE 7: ... As the result for these matrices we give the number of invariant factors divisible by 2 and 3. In Table2 we give the times for the Smith form algorithms used. For cases with * no data are available or relevant.... ..."

### Table 2. Number of correct answers to survey questions Q# 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9

"... In PAGE 3: ... This made data entry a little tricky. We also found that for some questions (the ones shown with a question mark (?) in Table2 ) that we were unsure whether the answer was the right one. This occurred for two reasons.... In PAGE 3: ...nswer was the right one. This occurred for two reasons. Firstly, the question itself was misinterpreted or not clearly specified. For example, question 7 in the Game survey (which maps to question 9 in Table2 ) stated How long was the passenger detained? The correct answer, given by 43 participants, was 4 days. However, this answer relates to how long they were held in the detention centre, which is what we intended the question to mean.... In PAGE 3: ... Some students have interpreted the question to mean how long was the passenger being interrogated/detained at the airport? It is interesting to note that the correct answer could only be given if you read the summary text at the end of the scenario provided by the demo (see Figure 4) as it was not discussed or mentioned verbally. Another example involving mis/interpretation of the question is question 9 in the Game survey (question 8 in Table2... ..."