### TABLE 5: Selected Fundamental Principles and Best Practices to Guide Intergovernmental Information Systems

2000

### Table 4: Fundamental parameters of MRI presentation requirements.

"... In PAGE 6: ... Fundamental distortion types: {magnification, hierarchical clustering, filtering} Data element types: {point, region, node} Number of focal elements: {single, multiple} Relative distortion types: {relative-size-distortion, shape-distortion} Positional distortions: {orthogonality, proximity, topology, parallelism, space utilization} 4.4 Suitable criteria for MRI presentation Table4 shows the fundamental parameters that were chosen to suit our specific data requirements. From Section 3 we also know that sequential positioning of images and maintenance of positioning information are very important to the MRI analysis task.... ..."

### Table 2 Acceleration (m/s2) magnitude and frequency of fundamental vibration mode for various sources

2003

"... In PAGE 3: ... 2. Table2 characterizes many of the vibration sources measured in terms of the frequency and acceleration magnitude of the fundamental vibration mode. Information about the potential vibration sources is important to the design of vibration converters for at least three reasons.... ..."

Cited by 29

### Table 1. ) For e xample , in the current information process,

"... In PAGE 5: ...Table1 . Comparison of fundamental business process with variants of the current information process Fundamental Current information Current information Proceedings of the 32nd Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences - 1999 Proceedings of the 32nd Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences - 1999 business process process process with spot delivery 9) Customer accepts title to car and drives away.... ..."

### Table 1: Fundamental Frequency Ratios in the Scales of Just Intonation and Equal Temperament.

1998

"... In PAGE 6: ... The western ear has become accustomed to equal temperament, and the tuning differences are hardly noticeable. The intervals in the just scale are presented in Table1 , along with their numerical ratios. For each interval in the just scale, the closest numerical ratio and corresponding interval in the scale of equal temperament are also presented.... In PAGE 7: ... Method 2 Find two harmonics, hQ i and hR j , one from each note, which occur at the same frequency hQ i = hR j . Then the ratio i : j can be used with Table1 to approximate the just intonation interval of the note pair. Notes.... In PAGE 8: ... or a quarter of the way from hQ 1 to hQ 2 . Combined with Table1 , this is sufficient information to deduce that Q arrownortheast R is a major third. Fig.... In PAGE 8: ...ig. 3 shows the use of Method 2. In this case, the first 6 harmonics of Q are detectable, as are the first 5 harmonics of R. The 5th harmonic of Q occurs at the same location on the frequency axis as the 4th harmonic of R, and, combined with Table1 , this is sufficient information to deduce that Q arrownortheast R is a major third. Compounding Intervals These proposed methods are not specifically designed to handle the case where the frequency of the first harmonic of R is greater than the frequency of the octave above Q, i.... In PAGE 8: ... The frequency ratio will still be valid for larger intervals, but the naming of these intervals is not handled by Method 1. The modification is to name the interval as a number of octaves plus an interval from Table1 . If the ratio can be written or approximated in the form 2k+12n 12 then the interval is n octaves, plus the interval in Table 1 corresponding to the ratio 2 k... In PAGE 8: ... The modification is to name the interval as a number of octaves plus an interval from Table 1. If the ratio can be written or approximated in the form 2k+12n 12 then the interval is n octaves, plus the interval in Table1 corresponding to the ratio 2 k... In PAGE 9: ... This augmentation also allows Method 1 to detect intervals less than an octave. If h1(R) falls below h1(Q), Method 1 is still valid and the interval can be considered to be an octave less than the interval found in Table1 . For example, If h1(R) = 0.... In PAGE 9: ... Since an increase of an octave corresponds to about a doubling of f0, doubling each frequency ratio in the table corresponds to increasing each frequency ratio by an octave: if 5:4 corresponds to a major third, then 10:4 corresponds to an octave plus a major third. Method 2 can then identify intervals larger than the octave by finding coincident harmonics and comparing the ordinals to those in Table1 , as well as whole number multiples of the intervals in Table 1. It is impossible to check every whole number multiple of every interval, so a limit should be imposed to make the method computationally tractable.... In PAGE 9: ... Since an increase of an octave corresponds to about a doubling of f0, doubling each frequency ratio in the table corresponds to increasing each frequency ratio by an octave: if 5:4 corresponds to a major third, then 10:4 corresponds to an octave plus a major third. Method 2 can then identify intervals larger than the octave by finding coincident harmonics and comparing the ordinals to those in Table 1, as well as whole number multiples of the intervals in Table1 . It is impossible to check every whole number multiple of every interval, so a limit should be imposed to make the method computationally tractable.... ..."

Cited by 4

### Table 1 summarizes the fundamental classes we will rely upon. This Section comments them and sets up some terminology.

1999

"... In PAGE 2: ... Table1 : Fundamental classes Site holds the information that characterizes an address space: Site rei es sites. Apart the IP host and port numbers, there are the exported and exits1 tables as well as the table of known sites.... In PAGE 2: ...ype and some properties such as mutable or immutable. A eld also refers to the class that introduces it. As in ObjVlisp [BC87], classes are instances of Class and our model supports to subclass Class or Field. The prede ned classes of Table1 are immutable and ubiquitous: they are present everywhere. Classes, elds and sites are objects the user may freely obtain and use.... In PAGE 7: ... The fill primitive allows to overwrite objects, the remote primitive may confer an inappropriate class to a remote object, the bind primitive may associate unrelated objects and exit items. It is up to the marshaler and the upper layers (see Table1 1) to ensure safety. 3 A Simplistic Marshaler The marshaler translates values into expressions of the marshaling language.... In PAGE 11: ...(o : OFR) ^ present(o.exit.class) 7! fill allocate Cpredef(OFR) Cshare(o.exit) Table1 0: Compilation of Requests/answers. These rules distinguish the cases for OSR, OFR and OFA instances.... In PAGE 13: ...user Request/Answer protocol protocol between sites Marshaling language commands Representational properties invariants Memory model objects, classes, proxies Table1 1: Layers this representation allows for the existence of meta-classes, for classes to be dynamically created once and instantiated everywhere. The second part of the paper exposes a marshaling language describing the streams of bytes that allow one site to transmit structured values to other sites.... ..."

Cited by 5

### Table 8. Probabilities of fundamental and contagious defaults assuming zero bankruptcy costs and a complete market structure, i.e. banks diversify their inter-bank business as much as possible. Bank failure scenarios are grouped by the number of fundamental defaults. For each group, the probability that only fundamental and that fundamental and contagious defaults occur are shown. A fundamental default is due to the losses arising from exposures to market risk and credit risk to the corporate sector, while a contagious default is triggered by the default of another bank who cannot fulfill its promises in the inter-bank market.

"... In PAGE 26: ... The initial structure which exploits the structural information about the multi-tier architecture of the Austrian banking system can be characterized as an incomplete market structure. The simulation results with the complete structure and the long run scenario are re- ported in Table8 . Analogous to Table 4, we group bank failure scenarios by the number of fundamental defaults.... ..."

### Table 1: Fundamental Frequency Ratios in the Scales of Just Intonation and Equal Temperament. In particular,

1998

"... In PAGE 6: ... The western ear has become accustomed to equal temperament, and the tuning di erences are hardly noticeable. The intervals in the just scale are presented in Table1 , along with their numerical ratios. For each interval in the just scale, the closest numerical ratio and corresponding interval in the scale of equal temperament are also presented.... In PAGE 7: ... Method 2 Find two harmonics, hQ i and hR j , one from each note, which occur at the same frequency hQ i = hR j . Then the ratio i : j can be used with Table1 to approximate the just intonation interval of the note pair. Notes.... In PAGE 8: ... or a quarter of the way from hQ 1 to hQ 2 . Combined with Table1 , this is su cient information to deduce that Q % R is a major third. Fig.... In PAGE 8: ...ig. 3 shows the use of Method 2. In this case, the rst 6 harmonics of Q are detectable, as are the rst 5 harmonics of R. The 5th harmonic of Q occurs at the same location on the frequency axis as the 4th harmonic of R, and, combined with Table1 , this is su cient information to deduce that Q % R is a major third. Compounding Intervals These proposed methods are not speci cally designed to handle the case where the frequency of the rst harmonic of R is greater than the frequency of the octave above Q, i.... In PAGE 8: ... The frequency ratio will still be valid for larger intervals, but the naming of these intervals is not handled by Method 1. The modi cation is to name the interval as a number of octaves plus an interval from Table1 . If the ratio can be written or approximated in the form 2k+12n 12 then the interval is n octaves, plus the interval in Table 1 corresponding to the ratio 2 k... In PAGE 8: ... The modi cation is to name the interval as a number of octaves plus an interval from Table 1. If the ratio can be written or approximated in the form 2k+12n 12 then the interval is n octaves, plus the interval in Table1 corresponding to the ratio 2 k... In PAGE 9: ... This augmentation also allows Method 1 to detect intervals less than an octave. If h1(R) falls below h1(Q), Method 1 is still valid and the interval can be considered to be an octave less than the interval found in Table1 . For example, If h1(R) = 0:5 on the normalized scale of Q, this is best approximated by the exponential 2?1 = 2(0?12) 12 , therefore the interval is identi ed as unison minus an octave.... In PAGE 9: ... Since an increase of an octave corresponds to about a doubling of f0, doubling each frequency ratio in the table corresponds to increasing each frequency ratio by an octave: if 5:4 corresponds to a major third, then 10:4 corresponds to an octave plus a major third. Method 2 can then identify intervals larger than the octave by nding coincident harmonics and comparing the ordinals to those in Table1 , as well as whole number multiples of the intervals in Table 1. It is impossible to check every whole number multiple of every interval, so a limit should be imposed to make the method computationally tractable.... In PAGE 9: ... Since an increase of an octave corresponds to about a doubling of f0, doubling each frequency ratio in the table corresponds to increasing each frequency ratio by an octave: if 5:4 corresponds to a major third, then 10:4 corresponds to an octave plus a major third. Method 2 can then identify intervals larger than the octave by nding coincident harmonics and comparing the ordinals to those in Table 1, as well as whole number multiples of the intervals in Table1 . It is impossible to check every whole number multiple of every interval, so a limit should be imposed to make the method computationally tractable.... ..."

Cited by 4

### Table 1: Fundamental Sites

"... In PAGE 9: ... 2.4 Some Fundamental Sites We define a few sites in Table1 that are fundamental to effective programming in Orc. The Zero site, written as 0, never responds.... ..."

### Table 1. Fundamental Sites

2006

"... In PAGE 3: ...o denote completion of the operation. Site calls are strict, i.e., a site is called only if all its parameters have values. Table1 lists the fundamental sites used in Orc for effective programming. Sequential Composition Operator.... ..."

Cited by 3