National Library of Energy BETA

Sample records for ohka kogyo tok

  1. Tokyo Ohka Kogyo TOK | Open Energy Information

    Open Energy Info (EERE)

    AFDC Printable Version Share this resource Send a link to EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page to someone by E-mail Share EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Facebook Tweet about EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Twitter Bookmark EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Google Bookmark EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on QA:QA J-E-1 SECTION JEnvironmental Jump to:EA EISTJThin Film Solar TechnologiesCFR 1201Energy Jump to:Tokyo Ohka Kogyo

  2. Architektura GIS z pohledu tok dat Mgr. Toms Skopal

    E-Print Network [OSTI]

    Skopal, Tomas

    1 Architektura GIS z pohledu tok dat Mgr. Tomás Skopal Katedra informatiky, FEI VSB ­ Technická This article introduces original model of open software architecture for GIS, which should hit the intent ­ accelerate and improve GIS applications design. First part deals with the solution motivation, second part

  3. Update XML Data by Using Graphical Languages Wei Ni and Tok Wang Ling

    E-Print Network [OSTI]

    Ling, Tok Wang

    system (DBMS) vendors have released their new products supporting XML data storing, publishing but also updates on data contents. Brief history of XML updates: XML update is not a new problem. Various been implemented on the base of an object-oriented DBMS. The prototype of the W3C's XML update

  4. Whither the Keiretsu, Japan's Business Networks? How Were They Structured? What Did They Do? Why Are They Gone?

    E-Print Network [OSTI]

    Lincoln, James R.; Shimotani, Masahiro


    Light metal Chemicals Shipyard Heavy metal Food ChemicalsDk Textile KAWASAKI HEAVY Dk Shipyard HONSHU PAPER Dk PaperISHIK. -HARIMA HEAVY Dk Shipyard DENKI KAGAKU KOGYO Dk


    E-Print Network [OSTI]

    Colson, W.B.


    Vinokurov and Shrinsky is the klystron FEL (sometimes calleda transverse optical klystron FEL, or TOK) where themore they devised an optical klystron so the multicomponent

  6. Alaska Gateway School District Adopts Combined Heat and Power...

    Broader source: (indexed) [DOE]

    Tok, Alaska, the economic impact of high fuel prices was crippling the community's economy, especially for the Alaska Gateway School District, with staff laid off and double...

  7. abstract.log

    E-Print Network [OSTI]

    (/usr/share/texmf-texlive/tex/latex/base/article.cls Document Class: article ... UCS: Unicode global data ) \\uc@secondtry=\\count87 \\uc@combtoks=\\toks16 ...

  8. Environment, Health & Safety, University of California, San Diego Page 1 of 2 10/29/09 Reproductive Hazards

    E-Print Network [OSTI]

    Aluwihare, Lihini

    ethoxyl ethanol 2ethoxyetyl acetate ethyl thiourea 2ethylhexanol formaldehyde alcohol Gasoline Goitrogens and antithyroid drugs Lead Lithium Methimazole Penicillamine ether propylene glycol monomethyl ether acetate propylene oxide systhane TOK (herbicide

  9. Toledo Bend Project Joint Oper | Open Energy Information

    Open Energy Info (EERE)

    AFDC Printable Version Share this resource Send a link to EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page to someone by E-mail Share EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Facebook Tweet about EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Twitter Bookmark EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on Google Bookmark EERE: Alternative Fuels Data Center Home Page on QA:QA J-E-1 SECTION JEnvironmental Jump to:EA EISTJThin Film Solar TechnologiesCFR 1201Energy Jump to:Tokyo Ohka

  10. Microgrids: An emerging paradigm for meeting building electricity and heat requirements efficiently and with appropriate energy quality

    E-Print Network [OSTI]

    Marnay, Chris; Firestone, Ryan


    4-9 June 2007 and power (CHP) technology, especially forwith power electronics and CHP, and by an urgent need tokW of DER including a 28 kW CHP plant, 35 kW of PV, and an

  11. A' Brief. History of the Tower Shielding Facility and Tower Shielding Facility

    E-Print Network [OSTI]

    Equipment and Material Used for Experiments Waste Generation and Disposal Future #12;TOK?ZR SHIELDING Nuclear Propulsion Project 0 Requirements: Research in region free from ground and structure scattering COPPER RIDGE #12;#12;SERMT LINES - TOWER 4lWANGE4lENT SEE FIG. 6 GUY trerts Two-`4-h.&.TYf? 6+1.-41 w

  12. 3.0 Modular Program Pathway 3.1 Pathway Overview

    E-Print Network [OSTI]

    JT-60 SU ARIES-RS Scale (?) Ignitor-like Compact Tok., .(+AT) LHD, W7-AS, W7-X Base Fusion ScienceDraft 7/17/98 21 3.0 Modular Program Pathway 3.1 Pathway Overview The major issues in fusion R gain that have characteristics similar to those expected in a fusion energy source, (2) the achievement

  13. Structure and function of human cytochromes P450 enzymes: Xenobiotic metabolism by CYP2A and steroid biosynthesis by CYP17A1

    E-Print Network [OSTI]

    DeVore, Natasha M.


    modifications for an inhibitor with increased interactions with the CYP17A1 protein. Future directions include the determination of structure with TOK-001, TAK-700, and at least one substrate. These structures will also aid in the rational design of inhibitors...

  14. An investigation of the linear ion accelerator as a mass analyzer 

    E-Print Network [OSTI]

    Tatum, Freeman A.



  15. CAMAC Interface Control Room

    E-Print Network [OSTI]

    Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

    Optic Patch Rack CSS-EE-954 Junction Area Crates 19, 9 COH1-EE-651 FCPC 1St. Flr. Crates 20, 11 COH3-EE 51 1 2 O EPICS1 Link Map 8/12/14 J. Wertenbaker Note: Many EPICS1 link cables are still labelled "TOK Page 2 O Link Bypass Adapter CSS-EE-954 Junction Area 5 CDAR-EE-709 DARM See Page 2 O Page 1 E Link

  16. Quantitative description of ion transport via plasma membrane of yeast and small cells

    E-Print Network [OSTI]

    Vadim Volkov


    Modelling of ion transport via plasma membrane needs identification and quantitative understanding of the involved processes. Brief characterisation of ion transport systems of a yeast cell (Pma1, Ena1, TOK1, Nha1, Trk1, Trk2, non-selective cation conductance) and estimates concerning the number of molecules of each transporter per a cell allow predicting the corresponding ion flows. Comparison of ion transport in small yeast cell and several animal cell types is provided and importance of cell volume to surface ratio is stressed. Role of cell wall and lipid rafts is discussed in aspect of required increase in spatial and temporary resolution of measurements. Conclusions are formulated to describe specific features of ion transport in a yeast cell. Potential directions of future research are outlined based on the assumptions.

  17. Reveille V - 4 

    E-Print Network [OSTI]



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  18. Wankel rotary engine development status and research needs

    SciTech Connect (OSTI)

    Martin, M.K.


    This report summarizes the status of Wankel rotary engine technology, particularly as applicable to highway vehicles. The Wankel engine was invented over 25 years ago, and has undergone continual evolutionary design refinement. The engine's perceived advantages of less weight, volume, and complexity than reciprocating engines sparked keen interest, and Wankel-powered automobiles have now been in production for almost 20 years. However, in the early 1970s interest in the Wankel engine greatly subsided because of two problems with the engine at that time: poor fuel economy and high hydrocarbon emissions. The bulk of current Wankel engine development work applicable to highway vehicles is being conducted by Toyo Kogyo (TK) and Curtiss-Wright (C-W). TK has manufactured over 1.2 million rotary engines to date, and markets them in the Mazda Luce and Cosmo in Japan and the Mazda RX-7 worldwide. State-of-the-art production rotary-powered vehicles from TK now exhibit fuel economy which appears to be competitive with many equal-performance, reciprocating-engine vehicles. C-W is focusing its efforts on direct-injection, stratified-charge designs for military and aircraft applications. The company is developing a 750-hp dual-rotor engine for the US Marine Corps, and has completed a design study for a 320-hp general aviation engine. Based on typical reciprocating engines of 1975 to 1977 vintage, and with final drive ratios adjusted to give roughly equal vehicle performance, calculated Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) city fuel economy with the C-W rotary averages 25% higher than with the reciprocating engine. The highway gain is 13%. Use of diesel fuel or a middle distillate instead of gasoline allows an additional 11% gain to be projected on a per-gallon basis. In addition, further gains of 14 to 38% are projected to result from use of a smaller turbocharged version of the engine.

  19. Quantitative multiplex detection of biomarkers on a waveguide-based biosensor using quantum dots

    SciTech Connect (OSTI)

    Xie, Hongzhi; Mukundan, Harshini; Martinez, Jennifer S; Swanson, Basil I; Anderson, Aaron S; Grace, Kevin


    The quantitative, simultaneous detection of multiple biomarkers with high sensitivity and specificity is critical for biomedical diagnostics, drug discovery and biomarker characterization [Wilson 2006, Tok 2006, Straub 2005, Joos 2002, Jani 2000]. Detection systems relying on optical signal transduction are, in general, advantageous because they are fast, portable, inexpensive, sensitive, and have the potential for multiplex detection of analytes of interest. However, conventional immunoassays for the detection of biomarkers, such as the Enzyme Linked Immunosorbant Assays (ELISAs) are semi-quantitative, time consuming and insensitive. ELISA assays are also limited by high non-specific binding, especially when used with complex biological samples such as serum and urine (REF). Organic fluorophores that are commonly used in such applications lack photostability and possess a narrow Stoke's shift that makes simultaneous detection of multiple fluorophores with a single excitation source difficult, thereby restricting their use in multiplex assays. The above limitations with traditional assay platforms have resulted in the increased use of nanotechnology-based tools and techniques in the fields of medical imaging [ref], targeted drug delivery [Caruthers 2007, Liu 2007], and sensing [ref]. One such area of increasing interest is the use of semiconductor quantum dots (QDs) for biomedical research and diagnostics [Gao and Cui 2004, Voura 2004, Michalet 2005, Chan 2002, Jaiswal 2004, Gao 2005, Medintz 2005, So 2006 2006, Wu 2003]. Compared to organic dyes, QDs provide several advantages for use in immunoassay platforms, including broad absorption bands with high extinction coefficients, narrow and symmetric emission bands with high quantum yields, high photostablility, and a large Stokes shift [Michalet 2005, Gu 2002]. These features prompted the use of QDs as probes in biodetection [Michalet 2005, Medintz 2005]. For example, Jaiswal et al. reported long term multiple color imaging of live cells using QD-bioconjugates [Jaiswal 2003]. Gao [Gao 2004] and So [So 2006] have used QDs as probes for in-vivo cancer targeting and imaging. Medintz et al. reported self-assembled QD-based biosensors for detection of analytes based on energy transfer [Medintz 2003]. Others have developed an approach for multiplex optical encoding of biomolecules using QDs [Han 2001]. Immunoassays have also benefited from the advantages of QDs. Recently, dihydrolipoic acid (DHLA) capped-QDs have been attached to antibodies and used as fluorescence reporters in plate-based multiplex immunoassays [Goodman 2004]. However, DHLA-QDs are associated with low quantum efficiency and are unstable at neutral pH. These problems limit the application of this technology to the sensitive detection of biomolecules, especially in complex biological samples. Thus, the development of a rapid, sensitive, quantitative, and specific multiplex platform for the detection of biomarkers in difficult samples remains an elusive target. The goal stated above has applications in many fields including medical diagnostics, biological research, and threat reduction. The current decade alone has seen the development of a need to rapidly and accurately detect potential biological warfare agents. For example, current methods for the detection of anthrax are grossly inadequate for a variety of reasons including long incubation time (5 days from time of exposure to onset of symptoms) and non-specific ('flu-like') symptoms. When five employees of the United State Senate were exposed to B. anthracis in the mail (2001), only one patient had a confirmed diagnosis before death. Since then, sandwich immunoassays using both colorimetric and fluorescence detectors have been developed for key components of the anthrax lethal toxin, namely protective antigen (PA), lethal factor (LF), and the edema factor [Mourez 2001]. While these platforms were successful in assays against anthrax toxins, the sensitivity was poor. Furthermore, no single platform exists for the simultaneous and quantitative detection of mul