### Table 8: Social relative total factor productivity for different farm size categories* Average Social Total Factor Productivity** Region

in Title Author

"... In PAGE 36: ... However, the point here is to determine to what an extent farm size influences the farmer apos;s ability to capture benefits and use the structure of incentives. The results obtained from the social TFP analyses, which are summarized in Table8 , indicate that: * Average social TFP is lower than average private TFP in all the regions. The difference is much more accentuated at the beginning of the 1 980s than later in the decade when some of the privileges were already removed.... ..."

### Table 4. Latin Square Design for one Enhancement Condition

2002

"... In PAGE 5: ...able 3. Experimental Display DSR Brightness Settings.............................................................10 Table4 .... In PAGE 19: ... Because the factors of scenario and experimental condition were not completely crossed, we balanced the order of presentation to minimize the potential effects of differential difficulty between the scenarios. This resulted in a replicated Latin Square design ( Table4 ) for each enhancement condition. We wanted to balance any learning effects across all of the experiments.... In PAGE 21: ...15 Though the order of presentation combined all four experiments, the analysis treated each experiment independently. This presentation order for all of the scenarios maintained the replicated Latin Square for each enhancement condition that Table4 described. 2.... ..."

### Table 1 shows the distribution of element distances in the square subgroup, using either the square generators or the full set of gen- erators.

2007

"... In PAGE 2: ... Overall, this optimization took less than one day, requiring no parallelization. Table1 in Section 7 shows the distribution of elements for the square subgroup, both for just the square generators and when al- lowing all generators of the cube group. 3.... In PAGE 5: ...o its action only on edges. Similarly, the subscript c is for corners. The subscripts are omitted where the meaning is clear. For edges, Q (r1;er2;es) = Q (r1s) (rs 2) = Q (r1s)( r2 (rs 2)); where (r1s) defined by Table1 a for edges; where is chosen to minimize (r1s); r2 defined by Table 1b for edges, etc. (7) However for corners, Q (r1;cr2;cs) = Q (r1s ( r2(rs 2))) = Q (r1s) ( r2(rs 2)) = Q (r1s)n (r1s) ( r2(rs 2)); where is chosen as in equation 7; where r1s defined by Table 1a; (r1s) defined by Table 4a, n (r1s) defined by Table 4b for corners, r2 defined by Table 1b, rS 2 by Table 2 for corners, etc.... In PAGE 5: ...o its action only on edges. Similarly, the subscript c is for corners. The subscripts are omitted where the meaning is clear. For edges, Q (r1;er2;es) = Q (r1s) (rs 2) = Q (r1s)( r2 (rs 2)); where (r1s) defined by Table 1a for edges; where is chosen to minimize (r1s); r2 defined by Table1 b for edges, etc. (7) However for corners, Q (r1;cr2;cs) = Q (r1s ( r2(rs 2))) = Q (r1s) ( r2(rs 2)) = Q (r1s)n (r1s) ( r2(rs 2)); where is chosen as in equation 7; where r1s defined by Table 1a; (r1s) defined by Table 4a, n (r1s) defined by Table 4b for corners, r2 defined by Table 1b, rS 2 by Table 2 for corners, etc.... In PAGE 6: ... The tables of Figure 4 suffice for these computations. For edges, Q ( (r1;er2;es)) = Q ( (r1s)) ( (rs 2)) = Q ( (r1s)) ( ( r2 (rs 2))) = Q (r1s) r0 2 ( ( r2 (rs 2))) ; where (r1s) defined by Table1 a for edges; where is chosen to minimize (r1s); and 2 A satisfies Q ( (r1s)) = Q (r1s) and ( (r1s)) = (r1s) r0 2 (r0 2 defined in Table 3) ; and r2 defined by Table 1b for edges. (9) However for corners, Q ( (r1;cr2;cs)) = Q ( (r1s ( r2(rs 2)))) = Q ( (r1s)) ( ( r2(rs 2))) = Q ( (r1s))n ( (r1s)) ( ( r2(rs 2))) where and are chosen as in equation 9; and other quantities based on the previous Corner Tables using .... In PAGE 6: ... The tables of Figure 4 suffice for these computations. For edges, Q ( (r1;er2;es)) = Q ( (r1s)) ( (rs 2)) = Q ( (r1s)) ( ( r2 (rs 2))) = Q (r1s) r0 2 ( ( r2 (rs 2))) ; where (r1s) defined by Table 1a for edges; where is chosen to minimize (r1s); and 2 A satisfies Q ( (r1s)) = Q (r1s) and ( (r1s)) = (r1s) r0 2 (r0 2 defined in Table 3) ; and r2 defined by Table1 b for edges. (9) However for corners, Q ( (r1;cr2;cs)) = Q ( (r1s ( r2(rs 2)))) = Q ( (r1s)) ( ( r2(rs 2))) = Q ( (r1s))n ( (r1s)) ( ( r2(rs 2))) where and are chosen as in equation 9; and other quantities based on the previous Corner Tables using .... In PAGE 6: ... (9) However for corners, Q ( (r1;cr2;cs)) = Q ( (r1s ( r2(rs 2)))) = Q ( (r1s)) ( ( r2(rs 2))) = Q ( (r1s))n ( (r1s)) ( ( r2(rs 2))) where and are chosen as in equation 9; and other quantities based on the previous Corner Tables using . (10) Table1 c is implemented more efficiently by storing the elements of each of the possible 98 subgroups of the automorphism group, and having Table 1c point to the appropriate subgroup B A, stabilizing r1;e; s. 5.... In PAGE 6: ... (9) However for corners, Q ( (r1;cr2;cs)) = Q ( (r1s ( r2(rs 2)))) = Q ( (r1s)) ( ( r2(rs 2))) = Q ( (r1s))n ( (r1s)) ( ( r2(rs 2))) where and are chosen as in equation 9; and other quantities based on the previous Corner Tables using . (10) Table 1c is implemented more efficiently by storing the elements of each of the possible 98 subgroups of the automorphism group, and having Table1 c point to the appropriate subgroup B A, stabilizing r1;e; s. 5.... In PAGE 7: ...Size Inputs Output Table Mult Aut 48 48 1B ; the product 2 A Table1 c (A) 1564 18 1B r1;e;s f 2 A: ( (r1s)) = (r1s)g Table 3 (N) 2048 48 2B Hr1;cs 2 C=H, r0 2 def= n00 (r1) 2 N, where taken from Table 1c, and where h00def= (r1) (r1) 1 2 H, and h00 = q00n00, for q00 2 Q, n00 2 N Figure 4: Edge table for fast multiplication of symmetrized coset by generator, adjusted to break ties 6. BRUTE FORCE UPPER BOUNDS ON SOLUTIONS WITHIN A COSET 6.... In PAGE 7: ...Size Inputs Output Table Mult Aut 48 48 1B ; the product 2 A Table 1c (A) 1564 18 1B r1;e;s f 2 A: ( (r1s)) = (r1s)g Table 3 (N) 2048 48 2B Hr1;cs 2 C=H, r0 2 def= n00 (r1) 2 N, where taken from Table1 c, and where h00def= (r1) (r1) 1 2 H, and h00 = q00n00, for q00 2 Q, n00 2 N Figure 4: Edge table for fast multiplication of symmetrized coset by generator, adjusted to break ties 6. BRUTE FORCE UPPER BOUNDS ON SOLUTIONS WITHIN A COSET 6.... In PAGE 8: ... Table1 : Distribution of elements in the square subgroup, after reduction by symmetries. 7.... ..."

Cited by 1

### Table 1. Randomised Combination with Latin Square

"... In PAGE 3: ... In order to eliminate possible bias, the sequence of the notations applied to the different processes was randomised based on the Latin Square technique [1, 3, 13]. This randomisation produced questionnaires with 36 sets of different combinations ( Table1 ). Each respondent had a different combination of applied notations to interpret but the set of questions in the second and third part remained the same for all combinations.... In PAGE 3: ... For example, one respondent answered a questionnaire labelled as 1 8 6. With reference to Table1 , that respondent was asked to interpret the NPC notation applied to the Life Insurance process as the first diagram, followed by IDEF suite applied to Inter-Library Loan and then RAD notation applied to PhD Registration process. Another respondent who received a questionnaire labelled as 6 8 1 was asked to interpret the diagrams in the opposite sequence.... In PAGE 3: ... Another respondent who received a questionnaire labelled as 6 8 1 was asked to interpret the diagrams in the opposite sequence. Each respondent had a different combination from Table1 . This prevented a respondent from learning about a process and so predicting the meaning of symbols used when presented in different notations.... ..."

### Table 8.1: Critical set statistics for Latin squares of order 3 LS Size #CS #Iso #Main #NS #Strong #TW #BWTW

### Table 8.2: Critical set statistics for Latin squares of order 4 LS Size #CS #Iso #Main #NS #Strong #TW #BWTW

### Table 8.3: Critical set statistics for Latin squares of order 5 LS Size #CS #Iso #Main #NS #Strong #TW #BWTW

### Table 8.4: Critical set statistics for Latin squares of order 6 LS Size #CS #Iso #Main #NS #Strong #TW #BWTW

### Table 2 Mutual Squared Euclidean Distance Cluster

"... In PAGE 7: ...(total number of components), SED (Squared Euclidean Distance), and eigenvalue of each component are also shown in Table 1. Table2 indicates mutual SED between clusters. As shown in Table 2, the SED of Cluster III was the smallest, in other words, Cluster III was the closest to the origin among classified 6 clusters.... In PAGE 9: ...3.3 Discussion Table2 shows that Cluster III represents public comments the most, while Cluster I the second-most. In comparison with Clusters I and III, the other clusters were relatively outside the mainstream of public opinions.... In PAGE 24: ..., 2004). List of Tables Table 1 Keyword cluster classification (N=151) Table2 Mutual Squared Euclidean Distance of clusters Table 3 Keyword classification of subcluster of cluster I (N=51)... ..."

### Table 2. Gain experiment balanced Latin square design

2004

"... In PAGE 7: ...able 1. United States Army Mission-Oriented Protective Posture (MOPP) Levels.............................................8 Table2 .... In PAGE 32: ... Input device and gain were the independent variables. Treatment conditions were counterbalanced using a Balanced Latin Square Design in order to control for any potential practice or order effects ( Table2 ). Participants performed the text entry task with each device at three gain settings (Table 3).... ..."