### Table 3-2: Gravity Gradient Acceleration Simulation Results Altitude Gravity Gradient Acc (m/s2)

"... In PAGE 11: ...List of Tables Table3 -1: Aerodynamic Force Acceleration Simulation Results.... In PAGE 11: ...able 3-1: Aerodynamic Force Acceleration Simulation Results....................................11 Table3 -2: Gravity Gradient Acceleration Simulation Results .... In PAGE 11: ...able 3-2: Gravity Gradient Acceleration Simulation Results ........................................13 Table3 -3: Results of Range Error Study Between Exact Ephemeris and Ephemeris Generated From Osculating Elements at Periapsis .... In PAGE 25: ...ass equal to 760 kg, reference area equal to 17.03 m2, and Cz equal to 2.0. The results of the simulation are shown in Table 3-1. Table3 -1: Aerodynamic Force Acceleration Simulation Results Altitude (km) Simulated Density (kg/km3) Aero Acceleration (m/s2) 170 0.005 2.... In PAGE 26: ...nstrument was assumed to be 0.44 meters in the R-direction and 0.38 meters in the Z- direction. The results of the gravity gradient acceleration are shown in Table3 -2 for... In PAGE 27: ...5*10-7 m/s2. As shown in Table3 -1, the maximum gravity gradient is less than 1 percent of the aerodynamic acceleration below 140 km. However, the gravity gradient component is approximately 22 percent of the 170 km acceleration estimate.... In PAGE 36: ... Available from MGS NAV Team] are shown in Table 3-3. Table3 -3: Results of Range Error Study Between Exact Ephemeris and Ephemeris Generated From Osculating Elements at Periapsis Time From Periapsis (sec) Approx. Areodetic Altitude (km) Range Error [Exact-Kepler] (km) 240 186.... ..."

### Table 3: Gravity Trade Regression Estimates: Benchmark Tests

2005

"... In PAGE 6: ... We express the variables in logarithmic terms where possible (obviously, this is impossible with binary variables), which linearizes the equations and allows us to interpret the estimated coefficients as elasticities. The results of these first gravity specifications are provided in Table3 . The first column includes the results for the entire model, that is, all countries in the system (the unrestricted scenario).... ..."

### Table 1: Comparison of the Two Accelerometers. G means the acceleration of gravity.

2007

"... In PAGE 3: ...ADC Low-pass Filter ADXL 202E ADC Low-pass Filter SD 1221L ADC Low-pass Filter SD 1221L ADC Low-pass Filter Thermometer MCU Accelerometer Board Antenna Flash Radio Mote Figure 4: Hardware Block Diagram. Details of two accelerome- ters (ADXL 202E and SD 1221L) are in Table1 . A thermometer is used for temperature calibration.... In PAGE 3: ... Because input battery power can vary between 6V and 12V, the sensor board contains a voltage regulator to provide a constant 3V output for the mote and a con- stant 5V output for the ratiometric accelerometers. Table1 presents the characteristics of the two accelerometers used, and associated analog circuits. Two simple filters are used on the board.... ..."

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### Table 1. Mobile Devices Investigated

"... In PAGE 7: ... 5 Case Study As a case study, PEARL tool was executed at Palms M130 and M515 and Sony Erics- son P800 smartphone. Table1 presents more technical details about them. For each device, symmetrical and asymmetrical algorithms, as well as hash func- tions are executed.... ..."

### Table 1: Device Comparison Between Mammatech and Dynamic Simulator Models

"... In PAGE 8: ...odule hardness characteristics. Each nodule size (0.5, 1.0, 1.5) ( Table1 , Figure 4) has an accompanying linear function to predict hardness based upon water pressure and high R2 values indicate the good measurement accuracy. Also, larger nodules need less pressure to reach a higher hardness value.... In PAGE 15: ... A fabric cloth covers this view to avoid revealing the lump locations to participants during training. Table1 summarizes the physical differences between the Mammacare and dynamic breast models. ... ..."

### Table 3. Results of linearly regressing Peak-to-C2 on Acceleration-peak-to-C2.

"... In PAGE 3: ... The critical distances were then computed by solving the equations for the values of the predictors at Peak-to- C2 = 0. The coefficients and intercepts in the regression of Max- acceleration-to-C2 on Peak-to-C2 are shown in Table3 . Table 4 displays the estimated critical distances computed using the parameters in Tables 2 and 3.... ..."

### Table 1 Types of mobile user devices.

"... In PAGE 3: ...nterface, i.e., keypad and display. This makes most other mobile user devices more suitable than smartcards for legally significant functions; see Table1 for the features of some currently available types. Two recent examples of systems using specialized mobile user devices for payments are Mondex 1 and CAFE 2 .... ..."

### Table 3: Gravity Model of Trade

2004

"... In PAGE 16: ...5. Discussion of the Results Results from the baseline gravity equation, for 1995 to 1999, are reported in Columns (1) through (5) of Table3 . Columns (6) through (10) include the Internet variable, HOST.... In PAGE 16: ... This suggests that there is significant multicollinearity between the host variable and these variables, most likely because the number of Internet sites in a country is positively correlated with per-capita income, and GDP and population together capture per-capita income in the baseline gravity equation (log(GDP/POP)=logGDP-logPOP). This implies that our estimate of the coefficient on the Internet variable in Table3 overestimates its true value, and should be interpreted as an upper bound of the effect of the Internet on trade. To account for this possible upward bias, we include initial trade patterns from 1995 in the regression equation.... In PAGE 17: ... In contrast to the coefficients on population and GDP, the effect of distance on trade changes only slightly when HOST is included in the regression equation. In the baseline gravity equation, as shown in the first five columns of Table3 , the coefficient on distance falls slightly over time. When the host variable is included in the regression equation, as shown in the next five columns, the coefficient on distance becomes more stable, providing some evidence that the Internet has reduced the way in which distance impacts trade.... In PAGE 20: ... For both the exporter and importer the impact of the Internet is increasing over time. As in the general total trade results from Table3 , the coefficient estimates fall slightly in 1999 but are still highly statistically significant. The coefficients from 1999 can be interpreted as implying that a relative increase of 10 percent in domestic hosts would lead to about a 2.... ..."

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### Table 2. Attributes of some example mobile devices.

"... In PAGE 4: ...igure 1. HyperScope is an OHS that can be used to browse and comment OHS documents. HyperScope is supported by an Intermediary Processor (IP), which operates between the browser and OHS documents. (See Table2 for the 10 functional capabilities of HyperScope as defined by Engelbart (2000).) Its function is to transform non-OHS files into OHS files.... In PAGE 4: ... For instance, before html files can be displayed in a HyperScope they must first be transferred to a suitable format, called an Intermediary file format, which may be implemented with XML+1. Table2 . Key functional capabilities of HyperScope.... In PAGE 5: ... Most of the potential problems involved in bringing OHS documents to mobile devices are matters of size. Table2 describes some of the capabilities of certain currently available mobile devices selected for comparison in order to represent the different categories. Table 2.... ..."

### Table 1: Mobile Device SMS Capacity Device Capacity (number of messages)

2005

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