### Table 6.1: Comparison of the subsequent harmonics of the sinusoidal steady state, computed using the full order nonlinear model, and the reduced order TPWL model.

2003

### Table 8 Steady state unavailability and availability versus repair rate

"... In PAGE 11: ... When transition Glob R fires then the high priority immediate transitions restore the SWN in its initial state thus restarting the model. We have run the SWN model with global repair and with different values of the repair rate m: The obtained steady state availability is reported in Table8 as a function of the repair rate. Table 7 Reduction factor of GSPN states versus SWN symbolic states Tangible states Vanishing states Absorbing states GSPN 393503 665285 130785 SWN 83063 141364 27529 Reduction factor 4.... ..."

### Table 3: Steady state values for the four bounding models

1997

"... In PAGE 5: ...2 Control Design and Results To design the IMPC controller for the reactor, we use v1 as the manipulated variable, v2 the measured dis- turbance, v3 and v4 unmeasured disturbances. For each of the two models in the rst row of Table3 , the following constraints are speci ed: v1 2 [0 2] v2 2 [80 95] 2 [0:13 0:17] The control sequence based on the two bounding mod- els, o 00 and o 10, are solved via quadratic program- ming. The control horizon for the manipulated vari- able is 10 and the sample rate is 8 minutes.... ..."

Cited by 2

### Table 1: Events and transition rates defining the stochastic epidemic model.

2007

"... In PAGE 27: ... Table1 : Events and transition rates defining the stochastic epidemic model. Figure 1: Realizations of the evolution of infected populations for N = 106 (top) and N = 105 (bottom) total population (including recovered indi- viduals).... ..."

### Table 1: Percentage change in steady state NPP for forested and savanna ecosystem types predicted by the TEM model (derived from Melillo et al., 1993).

1996

"... In PAGE 18: ...Sohngen, Sedjo, Mendelsohn, and Lyon Table1 presents the changes in steady state NPP described by the TEM model for certain ecosystem types around the globe. Unfortunately, that paper did not discriminate between the different types in different regions, so that these are global averages.... In PAGE 18: ...The results in Table1 also are presented for more aggregated ecosystem types than are suggested by the MAPSS model. Although they are more aggregated, there still is a close correspondence between the types.... In PAGE 18: ... Although they are more aggregated, there still is a close correspondence between the types. Thus, a boreal forest in Table1 is correlated to the taiga evergreen types in the MAPSS model results presented in Figures 1 and 2. These numbers are... In PAGE 29: ...995). Of this land, only 308 million hectares are currently considered to be exploitable. The remainder of hectares are in areas that are too far removed from human activity, or in areas that are set-aside from production, or in areas that are not productive enough to warrant timber harvesting (and particularly, replanting). With only 13 % of the worlds forests, however, Table1 shows that North America produces 36% of the worlds industrial roundwood (FAO, 1992). Four timber types dominate production in North America: southern softwoods, northern interior softwoods (Boreal), pacific northwestern softwoods, southern hardwoods, and northern hardwoods.... In PAGE 44: ... The final issue involves the change in growth rates of timber types. The steady state changes in net primary productivity shown in Table1 are generally positive, suggesting an increase in growth rates. Unfortunately, these changes are not tied to the changes in ecosystem type.... ..."

Cited by 1

### Table 3: Steady state values

"... In PAGE 5: ... The val- ues of important parameters of the simple model are given in Table 2. The values of important variables at steady state are given in Table3 . Table 4 shows Table 2: Model parameters Anode volume 1.... ..."

### Table 6.3: Comparison of the main intermodulation harmonics of the sinusoidal steady state, com- puted using the full order nonlinear model, and the reduced order TPWL model (q = 39).

2003

### Table 6.4: Comparison of the main intermodulation harmonics of the sinusoidal steady state, com- puted using the full order nonlinear model, and the reduced order TPWL model (q = 35).

2003

### Table 5.2 Convergence rates for the truncated-horizon steady-state model ( = 1, p 0)

1998

Cited by 22