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Sample records for lule sami lunda


    SciTech Connect (OSTI)

    Cortese, L.; Glazebrook, K.; Mould, J.; Fogarty, L. M. R.; Bland-Hawthorn, J.; Croom, S. M.; Scott, N.; Allen, J. T.; Bloom, J.; Bryant, J. J.; Ho, I.-T.; Bekki, K.; Colless, M.; Sharp, R.; Couch, W.; Goodwin, M.; Tonini, C.; Cluver, M.; Davies, R. L.; Drinkwater, M. J.; and others


    We take advantage of the first data from the Sydney-AAO Multi-object Integral field Galaxy Survey to investigate the relation between the kinematics of gas and stars, and stellar mass in a comprehensive sample of nearby galaxies. We find that all 235 objects in our sample, regardless of their morphology, lie on a tight relation linking stellar mass (M {sub *}) to internal velocity quantified by the S {sub 0.5} parameter, which combines the contribution of both dispersion (?) and rotational velocity (V {sub rot}) to the dynamical support of a galaxy (S{sub 0.5}=?(0.5 V{sub rot}{sup 2}+?{sup 2})). Our results are independent of the baryonic component from which ? and V {sub rot} are estimated, as the S {sub 0.5} of stars and gas agree remarkably well. This represents a significant improvement compared to the canonical M {sub *} versus V {sub rot} and M {sub *} versus ? relations. Not only is no sample pruning necessary, but also stellar and gas kinematics can be used simultaneously, as the effect of asymmetric drift is taken into account once V {sub rot} and ? are combined. Our findings illustrate how the combination of dispersion and rotational velocities for both gas and stars can provide us with a single dynamical scaling relation valid for galaxies of all morphologies across at least the stellar mass range 8.5

  2. Caldwell County, Texas: Energy Resources | Open Energy Information

    Open Energy Info (EERE)

    Places in Caldwell County, Texas Lockhart, Texas Luling, Texas Martindale, Texas Mustang Ridge, Texas Niederwald, Texas San Marcos, Texas Uhland, Texas Retrieved from "http:...

  3. Development of High-Throughput Screens to Target SAM-I Riboswitches (2014 DOE JGI Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting)

    SciTech Connect (OSTI)

    Hickey, Scott [UC Berkely


    Scott Hickey of the University of California Berkeley speaks at the 9th Annual Genomics of Energy & Environment Meeting on March 20, 2014 in Walnut Creek, Calif.

  4. Princeton Plasma Physics Lab - Plasma physics

    Broader source: All U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office Webpages (Extended Search)

    highlighted-imageSami%20Diagnostices12.jpg" width"2304" height"1500" alt"David Thomas and Jakob Brunner" title"Elle StarkmanOffice of Communications" >


  5. Chapter 21: Residential Lighting Evaluation Protocol. Uniform...

    Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy (EERE) Indexed Site

    ... Acknowledgments The chapter authors wish to thank M. Sami Khawaja from Cadmus, Seth Craigo-Snell of CLEAResult, and Thomas Ledyard of DNV GL for their thoughtful contributions. iv ...

  6. Chapter 11, Sample Design Cross-Cutting Protocols: The Uniform Methods Project: Methods for Determining Energy Efficiency Savings for Specific Measures

    Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy (EERE) Indexed Site

    1: Sample Design Cross-Cutting Protocols M. Sami Khawaja, Josh Rushton, and Josh Keeling, The Cadmus Group, Inc. Subcontract Report NREL/SR-7A30-53827 April 2013 The Uniform Methods Project: Methods for Determining Energy Efficiency Savings for Specific Measures 11 - 1 Chapter 11 - Table of Contents 1 Introduction ............................................................................................................................ 3 1.1 Chapter Organization

  7. Integration of geothermal data along the Balcones/Ouachita trend, central Texas. Final report

    SciTech Connect (OSTI)

    Woodruff, C.M. Jr.; Gever, C.; Snyder, Fred R.; Wuerch, David Robert


    This report presents data that address possible controls on warm-water resources. Data are presented on a series of maps, and interpretations appear in the brief text accompanying the maps. It is thought that structural controls provided by the Balcones Fault Zone on the west and by the Luling-Mexia-Talco Fault Zone on the east localize the warm waters. The ultimate controlling attribute is the foundered Ouachita structural belt, which, in turn, has controlled the orientation and magnitude of displacement of the superjacent normal fault systems. This thesis is supported by maps (in pocket) showing the following: distribution of thermal waters measured in wells along the Balcones/Ouachita structural trend showing water temperature in /sup 0/F, total depth of the well measured, water salinity in parts per million, and the geologic formation producing the water; structural contours on the base of the Cretaceous System showing the configuration of the Paleozoic Ouachita basement; structural configuration of the Balcones and Luling Fault Zone, Mexia and Talco Fault Zone, and foreland areas adjacent to the Ouachita Orogen using data from the Buda Limestone, Sligo Formation, and Ellenburger Group; Landsat lineaments and Bouguer gravity contours; and geothermal gradient contours of the Balcones/Ouachita trend based on thermal values from Paleozoic and selected Mesozoic formations.

  8. Author for correspondence: Jennifer E

    Broader source: All U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office Webpages (Extended Search)

    SUCCESSFUL TRANSFER OF SANDIA NATIONAL LABORATORIES' OUTDOOR TEST TECHNOLOGY TO TÜV RHEINLAND PHOTOVOLTAIC TESTING LABORATORY Jennifer E. Granata 1 , William E. Boyson 1 , Jay A. Kratochvil 1 , Bo Li 2 , Venkata Abbaraju 2 , GovindaSamy TamizhMani 2 and Lawrence Pratt 3* 1 Sandia National Laboratories, Albuquerque, New Mexico, USA 2 TÜV Rheinland PTL, Tempe, Arizona, USA 3 CFV Solar Test Laboratory, Inc., Albuquerque, New Mexico, USA *Work performed while employed with Sandia National

  9. Microsoft Word - PEP-X Status Report 6-10-08.doc

    Broader source: All U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Office Webpages (Extended Search)

    1 of 51 PEP-X Light Source at SLAC Status Report Revision 0 June 10, 2008 PEP-X Study Group: Karl Bane, Lynn Bentson, Kirk Bertsche, Sean Brennan, Yunhai Cai, Alex Chao, Scott DeBarger, Valery Dolgashev, Robert Hettel,, Xiaobiao Huang, Zhirong Huang, David Kharakh, Yuri Nosochkov, Thomas Rabedeau, James Safranek, John Seeman, Joachim Stöhr, Gennady Stupakov, Sami G. Tantawi, Lanfa Wang, Min-Huey Wang, Ulrich Wienands (SLAC, Menlo Park, California), Ingolf Lindau (Stanford University, Stanford,

  10. Assessment of the Potential to Reduce Emissions from Road Transportation, Notably NOx, Through the Use of Alternative Vehicles and Fuels in the Great Smoky Mountains Region

    SciTech Connect (OSTI)

    Sheffield, J.


    Air pollution is a serious problem in the region of the Great Smoky Mountains. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) may designate non-attainment areas by 2003 for ozone. Pollutants include nitrogen oxides (NO{sub x}), sulfur dioxide (SO{sub 2}), carbon monoxide (CO), volatile organic compounds (VOCs), lead, and particulate matter (PM), which are health hazards, damage the environment, and limit visibility. The main contributors to this pollution are industry, transportation, and utilities. Reductions from all contributors are needed to correct this problem. While improvements are projected in each sector over the next decades, the May 2000 Interim Report issued by the Southern Appalachian Mountains Initiative (SAMI) suggests that the percentage of NO{sub x} emissions from transportation may increase.

  11. Deep structure of the Texas Gulf passive margin and its Ouachita-Precambrian basement: Results of the COCORP San Marcos arch survey

    SciTech Connect (OSTI)

    Culotta, R.; Latham, T.; Oliver, J.; Brown, L.; Kaufman, S. (Cornell Univ., Ithaca, NY (United States)); Sydow, M. (Pennzoil, Houston, TX (United States))


    This COCORP deep seismic survey provides a comprehensive image of the southeast-Texas part of the Gulf passive margin and its accreted Ouachita arc foundation. Beneath the updip limit of the Cenozoic sediment wedge, a prominent antiformal structure is imaged within the interior zone of the buried late Paleozoic Ouachita orogen. The structure appears to involve Precambrian Grenville basement. The crest of the antiform is coincident with the Cretaceous-Tertiary Luling-Mexia-Talco fault zone. Some of these faults dip to the northwest, counter to the general regional pattern of down-to-the-basin faulting, and appear to sole into the top of the antiform, suggesting that the Ouachita structure has been reactivated as a hingeline to the subsiding passive margin. The antiform may be tied via this fault system and the Ouachita gravity gradient to the similar Devils River, Waco, and Benton uplifts, interpreted as Precambrian basement-cored massifs. Above the Paleozoic sequence, a possible rift-related graben is imaged near the updip limit of Jurassic salt. Paleoshelf edges of the major Tertiary depositional sequences are marked by expanded sections disrupted by growth faults and shale diapirs. Within the Wilcox Formation, the transect crosses the mouth of the 900-m-deep Yoakum Canyon, a principal pathway of sediment delivery from the Laramide belt to the Gulf. Beneath the Wilcox, the Comanchean (Lower Cretaceous) shelf edge, capped by the Stuart City reef, is imaged as a pronounced topographic break onlapped by several moundy sediment packages. Because this segment of the line parallels strike, the topographic break may be interpreted as a 2,000-m-deep embayment in the Cretaceous shelf-edge, and possibly a major submarine canyon older and deeper than the Yoakum Canyon.


    SciTech Connect (OSTI)

    Pan, Zhizheng; Lin, Weipeng; Li, Jinrong; Kong, Xu; Wang, Jing E-mail:


    In this Letter, we analyze the radial ultraviolet-optical color distributions in a sample of low redshift green valley galaxies, with the Galaxy Evolution Explorer (GALEX)+Sloan Digital Sky Survey (SDSS) images, to investigate how the residual recent star formation is distributed in these galaxies. We find that the dust-corrected u r colors of early-type galaxies (ETGs) are flat out to R {sub 90}, while the colors monotonously turn blue when r > 0.5 R {sub 50} for late-type galaxies (LTGs). More than half of the ETGs are blue-cored and have remarkable positive NUV r color gradients, suggesting that their star formations are centrally concentrated. The rest have flat color distributions out to R {sub 90}. The centrally concentrated star formation activity in a large portion of ETGs is confirmed by the SDSS spectroscopy, showing that ?50% of the ETGs have EW(H?)>6.0 . Of the LTGs, 95% show uniform radial color profiles, which can be interpreted as a red bulge plus an extended blue disk. The links between the two kinds of ETGs, e.g., those objects having remarkable ''blue-cores'' and those having flat color gradients, are less known and require future investigations. It is suggested that the LTGs follow a general model by which quenching first occurs in the core regions, and then finally extend to the rest of the galaxy. Our results can be re-examined and have important implications for the IFU surveys, such as MaNGA and SAMI.