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Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


1

Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

Current Forecast: December 10, 2013; Previous Forecast: November 13, 2013 Current Forecast: December 10, 2013; Previous Forecast: November 13, 2013 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 2011 2012 2013 2014 2011-2012 2012-2013 2013-2014 U.S. Energy Supply U.S. Crude Oil Production (million barrels per day) Current 6.22 6.29 6.42 7.02 7.11 7.29 7.61 7.97 8.26 8.45 8.57 8.86 5.65 6.49 7.50 8.54 14.8% 15.6% 13.8% Previous 6.22 6.30 6.43 7.04 7.13 7.30 7.60 7.91 8.22 8.40 8.52 8.80 5.65 6.50 7.49 8.49 15.0% 15.2% 13.3% Percent Change 0.0% -0.1% -0.2% -0.2% -0.3% -0.1% 0.1% 0.7% 0.5% 0.5% 0.6% 0.6% 0.0% -0.1% 0.1% 0.6% U.S. Dry Natural Gas Production (billion cubic feet per day) Current 65.40 65.49 65.76 66.34 65.78 66.50 67.11 67.88 67.99 67.74 67.37 67.70 62.74 65.75 66.82 67.70 4.8% 1.6% 1.3% Previous 65.40 65.49 65.76 66.34 65.78 66.50 67.11 67.30 67.47 67.41 67.04 67.37 62.74 65.75 66.68 67.32

2

Principal Component Analysis of Vertical Profiles of Q1 and Q2 in the Tropics  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Rotated Principal component analysis (PCA) is applied to the combined vertical profiles of apparent heat source Q1 and apparent moisture sink Q2 from both disturbed and undisturbed periods of the Australian summer monsoon season. The data ...

G. David Alexander; George S. Young; David V. Ledvina

1993-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

3

Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

Belgium, Canada, Chile, the Czech Republic, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Israel, Italy, Japan, Luxembourg, Mexico, the Netherlands,...

4

Q2 Q3 Q4 Q4 Q3 Q2 Q1 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q3 Q2 Q1 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q4 Q3 Q2 Q1  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

in the first quarter of 2013--Keahole Solar Power's 5 MWac Kalaeloa Solar One installation in Hawaii and Sun

5

"State","Jan","Feb","Mar","Q1 Total","Apr","May","Jun","Q2 Total","Jul","Aug","Sep","Q3 Total","Oct","Nov","Dec","Q4 Total","2002 Total"  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

Jun","Q2 Total","Jul","Aug","Sep","Q3 Total","Oct","Nov","Dec","Q4 Total","2002 Total" Jun","Q2 Total","Jul","Aug","Sep","Q3 Total","Oct","Nov","Dec","Q4 Total","2002 Total" "Alabama",1595069,1422595,1446039,4463703,1651900,1673270,1619686,4944856,1609758,1743418,1702481,5055657,1618031,1459125,1520148,4597304,19061520 "Alaska",132989,119164,123742,375895,111713,113169,109538,334420,76798,83175,78226,238199,80312,66775,50123,197210,1145724 "Arizona",1158076,1038925,1084980,3281981,1017804,1030975,974342,3023121,988049,1095624,1063939,3147612,1183635,1062729,1104980,3351344,12804058 "Arkansas",978,1085,2107,4170,1565,1582,1524,4671,636,689,971,2296,935,843,871,2649,13786 "Colorado",3163974,2824806,2885394,8874174,2997782,3036576,2869817,8904175,2629615,2915930,3075236,8620781,3004721,2814415,2884793,8703929,35103059

6

RPS Status Report Q1 & Q2 2012 Page 2 I. ABOUT THE RPS AND THIS REPORT  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

providers (ESPs) and community choice aggregators (CCAs)) regulated by the California Public Utilities

7

Hyflux_9th Qtrly_report_Oct-Dec_2010  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

October---December October---December 2010 Remote Sensing and Sea---Truth Measurements of Methane Flux to the Atmosphere (HYFLUX project) Submitted by: Texas A&M University --- Corpus Christi 6300 Ocean Dr. Corpus Christi, TX 78412 Principal Authors: Ian R. MacDonald and Thomas Naehr Prepared for: United States Department of Energy National Energy Technology Laboratory January 30, 2010 Office of Fossil Energy Quarterly Report October-December 2010 -1- Texas A&M University - Corpus Christi Table of Contents Contents Executive Summary of HYFLUX Program Work ......................................................................... 1 Progress, Results, and Discussion................................................................................................... 2 Task

8

Microsoft Word - DOE Report Quarter Oct - Dec 2010.doc  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

0) 0) Source characterization and temporal variation of methane seepage from thermokarst lakes on the Alaska North Slope in response to Arctic climate change Submitted by: University of Alaska Fairbanks, AK 99775 Prepared for: United States Department of Energy National Energy Technology Laboratory February 21, 2011 Office of Fossil Energy 2 Source characterization and temporal variation of methane seepage from thermokarst lakes on the Alaska North Slope in response to arctic climate change CONTRACT NO. NT0005665 QUARTERLY PROGRESS REPORT Reporting Period: Oct. 1 2010- Dec. 31, 2010 Prepared by Matthew J. Wooller and Katey Walter Institute of Northern Engineering University of Alaska Fairbanks Fairbanks, Alaska 99775 Phone: (907) 474 6738

9

Hyflux_5th Qtrly_report_OCT-DEC2009  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

October October 2 009 t o D ecember 2 009 Remote S ensing a nd S ea---Truth M easurements o f Methane F lux t o t he A tmosphere (HYFLUX p roject) Submitted b y: Texas A &M U niversity --- C orpus C hristi 6300 O cean D r. Corpus C hristi, T X 7 8412 Principal A uthors: I an R . M acDonald a nd T homas N aehr Prepared for: United S tates D epartment o f E nergy National E nergy T echnology L aboratory January 30, 2010 Office of Fossil Energy Quarterly Report October-December 2009 -II- Texas A&M University - Corpus Christi Table of Contents Executive Summary of HYFLUX Program Work ......................................................................... 1 Progress, Results, and Discussion................................................................................................... 2 Task

10

Microsoft Word - Draft Option Mod Oct - Dec 2011 rev 1  

National Nuclear Security Administration (NNSA)

DELIVERIES OR PERFORMANCE, Paragraph F.4; revise Section B, SUPPLIES OR SERVICES AND PRICESCOSTS, paragraph B.2(a)(2); and, revise Section B, SUPPLIES OR SERVICES AND PRICES...

11

Hyflux_9th Qtrly_report_Oct-Dec_2010  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Measurements of Methane Flux to the Atmosphere (HYFLUX project) Submitted by: Texas A&M University --- Corpus Christi 6300 Ocean Dr. Corpus Christi, TX 78412 Principal...

12

Hyflux_5th Qtrly_report_OCT-DEC2009  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

M easurements o f Methane F lux t o t he A tmosphere (HYFLUX p roject) Submitted b y: Texas A &M U niversity --- C orpus C hristi 6300 O cean D r. Corpus C hristi, T X 7 8412...

13

Bloo Solar formerly Q1 Nanosystems | Open Energy Information  

Open Energy Info (EERE)

to: navigation, search Name Bloo Solar (formerly Q1 Nanosystems) Place West Sacramento, California Zip 95691 Sector Solar Product String representation "Bloo Solar is b ... aic...

14

Domestic Coal Distribution 2009 Q2 by Origin State: Alabama  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

Q2 by Origin State: Alabama Q2 by Origin State: Alabama (1000 Short Tons) 1 / 58 Domestic Coal Distribution 2009 Q2 by Origin State: Alabama (1000 Short Tons) Destination State Transportation Mode Electricity Generation Coke Plants Industrial Plants Excluding Coke Commercial & Institutional Total Alabama Railroad 875 12 33 - 920 Alabama River 855 - - - 855 Alabama Truck 155 84 230 - 469 Alabama Total 1,885 96 263 - 2,244 Florida Railroad - - 8 - 8 Georgia Railroad 118 - - - 118 Georgia Truck s - 15 - 15 Georgia Total 118 - 15 - 133 Indiana Railroad - 83 - - 83 Indiana Truck 17 34 - - 50 Indiana Total 17 116 - - 133 Kentucky Railroad 83 - - - 83 Pennsylvania Railroad 95 - - - 95 Origin State Total 2,197 212 285 - 2,695 Railroad 1,171 95 40 - 1,305 River 855 - - - 855 Truck 171 118 245 - 534 2 / 58 Domestic Coal Distribution 2009 Q2 by Origin State: Alaska

15

Domestic Coal Distribution 2009 Q1 by Origin State: Alabama  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

Q1 by Origin State: Alabama Q1 by Origin State: Alabama (1000 Short Tons) 1 / 58 Domestic Coal Distribution 2009 Q1 by Origin State: Alabama (1000 Short Tons) Destination State Transportation Mode Electricity Generation Coke Plants Industrial Plants Excluding Coke Commercial & Institutional Total Alabama Railroad 950 4 84 - 1,038 Alabama River 1,110 - - - 1,110 Alabama Truck 37 170 249 - 456 Alabama Total 2,096 174 333 - 2,603 Florida Railroad - - 22 - 22 Georgia Railroad 45 - - - 45 Georgia Truck s - 20 - 21 Georgia Total 45 - 20 - 65 Hawaii Ocean Vessel s - - - s Indiana Railroad - 78 - - 78 Indiana Truck - 32 - - 32 Indiana Total - 110 - - 110 South Carolina Truck - - 2 - 2 Tennessee Truck - - 1 - 1 Texas Railroad 72 - - - 72 Origin State Total 2,213 284 378 - 2,875 Ocean Vessel s - - - s Railroad 1,066 82 106 - 1,255 River 1,110 - - - 1,110 Truck 37 202 272 - 511 2 / 58

16

FOIA Quarterly Reports (Q1 2013) | Department of Energy  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

Q1 2013) Q1 2013) FOIA Quarterly Reports (Q1 2013) The DOE's mission is to advance the national, economic, and energy security of the United States; to promote scientific and technological innovation in support of that mission; and to ensure the environmental cleanup of the national nuclear weapons complex. The records maintained by the DOE often involve proprietary matters, classified matters, innovation matters, and environmental matters. The DOE invokes several of the FOIA's exemptions to protect information that is: classified as restricted data or formerly restricted data; proprietary; personal; and pre-decisional and deliberative. These types of information may not be granted under the FOIA to protect national security, proprietary interests of submitters; personal privacy of

17

FOIA Quarterly Reports (Q2 2013) | Department of Energy  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

Q2 2013) Q2 2013) FOIA Quarterly Reports (Q2 2013) The DOE's mission is to advance the national, economic, and energy security of the United States; to promote scientific and technological innovation in support of that mission; and to ensure the environmental cleanup of the national nuclear weapons complex. The records maintained by the DOE often involve proprietary matters, classified matters, innovation matters, and environmental matters. The DOE invokes several of the FOIA's exemptions to protect information that is: classified as restricted data or formerly restricted data; proprietary; personal; and pre-decisional and deliberative. These types of information may not be granted under the FOIA to protect national security, proprietary interests of submitters; personal privacy of

18

Electrolux: ENERGY STAR Referral (GAH105Q2T1) | Department of...  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

GAH105Q2T1) Electrolux: ENERGY STAR Referral (GAH105Q2T1) October 5, 2010 DOE referred the matter of Electrolux room air conditioner model GAH105Q2T1 to the EPA for appropriate...

19

Lone Star I (Q2) Wind Farm | Open Energy Information  

Open Energy Info (EERE)

Q2) Wind Farm Q2) Wind Farm Jump to: navigation, search Name Lone Star I (Q2) Wind Farm Facility Lone Star I (Q2) Sector Wind energy Facility Type Commercial Scale Wind Facility Status In Service Owner Horizon Developer RES/Horizon Energy Purchaser Direct Energy Location Callahan and Shackelford counties TX Coordinates 32.594885°, -99.506464° Loading map... {"minzoom":false,"mappingservice":"googlemaps3","type":"ROADMAP","zoom":14,"types":["ROADMAP","SATELLITE","HYBRID","TERRAIN"],"geoservice":"google","maxzoom":false,"width":"600px","height":"350px","centre":false,"title":"","label":"","icon":"","visitedicon":"","lines":[],"polygons":[],"circles":[],"rectangles":[],"copycoords":false,"static":false,"wmsoverlay":"","layers":[],"controls":["pan","zoom","type","scale","streetview"],"zoomstyle":"DEFAULT","typestyle":"DEFAULT","autoinfowindows":false,"kml":[],"gkml":[],"fusiontables":[],"resizable":false,"tilt":0,"kmlrezoom":false,"poi":true,"imageoverlays":[],"markercluster":false,"searchmarkers":"","locations":[{"text":"","title":"","link":null,"lat":32.594885,"lon":-99.506464,"alt":0,"address":"","icon":"","group":"","inlineLabel":"","visitedicon":""}]}

20

Domestic Coal Distribution 2009 Q1 by Destination State: Alabama  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

4 4 Domestic Coal Distribution 2009 Q1 by Destination State: Alabama (1000 Short Tons) 1 / 64 Domestic Coal Distribution 2009 Q1 by Destination State: Alabama (1000 Short Tons) Origin State Transportation Mode Electricity Generation Coke Plants Industrial Plants Excluding Coke Commercial & Institutional Total Alabama Railroad 950 4 84 - 1,038 Alabama River 1,110 - - - 1,110 Alabama Truck 37 170 249 - 456 Alabama Total 2,096 174 333 - 2,603 Arkansas Railroad - 6 - - 6 Colorado Railroad 279 - - - 279 Illinois Railroad 11 - - - 11 Illinois River 109 - - - 109 Illinois Total 119 - - - 119 Indiana River 197 - - - 197 Kentucky Railroad 442 - 28 - 471 Kentucky Truck - - 2 - 2 Kentucky Total 442 - 31 - 473 Kentucky (East) Railroad 357 - 28 - 385 Kentucky (East) Truck - - 2 - 2 Kentucky (East)

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


21

SNS FY 2013 Q1-4 Revision 2 Approved  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

3 Q1-4 Revision 2 Approved Revised 6112013 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6...

22

Domestic Coal Distribution 2009 Q2 by Destination State: Alabama  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

61 61 Domestic Coal Distribution 2009 Q2 by Destination State: Alabama (1000 Short Tons) 1 / 61 Domestic Coal Distribution 2009 Q2 by Destination State: Alabama (1000 Short Tons) Origin State Transportation Mode Electricity Generation Coke Plants Industrial Plants Excluding Coke Commercial & Institutional Total Alabama Railroad 875 12 33 - 920 Alabama River 855 - - - 855 Alabama Truck 155 84 230 - 469 Alabama Total 1,885 96 263 - 2,244 Colorado Railroad 123 - - - 123 Illinois River 145 - - - 145 Indiana River 246 - - - 246 Indiana Truck 37 - - - 37 Indiana Total 283 - - - 283 Kentucky Railroad 426 - 30 - 457 Kentucky (East) Railroad 172 - 30 - 202 Kentucky (West) Railroad 255 - - - 255 Oklahoma Railroad - 6 - - 6 Utah Railroad 30 - - - 30 Virginia Railroad - 14 - - 14 West Virginia Railroad - 75 - -

23

Renewable Energy Finance Tracking Initiative Q1 2010

This...  

Open Energy Info (EERE)

Q1 2010

This dataset highlights key financing terms for U.S. renewable energy projects that closed financing in Q1 2010. Information tracked includes debt interest rates, equity...

24

Renewable Energy Finance Tracking Initiative Q2 2010

This...  

Open Energy Info (EERE)

Q2 2010

This dataset highlights key financing terms for U.S. renewable energy projects that closed financing in Q2 2010. Information tracked includes debt interest rates, equity...

25

Microsoft Word - DOE_RM_DM-#100066-v1-Sitewide_Quarterly_Oct-Dec_2004.DOC  

Office of Legacy Management (LM)

through December 2004 through December 2004 January 2005 Office of Legacy Management DOE M/GJ 2005 - -L 799 U.S. Department of Energy Work Performed Under DOE Contract No. for the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Legacy Management. DE-AC01-02GJ79491 Approved for public release; distribution is unlimited. Office of Legacy Management Office of Legacy Management Office of Legacy Management DOE-LM/GJ799-2005 Pinellas Environmental Restoration Project Sitewide Environmental Monitoring Quarterly Progress Report for the Young - Rainey STAR Center October through December 2004 January 2005 Work Performed by S.M. Stoller Corporation under DOE Contract No. DE-AC01-02GJ79491 for the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Legacy Management, Grand Junction, Colorado U.S. Department of Energy Sitewide Quarterly Progress Report for October through December 2004

26

Microsoft Word - DOE_RM_DM-#345139-v1-NAPL_Quarterly_Oct-Dec_2005.DOC  

Office of Legacy Management (LM)

5 5 2006 - -L U.S. Department of Energy Work Performed Under DOE Contract No. for the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Legacy Management. DE-AC01-02GJ79491 Approved for public release; distribution is unlimited. Office of Legacy Management Office of Legacy Management Office of Legacy Management Pinellas Environmental Restoration Project Northeast Site Non-Aqueous Phase Liquids Interim Measure Progress Report October Through December 2005 January 2006 DOE-LM/GJ1105-2006 Pinellas Environmental Restoration Project Northeast Site Non-Aqueous Phase Liquids Interim Measures Progress Report October through December 2005 January 2006 Work Performed by S.M. Stoller Corporation under DOE Contract No. DE-AC01-02GJ79491 for the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Legacy Management, Grand Junction, Colorado

27

Microsoft Word - S09615_oct_dec2012 Quarterly Report.doc  

Office of Legacy Management (LM)

October 1-December 31, 2012 October 1-December 31, 2012 January 2013 LMS/MNT/S09615 This page intentionally left blank LMS/MNT/S09615 Monticello, Utah, National Priorities List Sites Federal Facility Agreement (FFA) Quarterly Report: October 1-December 31, 2012 January 2013 This page intentionally left blank U.S. Department of Energy Monticello NPL Sites FFA Quarterly Report: October-December 2012 January 2013 Doc. No. S09615 Page i Contents Abbreviations .................................................................................................................................. ii 1.0 Introduction ............................................................................................................................1 2.0 MMTS Status .........................................................................................................................1

28

Microsoft Word - DOE_RM_DM-#100069-v1-NAPL_Quarterly_Oct-Dec_2004.DOC  

Office of Legacy Management (LM)

1 1 U.S. Department of Energy Work Performed Under DOE Contract No. for the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Legacy Management. DE-AC01-02GJ79491 Approved for public release; distribution is unlimited. Office of Legacy Management Office of Legacy Management Office of Legacy Management Pinellas Environmental Restoration Project Northeast Site Non-Aqueous Phase Liquids Interim Measure Progress Report October through December 2004 January 2005 DOE-LM/GJ801-2005 Pinellas Environmental Restoration Project Northeast Site Non-Aqueous Phase Liquids Interim Measures Progress Report October through December 2004 January 2005 Work Performed by S.M. Stoller Corporation under DOE Contract No. DE-AC01-02GJ79491 for the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Legacy Management, Grand Junction, Colorado

29

Microsoft Word - DOE_RM_DM-#345149-v1-Sitewide_Oct_Dec_2005.DOC  

Office of Legacy Management (LM)

Through December 2005 Through December 2005 January 2006 Office of Legacy Management DOE M/GJ1103 2006 - -L U.S. Department of Energy Work Performed Under DOE Contract No. for the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Legacy Management. DE-AC01-02GJ79491 Approved for public release; distribution is unlimited. Office of Legacy Management Office of Legacy Management Office of Legacy Management DOE-LM/GJ1103-2006 Pinellas Environmental Restoration Project Sitewide Environmental Monitoring Quarterly Progress Report for the Young - Rainey STAR Center October through December 2005 January 2006 Work Performed by S.M. Stoller Corporation under DOE Contract No. DE-AC01-02GJ79491 for the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Legacy Management, Grand Junction, Colorado U.S. Department of Energy Sitewide Quarterly Progress Report for October through December 2005

30

27Journal of Database Management Oct-Dec 2001 Vol. 12, No. 4  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

qualification". The Structure of OSQL Packages We now introduce the building blocks of an OSQL package; the full. The Development of Ordered SQL Packages to Support Data Warehousing WILFRED NG Hong Kong University of Science for a given application. Herein we demonstrate that OSQL aided with a package discipline can be an effective

Ng, Wilfred Siu Hung

31

gamma* N --> Delta at JLab: Exploring the High Q2 Regime  

SciTech Connect

We report a new measurement of the exclusive electroproduction reaction gamma* p --> pi0 p to explore the evolution from soft non-perturbative physics to hard processes via the Q2 dependence of the magnetic (M1+), electric (E1+) and scalar (S1+) multipoles in the N --> Delta transition. 9000 differential cross section data points cover W from threshold to 1.4 GeV/c2, 4pi center-of-mass solid angle, and Q2 from 3 to 6 GeV2/c2, the highest yet achieved. It is found that the magnetic form factor GM* decreases with Q2 more steeply than the proton magnetic form factor, the ratio E1+/M1+ is small and negative, indicating strong helicity non-conservation, and the ratio S1+/M1+ is negative, while its magnitude increases with Q2.

Maurizio Ungaro; Kyungseon Jo; Paul Stoler

2007-04-01T23:59:59.000Z

32

A method to rescale experimental data with dependence on $Q^2$ for DVCS process  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We investigate the procedure for rescaling the DVCS cross section data collected with different invariant mass, $W$, of the virtual photon - proton system. We suggest a method which makes the rescaling more functional to conduct statistical analysis on overall data. The study can be applied to rescale data collected with different photon virtuality $Q^2$. Also we show a dependence on $Q^2$ for the $\\delta$ parameter, that is used to describe the cross section as a function of $W$.

Giacinto Ciappetta

2013-09-19T23:59:59.000Z

33

state","Jan","Feb","Mar","Q1 Total","Apr","May","Jun","Q2 Total","Year total  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

Year total" Year total" "Alabama",1562473,1400113,1447708,4410294,1592661,1584520,1474279,4651460,9061754 "Alaska",102639,95553,102206,300398,151343,155955,134279,441577,741975 "Arizona",626131,579206,619554,1824891,748419,751109,684147,2183675,4008566 "Arkansas",1344,1241,1331,3916,572,572,538,1682,5598 "Colorado",2049961,1815249,1916126,5781336,1708460,1651160,1937762,5297382,11078718 "Illinois",4897036,4449010,4664902,14010948,4596761,4692289,4224673,13513723,27524671 "Indiana",3304230,2985013,3132637,9421880,3242977,3260643,3012840,9516460,18938340 "Kansas",1589,1462,1564,4615,1627,1605,1527,4759,9374 "Kentucky Total",7194068,6511926,6926423,20632417,7065146,7169716,6488303,20723165,41355582

34

Longitudinal-Transverse Separations of Structure Functions at Low $Q^{2}$ for Hydrogen and Deuterium  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We report on a study of the longitudinal to transverse cross section ratio, $R=\\sigma_L/\\sigma_T$, at low values of $x$ and $Q^{2}$, as determined from inclusive inelastic electron-hydrogen and electron-deuterium scattering data from Jefferson Lab Hall C spanning the four-momentum transfer range 0.06 $ hydrogen and deuterium.

V. Tvaskis

2006-11-13T23:59:59.000Z

35

Quarterly SSP Experiment Summary-FY13-1Q 1  

National Nuclear Security Administration (NNSA)

3-1Q 1 3-1Q 1 Summary of Experiments Conducted in Support of Stockpile Stewardship January 2013 The U.S. Stockpile Stewardship Program is a robust program of scientific inquiry used to sustain and assess the nuclear weapons stockpile without the use of underground nuclear tests. The experiments carried out within the program are used in combination with Advanced Simulation and Computing (ASC) to continually assess the stockpile to ensure it is safe, secure, and effective. (For links to the ASC program, see: http://nnsa.energy.gov/asc) For a link to the Nuclear Posture Review 2010, see: http://www.defense.gov/npr/docs/2010%20nuclear%20posture%20review%20report.pdf . An extraordinary set of science, technology, and engineering (ST&E) facilities have been established and are active everyday in support of the

36

2012-12-06 Quarterly SSP Experiment Summary-FY12-4Q 1  

National Nuclear Security Administration (NNSA)

2-12-06 Quarterly SSP Experiment Summary-FY12-4Q 1 2-12-06 Quarterly SSP Experiment Summary-FY12-4Q 1 Summary of Experiments Conducted in Support of Stockpile Stewardship October 2012 The U.S. Stockpile Stewardship Program is a robust program of scientific inquiry used to sustain and assess the nuclear weapons stockpile without the use of underground nuclear tests. The experiments carried out within the program are used in combination with Advanced Simulation and Computing (ASC) to continually assess the stockpile to ensure it is safe, secure, and effective. (For links to the ASC program, see: http://nnsa.energy.gov/asc) For a link to the Nuclear Posture Review 2010, see: http://www.defense.gov/npr/docs/2010%20nuclear%20posture%20review%20report.pdf . An extraordinary set of science, technology, and engineering (ST&E) facilities have been established and are active everyday in support of the

37

High Precision Measurement of the Proton Elastic Form Factor Ratio at Low Q2  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

Experiment E08-007 measured the proton elastic form factor ratio ?pGE/GM in the range of Q2 = 0.3?0.7(GeV/c)2 by recoil polarimetry. Data were taken in 2008 at the Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility in Virginia, USA. A 1.2 GeV polarized electron beam was scattered off a cryogenic hydrogen target. The recoil proton was detected in the left HRS in coincidence with the elasticly scattered electrons tagged by the BigBite spectrometer. The proton polarization was measured by the focal plane polarimeter (FPP). In this low Q2 region, previous measurement from Jefferson Lab Hall A (LEDEX) along with various fits and calculations indicate substantial deviations of the ratio from unity. For this new measurement, the proposed statistical uncertainty (< 1%) was achieved. These new results are a few percent lower than expected from previous world data and fits, which indicate a smaller GEp at this region. Beyond the intrinsic interest in nucleon structure, the new results also have implications in determining the proton Zemach radius and the strangeness form factors from parity violation experiments.

Xiaohui Zhan

2010-01-31T23:59:59.000Z

38

Microsoft Word - DOE_RM_DM-#345141-v1-4_5_Quarterly_Oct_Dec_2005...  

Office of Legacy Management (LM)

Department of Energy Work Performed Under DOE Contract No. for the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Legacy Management. DE-AC01-02GJ79491 Approved for public release;...

39

Journal of Electronic Imaging 16(4), 043009 (OctDec 2007) Scanner characterization for color measurement and diagnostics  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Abstract. We propose a novel scanner characterization approach for applications requiring color measurement of hardcopy output in calibration, characterization, and diagnostics applications. The method is advantageous for common practical color printing systems that use more than the minimum of three colorants necessary for subtractive color reproduction; printing with cyan (C), magenta (M), yellow (Y), and black (K) is the most prevalent example we use in our description. The proposed method exploits the fact that for the scenarios in consideration, in addition to the scanner RGB values for a scanned patch, the CMYK control values used to print the patch are also available and can be exploited in characterization. An indexed family of 3D scanner characterizations is created, each characterization providing a mapping from scanner RGB to CIELAB for a fixed value of K, the latter constituting the index for the characterization. Combined together, the family of 3D characterizations provides a single 4D characterization that maps scanner RGB obtained from scanning a patch and the K control value used for printing the patch to a colorimetric CIELAB measurement for the patch. A significant improvement in the robustness of the method to variations in printing is obtained by modifying the K index to utilize the scanned output for a black-only patch printed with the corresponding K value instead of directly utilizing the control K value used at the printer. Results show that the proposed 4D scanner characterization technique can significantly outperform standard 3D approaches in the target applications. 2007 SPIE and IS&T. ?DOI: 10.1117/1.2803833? 1

Bong-sun Lee; Raja Bala; Gaurav Sharma

2007-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

40

The neutron electric form factor to Q = 1.45 (GeV/c)  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

The nucleon elastic electromagnetic form factors are fundamental quantities needed for an understanding of nucleon and nuclear electromagnetic structure. The evolution of the Sachs electric and magnetic form factors with Q2, the square of the four-momentum transfer, is related to the distribution of charge and magnetization within the nucleon. High precision measurements of the nucleon form factors are essential for stringent tests of our current theoretical understanding of confinement within the nucleon. Measurements of the neutron form factors, in particular, those of the neutron electric form factor, have been notoriously difficult due to the lack of a free neutron target and the vanishing integral charge of the neutron. Indeed, a precise measurement of the neutron electric form factor has eluded experimentalists for decades; however, with the advent of high duty-factor polarized electron beam facilities, experiments employing polarization degrees of freedom have finally yielded the first precise measurements of this fundamental quantity. Following a general overview of the experimental and theoretical status of the nucleon form factors, a detailed description of an experiment designed to extract the neutron electric form factor from measurements of the neutron's recoil polarization in quasielastic 2H(e, e')1H scattering is presented. The experiment described here employed the Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility's longitudinally polarized electron beam, a magnetic spectrometer for detection of the scattered electron, and a neutron polarimeter designed specifically for this experiment. Measurements were conducted at three Q2 values of 0.45, 1.13, and 1.45 (GeV/c)2, and the final results extracted from an analysis of the data acquired in this experiment are reported and compared with recent theoretical predictions for the nucleon form factors.

Bradley Plaster

2004-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

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41

Relativistic SU(3) chiral baryon-baryon Lagrangian up to order q^2  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We construct the most general chiral effective Lagrangian for baryon-baryon contact interactions in flavor SU(3) up to order q^2 using a covariant power counting. A subset of these contact terms contributes to the baryon-baryon potential in chiral effective field theory. The Lorentz invariant effective Lagrangian is constructed to fulfill the invariance under charge conjugation, parity transformation, Hermitian conjugation and the local chiral symmetry group SU(3)_L x SU(3)_R. Goldstone bosons and external fields are included as well, thus providing additional four-baryon contact vertices involving e.g. pseudoscalar mesons and/or photons. In order to eliminate the linearly dependent terms, we use the Fierz identities, the equations of motion, and a Cayley-Hamilton relation for SU(3). As an application the baryon-baryon scattering contact potentials in low partial waves are considered.

Stefan Petschauer; Norbert Kaiser

2013-05-15T23:59:59.000Z

42

Recoil Polarization Measurements of the Proton Electromagnetic Form Factor Ratio to Q^2 = 8.5 GeV^2  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Among the most fundamental observables of nucleon structure, electromagnetic form factors are a crucial benchmark for modern calculations describing the strong interaction dynamics of the nucleon's quark constituents; indeed, recent proton data have attracted intense theoretical interest. In this letter, we report new measurements of the proton electromagnetic form factor ratio using the recoil polarization method, at momentum transfers Q2=5.2, 6.7, and 8.5 GeV2. By extending the range of Q2 for which GEp is accurately determined by more than 50%, these measurements will provide significant constraints on models of nucleon structure in the non-perturbative regime.

A. J. R. Puckett; E. J. Brash; M. K. Jones; W. Luo; M. Meziane; L. Pentchev; C. F. Perdrisat; V. Punjabi; F. R. Wesselmann; A. Ahmidouch; I. Albayrak; K. A. Aniol; J. Arrington; A. Asaturyan; H. Baghdasaryan; F. Benmokhtar; W. Bertozzi; L. Bimbot; P. Bosted; W. Boeglin; C. Butuceanu; P. Carter; S. Chernenko; E. Christy; M. Commisso; J. C. Cornejo; S. Covrig; S. Danagoulian; A. Daniel; A. Davidenko; D. Day; S. Dhamija; D. Dutta; R. Ent; S. Frullani; H. Fenker; E. Frlez; F. Garibaldi; D. Gaskell; S. Gilad; R. Gilman; Y. Goncharenko; K. Hafidi; D. Hamilton; D. W. Higinbotham; W. Hinton; T. Horn; B. Hu; J. Huang; G. M. Huber; E. Jensen; C. Keppel; M. Khandaker; P. King; D. Kirillov; M. Kohl; V. Kravtsov; G. Kumbartzki; Y. Li; V. Mamyan; D. J. Margaziotis; A. Marsh; Y. Matulenko; J. Maxwell; G. Mbianda; D. Meekins; Y. Melnik; J. Miller; A. Mkrtchyan; H. Mkrtchyan; B. Moffit; O. Moreno; J. Mulholland; A. Narayan; S. Nedev; Nuruzzaman; E. Piasetzky; W. Pierce; N. M. Piskunov; Y. Prok; R. D. Ransome; D. S. Razin; P. Reimer; J. Reinhold; O. Rondon; M. Shabestari; A. Shahinyan; K. Shestermanov; S. Sirca; I. Sitnik; L. Smykov; G. Smith; L. Solovyev; P. Solvignon; R. Subedi; E. Tomasi-Gustafsson; A. Vasiliev; M. Veilleux; B. B. Wojtsekhowski; S. Wood; Z. Ye; Y. Zanevsky; X. Zhang; Y. Zhang; X. Zheng; L. Zhu

2010-05-19T23:59:59.000Z

43

Res-Parity: Parity Violation in Inelastic scattering at Low Q2  

SciTech Connect

Parity violating electron scattering has become a well established tool which has been used, for example, to probe the Standard Model and the strange-quark contribution to the nucleon. While much of this work has focused on elastic scattering, the RES-Parity experiment, which has been proposed to take place at Jefferson Laboratory, would focus on inelastic scattering in the low-Q2, low-W domain. RES-Parity would search for evidence of quark-hadron duality and resonance structure with parity violation in the resonance region. In terms of parity violation, this region is essentially unexplored, but the interpretation of other high-precision electron scattering experiments will rely on a reasonable understanding of scattering at lower energy and low-W through the effects of radiative corrections. RES-Parity would also study nuclear effects with the weak current. Because of the intrinsic broad band energy spectrum of neutrino beams, neutrino experiments are necessarily dependent on an untested, implicit assumption that these effects are identical to electromagnetic nuclear effects. RES-Parity is a relatively straight forward experiment. With a large expected asymmetry (~ 0.5 10?4) these studies may be completed with in a relatively brief period.

Paul Reimer; Peter Bosted; John Arrington; Hamlet Mkrtchyan; Xiaochao Zheng

2006-05-16T23:59:59.000Z

44

STABILITY OF DOW CORNING Q2-3183A ANTIFOAM IN IRRADIATED HYDROXIDE SOLUTION  

SciTech Connect

Researchers at the Savannah River National Laboratory (SRNL) examined the stability of Dow Corning Q2-3183A antifoam to radiation and aqueous hydroxide solutions. Initial foam control studies with Hanford tank waste showed the antifoam reduced foaming. The antifoam was further tested using simulated Hanford tank waste spiked with antifoam that was heated and irradiated (2.1 x 10{sup 4} rad/h) at conditions (90 C, 3 M NaOH, 8 h) expected in the processing of radioactive waste through the Waste Treatment and Immobilization Plant (WTP) at Hanford. After irradiation, the concentration of the major polymer components polydimethylsiloxane (PDMS) and polypropylene glycol (PPG) in the antifoam was determined by gel permeation chromatography (GPC). No loss of the major polymer components was observed after 24 h and only 15 wt% loss of PDMS was reported after 48 h. The presence of degradation products were not observed by gas chromatography (GC), gas chromatography mass spectrometry (GCMS) or high performance liquid chromatography mass spectrometry (HPLC-MS). G values were calculated from the GPC analysis and tabulated. The findings indicate the antifoam is stable for 24 h after exposure to gamma radiation, heat, and alkaline simulated waste.

White, T; Crawford, C; Burket, P; Calloway, B

2009-10-19T23:59:59.000Z

45

Precipitation Rates in the Tropics Based on the Q1-Budget Method: 1 June 198431 May 1987  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

The apparent heat source method (Q1 budget) is used to compute the total derivative of dry static energy (s = cpT + gz) from 30N to 30S for the period 1 June 198431 May 1987. The dataset is produced from the ECMWF global analyses and ...

Dayton G. Vincent; Keith H. North; Robb A. Velasco; Perry G. Ramsey

1991-11-01T23:59:59.000Z

46

Lowest Q2 Measurement of the gamma*p-> Delta Reaction: Probing the Pionic Contribution  

SciTech Connect

The first excited state of the proton, the Delat, can be reached through a magnetic dipole spin flip of one of the quarks (M1) or through electric and Coulomb quadrupole terms (E2 and C2) which indicate a deviation from spherical symmetry. The quark models using the color hyperfine interaction underestimate the size of the quadrupole terms by more than an order of magnitude. Models using the pion cloud do a much better job of describing the data. This is expected due to the spontaneous breaking of chiral symmetry which leads to a cloud of virtual p wave pions which introduce the non-spherical amplitudes. The data presented in this work fill gaps in the low Q, long distance region where the pion cloud is expected to dominate and to produce significant Q2 variation. The p(?, p)?? reaction was measured in the ? region at Q = 0.060 (GeV/c), the lowest Q to date for pion electroproduction, utilizing out-of-plane magnetic spectrometers at the Mainz Microtron in Germany. This work reports results for the dominant transition magnetic dipole amplitude and the quadrupole to dipole ratios obtained from fitting the new data with models using a three parameter, resonant multipole fit: M/1+ = (40.33 +- 0.63stat+syst +-model)(10-/m?+), E2/M1=Re(E/1+M/1+) = (-2.28+- 0.29stat+syst +- 0.20model)%, and C2/M1 =Re(S/1+/M/1+) poles disagree with predictions of the quark models but are in reasonable agreement with a chiral extrapolation of lattice QCD, chiral effective field theory and dynamical model results confirming the dominance and general Q variation of the long range pionic contribution. While there is qualitative agreement with the models, there is no quantitative agreement thus indicating the need for further improvement of the models.

Sean Stave

2006-06-30T23:59:59.000Z

47

state","Jan","Feb","Mar","Q1 Total","Apr","May","Jun","Q2 Total","Jul","Aug","Se  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

89641,1665248,1813673,5268562,1605603,1418925,1574797,4599325,1560226,1520979,1548087,4629292,1595758,1512352,1566079,4674189,19171368 89641,1665248,1813673,5268562,1605603,1418925,1574797,4599325,1560226,1520979,1548087,4629292,1595758,1512352,1566079,4674189,19171368 "Alaska",157348,149707,163004,470059,165229,146865,163558,475652,126370,123922,126533,376825,179973,172560,185294,537827,1860363 "Arizona",615155,578338,629726,1823219,607331,529736,589913,1726980,684161,661439,675382,2020982,662176,605888,634784,1902848,7474029 "Arkansas",1368,1265,1373,4006,44,42,49,135,75,63,73,211,100,84,102,286,4638 "Colorado",2598599,2398691,2624231,7621521,2480199,2301680,2410596,7192475,2455799,2551386,2458359,7465544,2080422,1958496,1948749,5987667,28267207 "Illinois",2808999,2634005,2873292,8316296,3159879,2871581,3122311,9153771,2831358,2822706,2817902,8471966,2751380,2615582,2712181,8079143,34021176

48

state","Jan","Feb","Mar","Q1 Total","Apr","May","Jun","Q2 Total","Jul","Aug","Se  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

590156,1549121,1890240,5029517,1837008,1612832,1817764,5267604,1748827,1836260,1829250,5414337,1492063,1580746,1611253,4684062,20395520 590156,1549121,1890240,5029517,1837008,1612832,1817764,5267604,1748827,1836260,1829250,5414337,1492063,1580746,1611253,4684062,20395520 "Alaska",169145,171367,209428,549940,173925,153851,175804,503580,157110,166999,164746,488855,199224,205990,203505,608719,2151094 "Arizona",570518,563089,688183,1821790,656991,574518,646273,1877782,632198,671964,662911,1967073,683134,705482,697016,2085632,7752277 "Arkansas",61,21,38,120,21,20,42,83,2070,2222,2243,6535,8094,8775,8694,25563,32301 "Colorado",2322065,2187158,2595450,7104673,2124653,2012449,1834574,5971676,1808658,1912885,2451386,6172929,2126637,1895802,1890809,5913248,25162526 "Illinois",2562464,2507353,3029909,8099726,2908053,2654999,2859539,8422591,2736555,2873367,2839818,8449740,2744642,2850172,2897794,8492608,33464665

49

state","Jan","Feb","Mar","Q1 Total","Apr","May","Jun","Q2 Total","Jul","Aug","Se  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

55341,1681343,1892574,5329258,1658658,1670531,1742534,5071723,1410575,1654603,1555258,4620436,1414541,1475429,1469622,4359592,19381009 55341,1681343,1892574,5329258,1658658,1670531,1742534,5071723,1410575,1654603,1555258,4620436,1414541,1475429,1469622,4359592,19381009 "Alaska",192973,186567,214662,594202,157877,160560,166491,484928,147331,177894,166088,491313,191081,196389,191013,578483,2148926 "Arizona",642124,620818,714289,1977231,669838,675081,709437,2054356,609976,734758,686039,2030773,676671,695481,676430,2048582,8110942 "Arkansas",11974,11580,13334,36888,13213,13591,14398,41202,7961,9719,9086,26766,9411,9673,9407,28491,133347 "Colorado",1929471,1900070,2298696,6128237,2283478,1810220,2149953,6243651,2060280,2721721,2820414,7602415,2775211,1986851,2153267,6915329,26889632 "Illinois",2989525,2827862,3153966,8971353,2967621,3035216,3035405,9038242,3187769,3653573,3443141,10284483,3162324,3233725,3247382,9643431,37937509

50

state","Jan","Feb","Mar","Q1 Total","Apr","May","Jun","Q2 Total","Jul","Aug","Se  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

72722,1652685,1998911,5524318,1471117,1597213,1449134,4517464,1423501,1603213,1457981,4484695,1605882,1508880,1380680,4495442,19021919 72722,1652685,1998911,5524318,1471117,1597213,1449134,4517464,1423501,1603213,1457981,4484695,1605882,1508880,1380680,4495442,19021919 "Alaska",114843,99176,120137,334156,121810,134985,129878,386673,99616,112621,101599,313836,138523,130333,121502,390358,1425023 "Arizona",716328,607106,761870,2085304,550294,596655,802028,1948977,665397,763415,690796,2119608,735514,692009,634843,2062366,8216255 "Arkansas",1133,1091,1358,3582,363,400,3739,4502,1808,2040,1864,5712,2692,2525,3739,8956,22752 "Colorado",2387855,2081513,2450873,6920241,3801879,3949839,2602952,10354670,3080487,3253632,3429159,9763278,3286901,3017466,2979227,9283594,36321783 "Illinois",2785216,2462110,2950202,8197528,2491704,2687396,2573207,7752307,2694833,2967093,2729343,8391269,2968605,2766731,2652360,8387696,32728800

51

state","Jan","Feb","Mar","Q1 Total","Apr","May","Jun","Q2 Total","Jul","Aug","Se  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

37013,1847191,1852958,5637162,1679453,1697484,1543327,4920264,1696796,1671906,1699481,5068183,1984467,1700253,1847148,5531868,21157477 37013,1847191,1852958,5637162,1679453,1697484,1543327,4920264,1696796,1671906,1699481,5068183,1984467,1700253,1847148,5531868,21157477 "Alaska",129329,125265,125952,380546,108802,109831,102313,320946,107919,106795,108897,323611,161955,136692,153265,451912,1477015 "Arizona",666141,615518,614586,1896245,554503,559721,651658,1765882,787471,774751,790062,2352284,723180,613209,674173,2010562,8024973 "Arkansas",4995,4715,4674,14384,5556,5604,3913,15073,5154,5056,5144,15354,8839,7448,8083,24370,69181 "Colorado",2775379,2662914,2807565,8245858,2749564,2843044,2837128,8429736,2646860,2778764,2672384,8098008,2586749,2325481,2342628,7254858,32028460 "Illinois",2630380,2533189,2580968,7744537,2648952,2698785,2302695,7650432,2901260,2937658,2923435,8762353,3168268,2775871,2973000,8917139,33074461

52

Orbital pacing andQ:1; 2 ocean circulation-induced collapses of the Mesoamerican monsoon over the past 22Q:3 ,000 y; 4  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Orbital pacing andQ:1; 2 ocean circulation-induced collapses of the Mesoamerican monsoon over records from the summer North American Monsoon system are available to test for a synchronous response with other global monsoons to shared forcings. In parti- cular, the monsoon response to widespread

Lachniet, Matthew S.

53

Evaluation and Uncertainty Estimation of NOAA/NSSL Next-Generation National Mosaic Quantitative Precipitation Estimation Product (Q2) over the Continental United States  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Quantitative precipitation estimation (QPE) products from the next-generation National Mosaic and QPE system (Q2) are cross-compared to the operational, radar-only product of the National Weather Service (Stage II) using the gauge-adjusted and ...

Sheng Chen; Jonathan J. Gourley; Yang Hong; P. E. Kirstetter; Jian Zhang; Kenneth Howard; Zachary L. Flamig; Junjun Hu; Youcun Qi

2013-08-01T23:59:59.000Z

54

PM  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

of Bldgs, Phase 1 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 Calendar YearQuarter Layout: CP - ConstrDemo Phase...

55

Fusion Rules of the Lowest Weight Representations of osp_q(1|2) at Roots of Unity: Polynomial Realization and Degeneration at Roots of Unity  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The degeneracy of the lowest weight representations of the quantum superalgebra $osp_q(1|2)$ and their tensor products at exceptional values of %when deformation parameter $q$ takes exceptional values is studied. The main features of the structures of the finite dimensional lowest weight representations and their fusion rules are illustrated using realization of group generators as finite-difference operators acting in the space of the polynomials. The complete fusion rules for the decompositions of the tensor products at roots of unity are presented. The appearance of indecomposable representations in the fusions is described using Clebsh-Gordan coefficients derived for general values of $q$ and at roots of unity.

D. Karakhanyan; Sh. Khachatryan

2006-02-08T23:59:59.000Z

56

Induced proton polarization for pi^0 electroproduction at Q^2 = 0.126 (GeV/c)^2 around the Delta(1232) resonance  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We present the first measurement of the induced proton polarization P_n in pi^0 electroproduction on the proton around the Delta resonance. The measurement was made at a central invariant mass and a squared four-momentum transfer of W=1231 MeV and Q^2 = 0.126 (GeV/c)^2, respectively. We measured a large induced polarization, P_n = -0.397 +/- 0.055 +/- 0.009. The data suggest that the scalar background is larger than expected from a recent effective Hamiltonian model.

Bates OOPS; FPP Collaborations; :; G. A. Warren

1999-01-06T23:59:59.000Z

57

FLUORESCENCE EXCITATION MODELS OF AMMONIA AND AMIDOGEN RADICAL (NH{sub 2}) IN COMETS: APPLICATION TO COMET C/2004 Q2 (MACHHOLZ)  

SciTech Connect

Ammonia is a major reservoir of nitrogen atoms in cometary materials. However, detections of ammonia in comets are rare, with several achieved at radio wavelengths. A few more detections were obtained through near-infrared observations (around the 3 {mu}m wavelength region), but moderate relative velocity shifts are required to separate emission lines of cometary ammonia from telluric absorption lines in the 3 {mu}m wavelength region. On the other hand, the amidogen radical (NH{sub 2}-a photodissociation product of ammonia in the coma) also shows rovibrational emission lines in the 3 {mu}m wavelength region. Thus, gas production rates for ammonia can be determined from the rovibrational emission lines of ammonia (directly) and amidogen radical (indirectly) simultaneously in the near-infrared. In this article, we present new fluorescence excitation models for cometary ammonia and amidogen radical in the near-infrared, and we apply these models to the near-infrared high-dispersion spectra of comet C/2004 Q2 (Machholz) to determine the mixing ratio of ammonia to water in the comet. Based on direct detection of NH{sub 3} lines, the mixing ratio of NH{sub 3}/H{sub 2}O is 0.46% {+-} 0.03% in C/2004 Q2 (Machholz), in agreement with other results. The mixing ratio of ammonia determined from the NH{sub 2} observations (0.31%-0.79%) is consistent but has relatively larger error, owing to uncertainty in the photodissociation rates of ammonia. At the present level of accuracy, we confirm that NH{sub 3} could be the sole parent of NH{sub 2} in this comet.

Kawakita, Hideyo [Department of Physics, Faculty of Science, Kyoto Sangyo University, Motoyama, Kamigamo, Kita-ku, Kyoto 603-8555 (Japan); Mumma, Michael J., E-mail: kawakthd@cc.kyoto-su.ac.jp [Solar System Exploration Division, Mailstop 690.3, NASA Godard Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, MD 20771 (United States)

2011-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

58

Q1 1998 STEO Docs  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

8 (Released January 12, 1998) 8 (Released January 12, 1998) Energy Information Administration DOE/EIA-0202(98/1Q) Distribution Category UC-950 Short-Term Energy Outlook Quarterly Projections First Quarter 1998 Energy Information Administration Office of Energy Markets and End Use U.S. Department of Energy Washington, DC 20585 This report was prepared by the Energy Information Administration, the independent statistical and analytical agency within the U.S. Department of Energy. The information contained herein should be attributed to the Energy Information Administration and should not be construed as advocating or reflecting any policy position of the Department of Energy or any other organization. Energy Information Administration/Short-Term Energy Outlook --January 1998

59

"State","Jan","Feb","Mar","Q1 Total","Apr","May","Jun ","Q2 Total","Jul","Aug","Sep","Q3 Total","Oct","Nov","Dec","Q4 Total","2003 Total"  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

3 Total" 3 Total" "Alabama",1771113,1510892,1622954,4904959,1863504,1845388,1776824,5485716,1600128,1565897,1672632,4838657,1763889,1479114,1734574,4977577,20206909 "Alaska",87443,76405,79754,243602,62928,62232,69581,194741,67907,66760,67789,202456,156990,131143,152391,440524,1081323 "Arizona",1073559,941887,1030496,3045942,943093,932681,884672,2760446,1040168,1016416,1058519,3115103,1107584,941831,1088188,3137603,12059094 "Arkansas",829,426,1561,2816,484,478,264,1226,442,432,494,1368,769,439,946,2154,7564 "Colorado",2846715,2541328,2830992,8219035,2865526,2903720,2827776,8597022,3131374,3268010,3269638,9669022,3014173,2950843,3381090,9346106,35831185 "Illinois",2961000,2440349,2876040,8277389,2706876,2702220,3169886,8578982,2373950,2388551,2344648,7107149,2993442,2346572,2456095,7796109,31759629

60

"State","Jan","Feb","Mar","Q1 Total","Apr","May","Jun ","Q2 Total","Jul","Aug","Sep","Q3 Total","Oct","Nov","Dec","Q4 Total","2004 Total"  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

4 Total" 4 Total" "Alabama",1725998,1581616,2004066,5311680,1926051,1739300,2099141,5764492,1605125,1654151,1850943,5110219,1976865,2078720,2086665,6142250,22328641 "Alaska",140314,131982,185547,457843,61887,55405,120646,237938,131114,130814,96529,358457,149748,156396,151405,457549,1511787 "Arizona",977250,897698,1100939,2975887,1049375,950831,1069753,3069959,1098199,1113785,977716,3189700,1129140,1195127,1171016,3495283,12730829 "Arkansas",1133,1013,845,2991,679,692,1274,2645,411,400,432,1243,170,166,113,449,7328 "Colorado",3527103,3179582,3398625,10105310,3407363,3451070,3468743,10327176,3293260,3357952,3258228,9909440,3172777,3167266,3188128,9528171,39870097 "Illinois",2888652,2695556,3272892,8857100,2664839,2497528,2930733,8093100,2657588,2695324,2480874,7833786,2322429,2411032,2394081,7127542,31911528

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61

LLQR-2012-Q2.pdf  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

NEPA NEPA 1 June 2012 Second Quarter FY 2012 June 5, 2012; Issue No. 71 U.S. DepartmeNt oF eNergY QUarterlY report National environmental policy act LESSONS LEARNED LEARNED LESSONS N E P A How to Manage an EIS Schedule Successfully By: Brian Costner and Carrie Moeller, Office of NEPA Policy and Compliance Developing and maintaining the schedule for preparation of an environmental impact statement (EIS) is one of a NEPA Document Manager's most important responsibilities. The Office of NEPA Policy and Compliance recently asked several NEPA Compliance Officers (NCOs) and NEPA Document Managers to share their advice for completing an EIS on time. An EIS schedule goes through several stages, they observed. An initial schedule must be revised as data

62

LLQR-2000-Q2.pdf  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

June 2000 June 2000 1 LESSONS LEARNED LEARNED LESSONS National Environmental Policy Act N E P A U.S. DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY QUARTERLY REPORT For Second Quarter FY 2000 June 1, 2000; Issue No. 23 NEPA Compliance Officers Celebrate 10 Years of Progress, Look to Future Los Alamos Site-wide EIS Analyzed Wildfire Impacts, Prompted Mitigation Actions continued on page 3 As DOE and the Los Alamos region cope with the effects of last month's devastating fire, the 1999 Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL) Site- wide EIS has proved to be a valuable reference document. In fact, the NEPA process had earlier focused DOE attention on the risks of wildfire at LANL and prompted mitigation actions within the past year that reduced the severity of impacts of the fire. Moreover, the analyses in the Site-wide EIS

63

International Energy Statistics  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA)

International Energy Statistics; Petroleum. Production| Annual Monthly/Quarterly. Consumption | ... 2013 1Q 2Q 3Q 4Q 1Q 2Q ...

64

Parity Violation in elastic electron scattering : A first measurment of the parity-violating Asymmetry at Q2 = 0.631 GeV/c2 at Backward Angle.  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

The goal of Experiment E04-115 (the G0 backward angle measurement) at Jefferson Lab is to investigate the contributions of strange quarks to the fundamental properties of the nucleon. The experiment measures parity-violating asymmetries in elastic electron scattering off hydrogen and quasielastic electron scattering off deuterium at backward angles at Q2 = 0.631 (GeV/c)2 and Q2 = 0.232 (GeV/c)2. The backward angle measurement represents the second phase of the G0 experiment. The first phase, Experiment E00-006 (the G0 forward angle experiment), measured parity-violating asymmetries in elastic electron scattering off hydrogen at forward angles over a Q2 range of 0.1-1.0 (GeV/c)2. The experiments used a polarized electron beam and unpolarized hydrogen and deuterium liquid targets. From these measurements, along with the electromagnetic form factors, one can extract the contribution of the strange quark to the proton's charge and magnetization distributions. This thesis represents a fi

Bailey, Stephanie

2007-05-01T23:59:59.000Z

65

Short-Term Energy Outlook - U.S. Energy Information Administration ...  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA)

Release Date: August 6, 2013 | Next Release Date: September 10, 2013 | ... Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 ; Heating Degree Days U.S. Average ...

66

Measurement of the neutron electric to magnetic form factor ratio at Q2 = 1.58 GeV2 using the reaction 3He(e,e'n)pp  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

A measurement of beam helicity asymmetries in the reaction 3He(e,e'n)pp has been performed at the Mainz Microtron in quasielastic kinematics in order to determine the electric to magnetic form factor ratio of the neutron, GEn/GMn, at a four momentum transfer Q2 = 1.58 GeV2. Longitudinally polarized electrons were scattered on a highly polarized 3He gas target. The scattered electrons were detected with a high-resolution magnetic spectrometer, and the ejected neutrons with a dedicated neutron detector composed of scintillator bars. To reduce systematic errors data were taken for four different target polarization orientations allowing the determination of GEn/GMn from a double ratio. We find mu_n GEn/GMn = 0.250 +/- 0.058(stat.) +/- 0.017 (sys.).

B. S. Schlimme; P. Achenbach; C. A. Ayerbe Gayoso; J. C. Bernauer; R. Bhm; D. Bosnar; Th. Challand; M. O. Distler; L. Doria; F. Fellenberger; H. Fonvieille; M. Gmez Rodrguez; P. Grabmayr; T. Hehl; W. Heil; D. Kiselev; J. Krimmer; M. Makek; H. Merkel; D. G. Middleton; U. Mller; L. Nungesser; B. A. Ott; J. Pochodzalla; M. Potokar; S. Snchez Majos; M. M. Sargsian; I. Sick; S. irca; M. Weinriefer; M. Wendel; C. J. Yoon

2013-07-28T23:59:59.000Z

67

Models of Languages and Computation Spring 2012  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

delta(q,x) s a q1 s b r1 q1 a,b q2 r1 a,b r2 q2 a,b q2 r2 a,b r2 Suppose q2 and r2 are the final states and s is the start state. We display the transition function as a chart as follows: a b e s q1 r1 s q1 q2 q2 q1 q2 q2 q2 q2 r1 r2 r2 r1 r2 r2 r2 r2 We now color the accept states R (red) and the others G (green

Plaisted, David A.

68

News: Adware tops charts in Q1  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Adware became the most prevalent form of malware infecting computers in the first quarter of 2008, according to an analysis by Panda Labs.

2008-04-01T23:59:59.000Z

69

N*(1535) electroproduction at high Q2  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

A covariant spectator quark model is applied to study the {gamma}N {yields} N*(1535) reaction in the large Q{sup 2} region. Starting from the relation between the nucleon and N*(1535) systems, the N*(1535) valence quark wave function is determined without the addition of any parameters. The model is then used to calculate the {gamma}N {yields} N*(1535) transition form factors. A very interesting, useful relation between the A{sub 1/2} and S{sub 1/2} helicity amplitudes for Q{sup 2} > GeV{sup 2}, is also derived.

G. Ramalho, M.T. Pena, K. Tsushima

2012-04-01T23:59:59.000Z

70

fu-q(2)-99.pdf  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

FDTD Scheme for Light Scattering by Dielectric Particles FDTD Scheme for Light Scattering by Dielectric Particles with Large Complex Refractive Index Q. Fu and W. B. Sun Dalhousie University Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada Numerical solution for light scattering by highly refractive dielectric particles is examined with the finite-difference time domain (FDTD) technique. In the FDTD, the computational domain is truncated using the perfectly matched layer (PML) absorbing boundary condition (Sun et al. 1999). It is found that for dielectric particles with large refractive index, the FDTD simulation is sensitive to the treatment of particle edge. In this study, we have introduced an effective particle edge treatment to reduce the FDTD errors. Using this treatment for particles with large refractive index (e.g., 7.15 i + 2.92 i), the

71

Microsoft Word - Highlights.doc  

Annual Energy Outlook 2012 (EIA)

AdministrationShort-Term Energy Outlook - July 2006 11 Table 5d. U.S. Regional a Propane Inventories and Prices: Base Case 2005 2006 2007 Year Sector Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3...

72

www.eia.gov  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA)

2013-Q1 2013-Q2 2013-Q3 2013-Q4 2014-Q1 2014-Q2 2014-Q3 2014-Q4 Source: Short-Term Energy Outlook, September 2013 Forecast 1/1/2009 50.18 83.61 42.90 4/1/2009 50.10 84.24

73

Microsoft Word - Issue FY2010 Q1 Draft 20091228.doc  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

On October 5, 2009, On October 5, 2009, President Obama signed Executive Order (EO) 13514, Federal Leadership in Environmental, Energy, and Economic Performance. 1 This order represents a transformative shift in the way the government will operate by establishing greenhouse gas emissions (GHGs) as the integrating metric for tracking progress toward federal sustainability. The new order does not replace EO 13423, Strengthening Federal Environmental, Energy, and Transportation Management. Like previous orders, the new order relies heavily on effective real property asset management practices to achieve its goals. It provides new direction in these areas: * Stormwater, potable, industrial and landscaping water * Waste including recycling and composting * Integrated planning

74

Microsoft Word - EMSL_Q1_Highlights_Report.doc  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

doi:10.1021ja074891n Hooker BS, DJ Bigelow, and CT Lin. 2007. "Methods for Mapping of Interaction Networks Involving Membrane Proteins." Biochemical and Biophysical...

75

Technologies with Broad Impact Q1 What criteria should be ...  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

... renewable energy / energy efficiency, next generation biofuel production, nano ... quarterly and annual status reports, whose target audience would ...

2012-10-25T23:59:59.000Z

76

Technologies with Broad Impact Q1 What criteria should be ...  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

... Potential areas for co-investment would include renewable energy / energy efficiency, next generation biofuel production, nano-/bio-manufacturing ...

2012-10-25T23:59:59.000Z

77

Solar Photovoltaics Market Update, Volume 5: Q1 2013  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Volume 5 of EPRI's quarterly Solar PV Market Update provides continued insight into some of the front line trends that are afoot throughout the photovoltaic segment. Like previous Updates, it synthesizes primary as well as secondary data from multiple sources in an effort to highlight economic, policy, and technology developments that are likely to impact utility solar PV investment and planning efforts. Specifically, this report examines global PV installation and market issues, providing key ...

2013-04-04T23:59:59.000Z

78

Microsoft Word - 2011Q2Report.doc  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

1) 1) Mechanisms Leading to Co-Existence of Gas and Hydrate in Ocean Sediments Submitted by: The University of Texas at Austin 1 University Station C0300 Austin, TX 78712-0228 Prepared for: United States Department of Energy National Energy Technology Laboratory July 26, 2011 Office of Fossil Energy 1 MECHANISMS LEADING TO CO-EXISTENCE OF GAS AND HYDRATE IN OCEAN SEDIMENTS CONTRACT NO. DE-FC26-06NT43067 QUARTERLY PROGRESS REPORT Reporting Period: 1 Apr 11 - 30 Jun 11 Prepared by Steven L. Bryant Department of Petroleum and Geosystems Engineering The University of Texas at Austin 1 University Station C0300 Austin, TX 78712-0228 Phone: (512) 471 3250 Email: steven_bryant@mail.utexas.edu Ruben Juanes Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering

79

Microsoft Word - Q2 2010 DOE Report Aug 26.doc  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Half 2010 Half 2010 ConocoPhillips Gas Hydrate Production Test Submitted by: ConocoPhillips 700 G Street Anchorage, AK 99501 Principal Investigator: David Schoderbek Prepared for: United States Department of Energy National Energy Technology Laboratory August 26, 2010 Office of Fossil Energy Disclaimer This report was prepared as an account of work sponsored by an agency of the United States Government. Neither the United States Government nor any agency thereof, nor their employees, makes any warranty, express or implied, or assumes any legal liability or responsibility for the accuracy, completeness, or usefulness of any information, apparatus, product, or process disclosed, or represents that its use would not infringe privately owned rights. Reference herein to any specific commercial product, process, or

80

Hydrogen Tank Project Q2 Report - FY 11  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

Quarterly report that represents PNNL's results of HDPE, LDPE, and industrial polymer materials testing. ASTM D638 type 3 samples were subjected to a high pressure hydrogen environment between 3000 and 4000 PSI. These samples were tested using an instron load frame and were analyzed using a proprietary set of excel macros to determine trends in data. The development of an in-situ high pressure hydrogen tensile testing apparatus is discussed as is the stress modeling of the carbon fiber tank exterior.

Johnson, Kenneth I.; Alvine, Kyle J.; Skorski, Daniel C.; Nguyen, Ba Nghiep; Kafentzis, Tyler A.; Dahl, Michael E.; Pitman, Stan G.

2011-05-15T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


81

Microsoft Word - 2011Q2Report.doc  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

in their respective phases. If the base of GHSZ then moves to (and through) the initially static fluid phases, for example due to cooling at the surface, the accumulated gas in the...

82

JEL Classification: Q2,Q28,Q41.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

This study investigates the efficiency of pollution permit markets by conducting an empirical study of the U.S. SO2 market. A hedonicmodel of coal price is estimated by using the coal price data from 1985 to 1998. The estimation results showed that the sulfur premium was in the same order as the SO2 allowance prices in the EPA auction. In addition, for 1997 and 1998, the SO2 allowance prices were in 95 % confidence intervals for a relevant range of sulfur content levels. In 1995, however, the deviation of the SO2 allowance price from the sulfur premium was found. This deviation may have been caused by the market power of the coal mine companies in Montana and Wyoming.

Toshi H. Arimura; I Professors; Edward Foster; Steve Polasky; Frances Homans For Helpful

2002-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

83

Resonance-DIS transition and low Q^2 phenomena  

SciTech Connect

Recent analyses of electromagnetic structure functions in the resonance region suggest that duality-violating higher twists are small above Q{sup 2} {approx} 1 GeV{sup 2}. We review duality at the resonance--scaling transition, both phenomenologically and in the context of a simple quark model. While most studies have focused on electromagnetic probes, we also discuss expectations for the workings of duality in neutrino scattering. Finally, we describe the transition of the structure functions to the photoproduction limit at Q{sup 2}=0.

W. Melnitchouk

2005-09-01T23:59:59.000Z

84

Solar Photovoltaics Market Update: Volume 6: Q2 2013  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Volume 6 of EPRIs quarterly Solar PV Market Update provides continued insight into some of the front line trends that are afoot throughout the photovoltaic segment. Like previous Updates, it synthesizes primary and secondary data from multiple sources in an effort to highlight economic, policy, and technology developments that are likely to impact utility solar PV investment and planning efforts.This report examines recent upheaval in the PV inverter landscape, marked by equipment ...

2013-06-30T23:59:59.000Z

85

On equivariant Dirac operators for $SU_q(2)$  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We explain the notion of minimality for an equivariant spectral triple and show that the triple for the quantum SU(2) group constructed by Chakraborty and Pal in \\cite{c-p1} is minimal. We also give a decomposition of the spectral triple constructed by Dabrowski {\\it et al} \\cite{dlssv} in terms of the minimal triple constructed in \\cite{c-p1}.

Chakraborty, Partha Sarathi

2007-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

86

On equivariant Dirac operators for $SU_q(2)$.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We explain the notion of minimality for an equivariant spectral triple and show that the triple for the quantum SU(2) group constructed by Chakraborty and Pal is minimal. We also give a decomposition of the spectral triple constructed by Dabrowski et al in terms of this minimal triple.

Partha Sarathi Chakraborty; Arupkumar Pal.; No. 4; 531--541

87

Microsoft Word - Q2 2010 DOE Report Aug 26.doc  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

engineering peer review and presented results, under the title of Decision and Risk Analysis, to DOE project partners via teleconference on April 8. All design decisions were...

88

QCD matrix elements + parton showers.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

(q, Q)?g(Q1, q) ? Q Q1 dq? ?q(q?, Q)?g(Q1, q?) + ? Q Q1 dq ?q(q, Q)?g(Q1, q) ? q Q1 dq? ?g(q?, q)?g(Q1, q?) + ? Q Q1 dq ?q(q, Q)?g(Q1, q) ? q Q1 dq? ?f(q?)?f (Q1, q?) } (2.4) where ?q,g,f are q ? qg, g ? gg and g ? qq branching probabilities ?q(q, Q... ) = 2CF pi ?S(q) q ( ln Q q ? 3 4 ) (2.5) ?g(q, Q) = 2CA pi ?S(q) q ( ln Q q ? 11 12 ) (2.6) ?f(q) = Nf 3pi ?S(q) q , (2.7) CF = (N2c ?1)/2Nc and CA = Nc for Nc colours, Nf is the number of active flavours, and ?q,g are the quark and gluon Sudakov form...

Catani, S; Krauss, F; Kuhn, R; Webber, Bryan R

89

SUPERCONDUCTING MAGNET DIVISION  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

MAGNET DIVISION CY 2013 Tier 1 Inspection Schedule Frequency Building Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 S 902B (Offices) 11713 62013 S 902A (Offices) 11713 62013 Q 902-High Bay Shop 22113 5...

90

SITE: UNC S earcher ID: iris1 P re - search : Searcher: iris1 ...  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

... India - monsoon search : Searcher: iris6 Condition: irisp Topic #: 446 Q1: 1 Q2: 3 Q3: 2 Q4: 2 Q5: 1 Q6: 2 S earcherworksheet : Searcher: iris6 ...

91

MODIS Land Products Subsets  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

(Meter) MCD12Q1 LC MODISTerra+Aqua Lan Cover ( LC ) Type Yearly L3 Global 500m SIN Grid annual 500 MCD12Q2 LCD MODISTerra+Aqua Land Cover Dynamics ( LCD ) Yearly L3 Global...

92

Interactions between Boreal Summer Intraseasonal Oscillations and Synoptic-Scale Disturbances over the Western North Pacific. Part II: Apparent Heat and Moisture Sources and Eddy Momentum Transport  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

The interactions between the boreal summer intraseasonal oscillation (ISO) and synoptic-scale variability (SSV) are investigated by diagnosing the atmospheric apparent heat source (Q1), apparent moisture sink (Q2), and eddy momentum transport. It ...

Pang-Chi Hsu; Tim Li

2011-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

93

Quarterly SSP Experiment Summary-FY13-4Q final ...  

National Nuclear Security Administration (NNSA)

Quarter FY13Q1 FY13Q2 FY13Q3 FY13Q4 Dual Axis Radiographic Hydrodynamic Test (DARHT) facility LANL Integrated or Focused non- nuclear weapons experiments DARHT captures high...

94

Domestic Uranium Production Report - Quarterly - Energy Information  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

All Nuclear Reports All Nuclear Reports Domestic Uranium Production Report - Quarterly Data for 3rd Quarter 2013 | Release Date: October 31, 2013 | Next Release Date: February 2014 | full report Previous Issues Year: 2013-Q2 2013-Q1 2012-Q4 2012-Q3 2012-Q2 2012-Q1 2011-Q4 2011-Q3 2011-Q2 2011-Q1 2010-Q4 2010-Q3 2010-Q2 2010-Q1 2009-Q4 2009-Q3 2009-Q2 2009-Q1 2008-Q4 2008-Q3 2008-Q2 2008-Q1 Go 3rd Quarter 2013 U.S. production of uranium concentrate in the third quarter 2013 was 1,171,278 pounds U3O8, down 16 percent from the previous quarter and up 12 percent from the third quarter 2012. Third quarter 2013 uranium production is at its highest level since 1999. During the third quarter 2013, U.S. uranium was produced at six U.S. uranium facilities. U.S. Uranium Mill in Production (State)

95

Financing Turnkey Efficiency Solutions for Small Buildings and...  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Q4 (Jul-Sep) 19987 Q3 (Apr-Jun) NREL-FY13-01 Q1 (Octt-Dec) Q2 (Jan-Mar) FY2012 FY2013 FY2014 Milestones & Deliverables (Actual) Q3 (Apr-Jun) Q4 (Jul-Sep) Q1 (Octt-Dec)...

96

Microsoft Word - DE-FE0010160 Q1 report.doc  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Oil & Natural Gas Technology Oil & Natural Gas Technology DOE Award No.: DE-FE0010160 Quarterly Research Performance Progress Report (Period ending 12/31/2012) Advanced Hydrate Reservoir Modeling Using Rock Physics Techniques 10/1/2012 - 9/30/2013 Submitted by: Principal Investigator: Dan McConnell Fugro GeoConsulting, Inc. DUNS #: 118972301 6100 Hillcroft Ave., 3 rd Floor Houston, TX 77081 e-mail: dmcconnell@fugro.com Phone number: (713) 778-6801 Prepared for: United States Department of Energy National Energy Technology Laboratory January 31, 2013 Executive Summary This research effort will focus on developing and refining techniques that integrate rock physics modeling, amplitude analysis, and spectral decomposition to characterize complex gas hydrate reservoirs. The

97

acs_cm_cm-2009-03769q 1..3  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

pubs.acs.org/cm pubs.acs.org/cm Published on Web 02/16/2010 r 2010 American Chemical Society Chem. Mater. 2010, 22, 1943-1945 1943 DOI:10.1021/cm903769q Universal and Solution-Processable Precursor to Bismuth Chalcogenide Thermoelectrics Robert Y. Wang, † Joseph P. Feser, ‡ Xun Gu, § Kin Man Yu, † Rachel A. Segalman, †,§ Arun Majumdar, †,‡ Delia J. Milliron,* ,† and Jeffrey J. Urban* ,† † Materials Sciences Division, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Berkeley, California 94720, ‡ Department of Mechanical Engineering, and § Department of Chemical Engineering, University of California, Berkeley, California 94720 Received December 15, 2009 Revised Manuscript Received February 7, 2010 Thermoelectric materials convert thermal power into electrical power and vice versa. In practice, thermoelectric coolers and power generators are made by alternately

98

DOE/EIA-0202|83/2Q)-1 Short-Term Energy Outlook  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

c oi o in in D uj f- OJ i -K 1. i- - (0 ro oi u-z ** z: oirH in ro- TJ 01 E L. ro ** COD 01 4J Oi ro - 01 > OI4-1 D-H O 0. 23...

99

Microsoft Word - 07Q1 DOE Report for Management Rev12-ob.doc  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

FTT Florida Turbine Technologies FY Fiscal Year GIT Georgia Institute of Technology GT Gas Turbine HADES Hyperbaric Advanced Demonstration Environmental Simulator HEE Hydrogen...

100

Observation of nuclear fusion driven by a pyroelectric crystalQ1  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

in a room temperature solid-state setting, including `cold' fusion5 and `bubble' fusion6 , have met.............................................................. Observation of nuclear fusion driven ............................................................................................................................................................................. While progress in fusion research continues with magnetic1 and inertial2 confinement, alternative

Gimzewski, James

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


101

Microsoft Word - fy09_annualtarget_climatemodeling1_Q1 _2_.doc  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

a broad spectrum of model diagnostics reveals model deficiencies, and sometimes provides insight into the root cause of model errors. Increasingly, models are being tested at...

102

Microsoft Word - DE-FE0010160 Q1 report.doc  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Oil & Natural Gas Technology DOE Award No.: DE-FE0010160 Quarterly Research Performance Progress Report (Period ending 12312012) Advanced Hydrate Reservoir Modeling Using Rock...

103

Q1Report for CADWR Project: Desalination Using Carbon NAnotube Membranes  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

In this research and development project, LLNL will leverage the process for fabrication of the membranes developed by our internally funded effort (LLNL Laboratory Directed Research and Development). LLNL will then employ chemical manipulations to modify charge at the ends of the nanotubes and make the membranes more selective to either positive or negative ions through a combination of size and charge selectivity. LLNL's goal is to demonstrate ion exclusion while preserving high permeabilities and low energy use. Success of this research and development project may warrant further developments in the fabrication of membranes.

Bakajin, O

2008-05-14T23:59:59.000Z

104

Quarterly SSP Experiment Summary-FY13-1Q 1  

National Nuclear Security Administration (NNSA)

simulations results generated from fundamental data on materials, plasmas, and radiation. They generally take years to plan, days to weeks to execute, and months to analyze....

105

The neutron electric form factor to Q = 1.45 (GeV/c)  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The nucleon elastic electromagnetic form factors are fundamental quantities needed for an understanding of nucleon and nuclear electromagnetic structure. The evolution of the Sachs electric and magnetic form factors with ...

Plaster, Bradley R. (Bradley Robert), 1976-

2004-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

106

Microsoft Word - Q2 '09 DOE Report 28 Aug 09.doc  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Second Quarter 2009 Second Quarter 2009 ConocoPhillips Gas Hydrate Production Test Submitted by: ConocoPhillips 700 G Street Anchorage, AK 99501 Principle Investigator: David Schoderbek Prepared for: United States Department of Energy National Energy Technology Laboratory August 28, 2009 Office of Fossil Energy 2 Disclaimer This report was prepared as an account of work sponsored by an agency of the United States Government. Neither the United States Government nor any agency thereof, nor their employees, makes any warranty, express or implied, or assumes any legal liability or responsibility for the accuracy, completeness, or usefulness of any information, apparatus, product, or process disclosed, or represents that its use would not infringe privately owned rights. Reference herein to any specific commercial product, process, or

107

Microsoft Word - Q2 2012 DOE Report 26 July 12.doc  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

First Half 2012 First Half 2012 ConocoPhillips Gas Hydrate Production Test Submitted by: ConocoPhillips 700 G Street Anchorage, AK 99501 Principal Investigator: David Schoderbek Prepared for: United States Department of Energy National Energy Technology Laboratory July 31, 2012 Office of Fossil Energy Disclaimer This report was prepared as an account of work sponsored by an agency of the United States Government. Neither the United States Government nor any agency thereof, nor their employees, makes any warranty, express or implied, or assumes any legal liability or responsibility for the accuracy, completeness, or usefulness of any information, apparatus, product, or process disclosed, or represents that its use would not infringe privately owned rights. Reference herein to any specific commercial product, process, or

108

http://www.eh.doe.gov/nepa/process/ll/95q2.htm  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

2ND 2ND QUARTER FY 1995 Office of NEPA Policy and Assistance U.S. Department of Energy June 1, 1995 INTRODUCTION To foster continuing improvement of the Department's National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) compliance program, the Secretarial Policy Statement on NEPA, issued June 13, 1994, requires the Office of Environment, Safety and Health to solicit comments from the NEPA Document Manager, the NEPA Compliance Officer, and team members after completing each environmental impact statement and environmental assessment on lessons learned in the process, and to distribute a quarterly summary to all NEPA Compliance Officers and NEPA Document Managers. This quarterly report summarizes the lessons learned for documents completed between January 1 and March 31, 1995. It is based primarily on responses to the revised questionnaire that was

109

After starting with a 12,000-job bang in 2010-Q2, Connecticut's  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

- aged more than 7 degrees above nor- mal. Historically there's little correla- tion between unusual in the number of residents with jobs. Problematically, Connecticut's lower unemployment rate has triggered.5% Freight +6.3% State Tax Receipts Income +16.7% Sales +13.7% Real Estate Conveyance +34.8% Electricity

Holsinger, Kent

110

On the MellorYamada Turbulence Closure Scheme: The Surface Boundary Condition for q2  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

A numerical model that uses a level-2 turbulence closure scheme is used to compare two boundary conditions for the turbulent energy at the airsea interface. One boundary condition, the most commonly used, sets the turbulent kinetic energy ...

Michael W. Stacey; Stephen Pond

1997-10-01T23:59:59.000Z

111

NETL Fuel Cell Group Q2 Review Coal Contaminants ? IC and MCA...  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

9, 2010 Exposure Limits of Higher Hydrocarbons for SOFC SECA 2010 Workshop NETL Fuel Cell Group July 29, 2010 Kirk Gerdes Research Group Leader, Fuel Cells NETL Morgantown 2...

112

A Precision Measurement of the Weak Mixing Angle in Moller Scattering at Low Q^2  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

The electroweak theory has been probed to a high level of precision at the mass scale of the Z{sup 0} through the joint contributions of LEP at CERN and the SLC at SLAC. The E158 experiment at SLAC complements these results by measuring the weak mixing angle at a Q{sup 2} of 0.026 (GeV/c){sup 2}, far below the weak scale. The experiment utilizes a 48 GeV longitudinally polarized electron beam on unpolarized atomic electrons in a target of liquid hydrogen to measure the parity-violating asymmetry A{sup PV} in Moeller scattering. The tree-level prediction for A{sup PV} is proportional to 1-4 sin{sup 2} {theta}{sub W}. Since sin{sup 2} {theta}{sub W} {approx} 0.25, the effect of radiative corrections is enhanced, allowing the E158 experiment to probe for physics effects beyond the Standard Model at the TeV scale. This work presents the results from the first two physics runs of the experiment, covering data collected in the year 2002. The parity-violating asymmetry A{sup PV} was measured to be A{sup PV} = -158 ppb {+-} 21 ppb (stat) {+-} 17 ppb (sys). The result represents the first demonstration of parity violation in Moeller scattering. The observed value of A{sup PV} corresponds to a measurement of the weak mixing angle of sin{sup 2} {theta}{sub W}{sup eff} = 0.2380 {+-} 0.0016(stat) {+-} 0.0013(sys), which is in good agreement with the theoretical prediction of sin{sup 2} {theta}{sub W}{sup eff} = 0.2385 {+-} 0.0006 (theory).

Jones, G.

2005-01-28T23:59:59.000Z

113

Importance of a measurement of F(L)(X,Q**2) at HERA.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

, standard perturbation theory is not necessarily reliable in general because of increasing logs at higher orders, e.g. at small x P 1qg ? ?S( 2) P 2qg ? ?2s( 2) x Pnqg ? ?ns ( 2) lnn?2(1/x) x (1) and similarly C1Lg ? ?S( 2) C2Lg ? ?s(2) x CnLg ? ?ns (...

Thorne, Robert S

114

Longitudinal-Transverse Separations of Structure Functions at Low $Q^2$ for Hydrogen and Deuterium  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

We report on a study of the longitudinal to transverse cross section ratio, R={sigma}{sub L} {sigma}{sub T}, at low values of x and Q{sup 2}, as determined from inclusive inelastic electron-hydrogen and electron-deuterium scattering data from Jefferson Lab Hall C spanning the four-momentum transfer range 0.06 < Q{sup 2} < 2.8 GeV{sup 2}. Even at the lowest values of Q{sup 2}, R remains nearly constant and does not disappear with decreasing Q{sup 2}, as expected. We find a nearly identical behavior for hydrogen and deuterium.

V. Tvaskis; M. E. Christy; J. Arrington; R. Asaturyan; O. K. Baker; H. P. Blok; P. Bosted; M. Boswell; A. Bruell; A. Cochran; L. Cole; J. Crowder; J. Dunne; R. Ent; H. C. Fenker; B. W. Filippone; K. Garrow; A. Gasparian; J. Gomez; H.E. Jackson; C. E. Keppel; E. Kinney; Y. Liang; W. Lorenzon; A. Lung; D. J. Mack; J. W. Martin; K. McIlhany; D. Meekins; R. G. Milner; J. H. Mitchell; H. Mkrtchyan; B. Moreland; V. Nazaryan; I. Niculescu; A. Opper; R. B. Piercey; D.H. Potterveld; B. Rose; Y. Sato; W. Seo; G. Smith; K. Spurlock; G. van der Steenhoven; S. Stepanyan; V. Tadevosian; A. Uzzle; W. F. Vulcan; S. A. Wood; B. Zihlmann; V. Ziskin

2006-11-20T23:59:59.000Z

115

Microsoft Word - Q2 '09 DOE Report 28 Aug 09.doc  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

D, & E sands PBU NWE2-01 Upper C & D sands KRU W Sak 24 B sand PBU Kup St 7-11-12 D sand Analysis of stacking of hydrate-bearing sandstone targets will support re-ranking of the...

116

Microsoft Word - Q2 2012 DOE Report 26 July 12.doc  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

to latch up. After 10 tries, they were able to latch up and started hitting oil jar licks. They were unable to move pump up hole. Attempted to shear-off the jet pump for...

117

Slide 1  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Kassianov Kassianov Aerosol remote sensing under partly cloudy conditions: How well are we doing? Background Ground-based/airborne lidar observations: Raman Lidar (RL), Micropulse Lidar (MPL) High Spectral Resolution Lidar (HSRL) Can they be extended by other observations? Outline Q1: Why it is important? Q2: What issues do we have? Q3: How can we address them? Q1: IAE and Aerosol RF Simultaneous and coincident measurements of aerosol and cloud properties are desirable: Indirect Aerosol Effects (IAEs) Aerosol Radiative Forcing (RF) Ghan and Schwartz, BAMS, 2007 Myhre et al., ACP, 2009 Q1: Occurrence Partly cloudy sky: 30% (SGP), 40-80% (TWP) Credit: C. Long Q2: 3D Problem Examples of 3D Cloud Impacts: Positive Cloud Radiative Forcing (RF) Reflectance Enhancement Cloud Screening Q2: Positive Cloud RF

118

Site Acquisition Description/ Category Contracting Office Solicitation  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

Acquisition Acquisition Description/ Category Contracting Office Solicitation Method Contract Type Estimated Dollar Range Pre-Solicitation Conference/ Industry Meetings Draft- Solicitation Synopsis Solicitation Receipt of Proposal Anticipated Evaluations Complete/Award Paducah GDP http://www.emcbc.doe.g ov/pgdp%20deactivatio n/ EMCBC Multiple award IDIQ contract holders Cost Plus Award Fee with Fixed Price clins $600M- $680M 5/1/2013 5/29/2013 N/A 8/9/2013 Jul-Sep 2013 Oct-Dec 2014 ETEC EMCBC Small Business Firm-Fixed Price & Fixed Unit Rate Price CLINS $25M-$40M 9/19/2013 Jul-Sep 2013 Oct-Dec 2013 Oct-Dec 2013 Jan-Mar 2014 Jul-Sep 2014 Lab Services EMCBC Small Business Fixed Price $40M-$60M Jan-Mar 2014 Jan-Mar 2014 Jan-Mar 2014 Apr-Jun 2014 Apr-Jun 2014 Jan-Mar 2015

119

www.eia.gov  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA)

2013-Q4 2014-Q1 2014-Q2 2014-Q3 2014-Q4 Source: Short-Term Energy Outlook, September 2013 Forecast 1/1/2008 85.44 85.62-0.19 4/1/2008 85.61 85.13 0.48 7/1/2008 85.64 ...

120

Seasonal and Interannual Variability of Atmospheric Heat Sources and Moisture Sinks as Determined from NCEPNCAR Reanalysis  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Using the National Centers for Environmental Predictions (NCEP)National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR) reanalysis, distributions of the heat source Q1 and moisture sink Q2 between 50N and 50S are determined for a 15-yr period from 1980 ...

Michio Yanai; Tomohiko Tomita

1998-03-01T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
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121

P  

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Fermilab A ccelerator E xperiments' R un S chedule M&D ( SHUTDOWN) RUNDATA STARTUPCOMMISSIONING INSTALLATION Q3 Q4 MC T B Q1 Q2 Q3 MTest B eam MCenter T est B eam SeaQuest Mu2e...

122

Seasonal Contrasting Features of Heat and Moisture Budgets between the Eastern and Western Tibetan Plateau during the GAME IOP  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Using the Global Energy and Water Cycle Experiment (GEWEX) Asian Monsoon Experiment (GAME) four-dimensional data assimilation (4DDA) upper-air data, the large-scale heat source (Q1) and moisture sink (Q2) over the western and eastern Tibetan ...

Hiroaki Ueda; Hirotaka Kamahori; Nobuo Yamazaki

2003-07-01T23:59:59.000Z

123

Tropical Precipitation Rates during SOP-1, FGGE, Estimated from Heat and Moisture Budgets  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

This study presents global estimates of precipitation rates from 30N to 30S, derived from the apparent heat source (Q1) and apparent moisture sink (Q2) budgets using the NASA Goddard Laboratory for Atmospheres Level III-b analyses collected ...

Catherine B. Pedigo; Dayton G. Vincent

1990-03-01T23:59:59.000Z

124

Vertical Moistening by AMMA Mesoscale Convective Systems  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

The apparent heat source Q1 and the apparent moisture sink Q2 are crucial parameters for precipitating systems studies because they allow for the evaluation of their contribution in water and energy transport and infer some of the mechanisms that ...

G. Scialom; Y. Lematre

2011-05-01T23:59:59.000Z

125

Page 1 of 3 ES&H Quarterly Report  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

: Number Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 TOTAL FA cases 0 1 0 1 TRC cases 0 0 0 0 DART cases 0 0 0 0 ORPS Incidents 0 1 0 1 cases 0 0 0 0 ORPS Incidents 0 0 0 0 Other notable events (e.g., near hits): #12;Directorate ES

Wechsler, Risa H.

126

PROCEEDINGS, Thirty-Sixth Workshop on Geothermal Reservoir Engineering Stanford University, Stanford, California, January 31 -February 2, 2011  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

); they are a generalization of the classical two-dimensional complex numbers (x, y) = x + i y, where i 2 = - 1. Quaternions@gmail.com ABSTRACT Quaternions are hypercomplex quantities in four dimensions (q0, q1, q2, q3 decline, which can shorten the pore volume. This reduction of the pore volume can be the principal source

Stanford University

127

Heating, Moisture, and Water Budgets of Tropical and Midlatitude Squall Lines: Comparisons and Sensitivity to Longwave Radiation  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

A two-dimensional, time-dependent, and nonhydrostatic numerical cloud model is used to estimate the heating (Q1, moisture (Q2), and water budgets in the convective and stratiform regions for a tropical and a midlatitude squall line (EMEX and PRE-...

W. -K. Tao; J. Simpson; C. H. Sui; B. Ferrier; S. Lang; J. Scala; M. D. Chou; K. Pickering

1993-03-01T23:59:59.000Z

128

Group Nearest Neighbor Queries  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Given two sets of points P and Q, a group nearest neighbor(GNN) query retrieves the point(s) of P with the smallestsum of distances to all points in Q. Consider, for instance,three users at locations q1, q2 and q3 that want to find a meeting point (e.g., ...

Dimitris Papadias; Qiongmao Shen; Yufei Tao; Kyriakos Mouratidis

2004-03-01T23:59:59.000Z

129

FY14.xlsx  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

4 Q1 Revision 1 Approved SNS FY 2014 Q2-4 Planning Only, Revised 09052013 Revised 952013 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4...

130

ARTICLE IN PRESS UNCORRECTEDPROOF  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

. A similar trend was observed for adsorption of methanol in NaX crystals by Grenier et al. [37, New York, 1997, p. 200. [37] P. Grenier, F. Meunier, P.G. Gray, J. Karger, Z. Xu, D.M. Ruthven, Zeo- lites 14 (1994) 242. [38] L.M. Sun, F. Meunier, Chem. Eng. Sci. 42 (1987) 1585. Q2 Q1 #12;

Kjelstrup, Signe

131

Microsoft PowerPoint - DOE Supplemental Instructions for OMB Section 1512 Reporting Contractors Q1 2010 [Compatibility Mode]  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

Contractors Contractors 1 For Contractors Quarterly reporting through FederalReporting.gov April 2010 April 2010 Reporting Timeline Date Action Ongoing Registration open for FederalReporting.gov. Early registration is encouraged. April 1, 2010 Reporting Period Begins April 16, 2010 Reporting Period Ends - No new reports can be entered after 11:59 PM PDT on this date. NOTE: Reporting deadline was extended. April 17, 2010 Prime Recipient Review begins- Only corrections to existing reports can be made. April 19, 2010 Prime Recipient Review ends- No updates may be made after 11:59 PM PDT on this date without DOE Reviewer action. April 20, 2010 Federal review of data begins -Recipients may be contacted to answer 2 April 20, 2010 Federal review of data begins -Recipients may be contacted to answer

132

Microsoft PowerPoint - DOE Supplemental Instructions for OMB Section 1512 Reporting Grant and Loan Recipients Q1 2010 [Compati  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

Grant and Loan Recipients Grant and Loan Recipients | 1 For Grant and Loan Recipients Quarterly reporting through FederalReporting.gov April 2010 April 2010 Reporting Timeline Date Action Ongoing Registration open for FederalReporting.gov. Early registration is encouraged. April 1, 2010 Reporting Period Begins April 16, 2010 Reporting Period Ends - No new reports can be entered after 11:59 PM PDT on this date. NOTE: Reporting deadline was extended. April 17, 2010 Prime Recipient Review begins- Only corrections to existing reports can be made. April 19, 2010 Prime Recipient Review ends- No updates may be made after 11:59 PM PDT on this date without DOE Reviewer action. For more information, contact DOE at: https://recoveryclearinghouse.energy.gov or 1-888-363-7289 or go to: http://www.FederalReporting.gov

133

2009-2010 Q WSU FOUNDATION Q 1 HONOR ROLL OF DONORS FISCAL YEAR 2009-2010  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

´erience encre plus agr´eable. Merci `a Myriam, Emanuela, Nico, Julia, Anastasia, Sandrine, Amman, Cl

Collins, Gary S.

134

Quarterly Report for LANL Activities: FY12-Q2 National Risk Assessment Partnership (NRAP): Industrial Carbon Capture Program  

SciTech Connect

This report summarizes progress of LANL activities related to the tasks performed under the LANL FWP FE102-002-FY10, National Risk Assessment Partnership (NRAP): Industrial Carbon Capture Program. This FWP is funded through the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act (ARRA). Overall, the NRAP activities are focused on understanding and evaluating risks associated with large-scale injection and long-term storage of CO{sub 2} in deep geological formations. One of the primary risks during large-scale injection is due to changes in geomechanical stresses to the storage reservoir, to the caprock/seals and to the wellbores. These changes may have the potential to cause CO{sub 2} and brine leakage and geochemical impacts to the groundwater systems. While the importance of these stresses is well recognized, there have been relatively few quantitative studies (laboratory, field or theoretical) of geomechanical processes in sequestration systems. In addition, there are no integrated studies that allow evaluation of risks to groundwater quality in the context of CO{sub 2} injection-induced stresses. The work performed under this project is focused on better understanding these effects. LANL approach will develop laboratory and computational tools to understand the impact of CO{sub 2}-induced mechanical stress by creating a geomechanical test bed using inputs from laboratory experiments, field data, and conceptual approaches. The Geomechanical Test Bed will be used for conducting sensitivity and scenario analyses of the impacts of CO{sub 2} injection. The specific types of questions will relate to fault stimulation and fracture inducing stress on caprock, changes in wellbore leakage due to evolution of stress in the reservoir and caprock, and the potential for induced seismicity. In addition, the Geomechanical Test Bed will be used to investigate the coupling of stress-induced leakage pathways with impacts on groundwater quality. LANL activities are performed under two tasks: (1) develop laboratory and computational tools to understand CO{sub 2}-induced mechanical impacts and (2) use natural analog sites to determine potential groundwater impacts. We are using the Springerville-St. John Dome as a field site for collecting field data on CO{sub 2} migration through faults and groundwater impacts as well as developing and validating computational models. During the FY12 second quarter we have been working with New England Research Company to construct a tri-axial core-holder. We have built fluid control system for the coreflood system that can be ported to perform in-situ imaging of core. We have performed numerical simulations for groundwater impacts of CO{sub 2} and brine leakage using the reservoir model for Springerville-St John's Dome site. We have analyzed groundwater samples collected from Springerville site for major ion chemistry and isotopic composition. We are currently analyzing subsurface core and chip samples acquired for mineralogical composition.

Pawar, Rajesh J. [Los Alamos National Laboratory

2012-04-17T23:59:59.000Z

135

New Results from the HAPPEx Experiments at Q^2= 0.1 GeV/c^2  

SciTech Connect

The nucleon's strange electric and magnetic form factors G_E^s and G_M^s can be probed via parity-violating electron scattering. The HAPPEx collaboration has made new measurements of the parity-violating asymmetry A_PV in elastic scattering of 3 GeV electrons off hydrogen and 4He targets with = 6.0 degrees. For 4He the preliminary result is A_PV = (+6.43 +- 0.23 (stat) +- 0.22 (syst)) x 10^{-6}. For hydrogen the preliminary result isA_PV = (-1.60 +- 0.12 (stat) +- 0.05 (syst)) x 10^{-6}. From these values we extract G^s_E = 0.004 +- 0.014 +- 0.013at = 0.077 GeV/c^2, and G^s_E+ 0.09 G^s_M = 0.004 +- 0.011 +- 0.005at = 0.109 GeV/c^2, both consistent with zero, providing stringent new limits on the role of strange quarks in the vector structure of the nucleon.

David Armstrong

2006-05-16T23:59:59.000Z

136

arXiv:nucl-ex/0107004v16Jul2001 Neutron charge form factor at large q2  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

factors of light nuclei, which one would want to calculate for the region covered by data, a region the cross section and where the available T20 data are not very accurate. There, the usage of A(q) leads

Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility

137

Experimental study of exclusive $^2$H$(e,e^\\prime p)n$ reaction mechanisms at high $Q^2$  

SciTech Connect

The reaction {sup 2}H(e,e{prime} p)n has been studied with full kinematic coverage for photon virtuality 1.75 < 5.5 {approx} GeV{sup 2}. Comparisons of experimental data with theory indicate that for very low values of neutron recoil momentum (p{sub n} < 100 MeV/c) the neutron is primarily a spectator and the reaction can be described by the plane-wave impulse approximation. For 100 < 750 MeV/c proton-neutron rescattering dominates the cross section, while {Delta} production followed by the N{Delta} {yields} NN transition is the primary contribution at higher momenta.

Kim Egiyan; Gegham Asryan; Nerses Gevorgyan; Keith Griffioen; Jean Laget; Sebastian Kuhn; Gary Adams; Moscov Amaryan; Pawel Ambrozewicz; Marco Anghinolfi; Gerard Audit; Harutyun AVAKIAN; Harutyun Avakian; Hovhannes Baghdasaryan; Nathan Baillie; Jacques Ball; Nathan Baltzell; Steve Barrow; Vitaly Baturin; Marco Battaglieri; Ivan Bedlinski; Ivan Bedlinskiy; Mehmet Bektasoglu; Matthew Bellis; Nawal Benmouna; Barry Berman; Angela Biselli; Lukasz Blaszczyk; Sylvain Bouchigny; Sergey Boyarinov; Robert Bradford; Derek Branford; William Briscoe; William Brooks; Stephen Bueltmann; Volker Burkert; Cornel Butuceanu; John Calarco; Sharon Careccia; Daniel Carman; Antoine Cazes; Shifeng Chen; Philip Cole; Patrick Collins; Philip Coltharp; Dieter Cords; Pietro Corvisiero; Donald Crabb; Volker Crede; John Cummings; Natalya Dashyan; Rita De Masi; Raffaella De Vita; Enzo De Sanctis; Pavel Degtiarenko; Haluk Denizli; Lawrence Dennis; Alexandre Deur; Kahanawita Dharmawardane; Richard Dickson; Chaden Djalali; Gail Dodge; Joseph Donnelly; David Doughty; Michael Dugger; Steven Dytman; Oleksandr Dzyubak; Hovanes Egiyan; Lamiaa Elfassi; Latifa Elouadrhiri; Paul Eugenio; Renee Fatemi; Gleb Fedotov; Gerald Feldman; Robert Feuerbach; Robert Fersch; Michel Garcon; Gagik Gavalian; Gerard Gilfoyle; Kevin Giovanetti; Francois-Xavier Girod; John Goetz; Atilla Gonenc; Christopher Gordon; Ralf Gothe; Michel Guidal; Matthieu Guillo; Hayko Guler; Lei Guo; Vardan Gyurjyan; Cynthia Hadjidakis; Kawtar Hafidi; Hayk Hakobyan; Rafael Hakobyan; Charles Hanretty; John Hardie; F. Hersman; Kenneth Hicks; Ishaq Hleiqawi; Maurik Holtrop; Charles Hyde-Wright; Yordanka Ilieva; David Ireland; Boris Ishkhanov; Eugeny Isupov; Mark Ito; David Jenkins; Hyon-Suk Jo; Kyungseon Joo; Henry Juengst; Narbe Kalantarians; James Kellie; Mahbubul Khandaker; Wooyoung Kim; Andreas Klein; Franz Klein; Alexei Klimenko; Mikhail Kossov; Zebulun Krahn; Laird Kramer; V. Kubarovsky; Joachim Kuhn; Sergey Kuleshov; Jeff Lachniet; Jorn Langheinrich; David Lawrence; Ji Li; Kenneth Livingston; Haiyun Lu; Marion MacCormick; Claude Marchand; Nikolai Markov; Paul Mattione; Simeon McAleer; Bryan McKinnon; John McNabb; Bernhard Mecking; Surik Mehrabyan; Joseph Melone; Mac Mestayer; Curtis Meyer; Tsutomu Mibe; Konstantin Mikhaylov; Ralph Minehart; Marco Mirazita; Rory Miskimen; Viktor Mokeev; Kei Moriya; Steven Morrow; Maryam Moteabbed; James Mueller; Edwin Munevar Espitia; Gordon Mutchler; Pawel Nadel-Turonski; Rakhsha Nasseripour; Silvia Niccolai; Gabriel Niculescu; Maria-Ioana Niculescu; Bogdan Niczyporuk; Megh Niroula; Rustam Niyazov; Mina Nozar; Grant O'Rielly; Mikhail Osipenko; Alexander Ostrovidov; Kijun Park; Evgueni Pasyuk; Craig Paterson; Sergio Pereira; Joshua Pierce; Nikolay Pivnyuk; Dinko Pocanic; Oleg Pogorelko; Sergey Pozdnyakov; Barry Preedom; John Price; Yelena Prok; Dan Protopopescu; Brian Raue; Gregory Riccardi; Giovanni Ricco; Marco Ripani; Barry Ritchie; Federico Ronchetti; Guenther Rosner; Patrizia Rossi; Franck Sabatie; Julian Salamanca; Carlos Salgado; Joseph Santoro; Vladimir Sapunenko; Reinhard Schumacher; Vladimir Serov; Youri Sharabian; Nikolay Shvedunov; Alexander Skabelin; Elton Smith; Lee Smith; Daniel Sober; Daria Sokhan; Aleksey Stavinskiy; Samuel Stepanyan; Stepan Stepanyan; Burnham Stokes; Paul Stoler; Steffen Strauch; Mauro Taiuti; David Tedeschi; Ulrike Thoma; Avtandil Tkabladze; Svyatoslav Tkachenko; Luminita Todor; Clarisse Tur; Maurizio Ungaro; Michael Vineyard; Alexander Vlassov; Daniel Watts; Lawrence Weinstein; Dennis Weygand; M. Williams; Elliott Wolin; Michael Wood; Amrit Yegneswaran; Lorenzo Zana; Jixie Zhang; Bo Zhao; Zhiwen Zhao

2007-06-01T23:59:59.000Z

138

Measurement of the Neutron electric form factor at Q2=0.8 2(GeV\\\\c)  

SciTech Connect

Nucleon form factors allow a sensitive test for models of the nucleon. Recent experiments utilising polarisation observables have resulted, for the first time, in a model-independent determination of the neutron electric form factor GnE. This method employed an 80% longitudinally polarised, high intensity (10 uA) electon beam (883 MeV) that was quasi-elastically scattered off a liquid deuterium target in the reaction D (e, en)p. A neutron polarimeter was designed and installed to measure the ratio of transverse-to-longitudinal polarisation using neutron scattering asymmetries. This ratio allowed a determination of the neutron elastic form factor, GnE, free of the previous large systematic uncertainties associated with the deuterium wave function. The experiment took place in the A1 experimental hall at MAMI taking advantage of a high resolution magnetic spectrometer. A detailed investigation was carried out into the performance of the neutron polarimeter.

Derek Glazier

2007-09-30T23:59:59.000Z

139

Precision Measurements of the Nucleon Strange Form Factors at Q^2 ~ 0.1GeV^2  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

We report new measurements of the parity-violating asymmetry A{sub PV} in elastic scattering of 3 GeV electrons off hydrogen and {sup 4}He targets with ({theta}{sub lab}) {approx} 6.0{sup o}. The {sup 4}He result is A{sub PV} = (+6.40 {+-} 0.23 (stat) {+-} 0.12 (syst)) x 10{sup -6}. The hydrogen result is A{sub PV} = (-1.58 {+-} 0.12 (stat) {+-} 0.04 (syst)) x 10{sup -6}. These results significantly improve constraints on the electric and magnetic strange form factors G{sub E}{sup s} and G{sub M}{sup s}. We extract G{sub E}{sup s} = 0.002 {+-} 0.014 {+-} 0.007 at (Q{sup 2}) = 0.077 GeV{sup 2}, and G{sub E}{sup s} + 0.09 G{sub M}{sup s} = 0.007 {+-} 0.011 {+-} 0.006 at (Q{sup 2}) = 0.109 GeV{sup 2}, providing new limits on the role of strange quarks in the nucleon charge and magnetization distributions.

Armando Acha Quimper; Konrad Aniol; David Armstrong; John Arrington; Todd Averett; Stephanie Bailey; James Barber; Arie Beck; Hachemi Benaoum; Jay Benesch; Pierre Bertin; Peter Bosted; Florentin Butaru; Etienne Burtin; Gordon Cates; Yu-Chiu Chao; Jian-Ping Chen; Eugene Chudakov; Evaristo Cisbani; Brandon Craver; Francesco Cusanno; Raffaele De Leo; Piotr Decowski; Alexandre Deur; Robert Feuerbach; John Finn; Salvatore Frullani; Sabine Fuchs; Kirsten Fuoti; Ronald Gilman; Lindsay Glesener; Klaus Grimm; Joseph Grames; Jens-ole Hansen; John Hansknecht; Douglas Higinbotham; Richard Holmes; Timothy Holmstrom; Hassan Ibrahim; Cornelis De Jager; Xiaodong Jiang; Joseph Katich; Lisa Kaufman; Aidan Kelleher; Paul King; Ameya Kolarkar; Stanley Kowalski; Elena Kuchina; Krishna Kumar; Luigi Lagamba; Peter Laviolette; John LeRose; Richard Lindgren; David Lhuillier; Nilanga Liyanage; Demetrius Margaziotis; Pete Markowitz; David Meekins; Zein-Eddine Meziani; Robert Michaels; Bryan Moffit; Sirish Nanda; Vladimir Nelyubin; Keith Otis; Kent Paschke; Sasha Philips; Benard Poelker; Roman Pomatsalyuk; Milan Potokar; Yelena Prok; Andrew Puckett; Y. Qian; Yi Qiang; Bodo Reitz; Julie Roche; Arunava Saha; Bradley Sawatzky; Jaideep Singh; Karl Slifer; Simon Sirca; Ryan Snyder; Patricia Solvignon; Paul Souder; Marcy Stutzman; Ramesh Subedi; Riad Suleiman; Vincent Sulkosky; William Tobias; Paul Ulmer; Guido Urciuoli; Kebin Wang; Richard Wilson; Bogdan Wojtsekhowski; Huan Yao; Yunxiu Ye; Xiaohui Zhan; Xiaochao Zheng; Shi-Lin Zhu; Vitaliy Ziskin

2006-09-11T23:59:59.000Z

140

New Results from the HAPPEx Experiments at Q^2= 0.1 GeV/c^2  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

The nucleon's strange electric and magnetic form factors G_E^s and G_M^s can be probed via parity-violating electron scattering. The HAPPEx collaboration has made new measurements of the parity-violating asymmetry A_PV in elastic scattering of 3 GeV electrons off hydrogen and 4He targets with = 6.0 degrees. For 4He the preliminary result is A_PV = (+6.43 +- 0.23 (stat) +- 0.22 (syst)) x 10^{-6}. For hydrogen the preliminary result isA_PV = (-1.60 +- 0.12 (stat) +- 0.05 (syst)) x 10^{-6}. From these values we extract G^s_E = 0.004 +- 0.014 +- 0.013at = 0.077 GeV/c^2, and G^s_E+ 0.09 G^s_M = 0.004 +- 0.011 +- 0.005at = 0.109 GeV/c^2, both consistent with zero, providing stringent new limits on the role of strange quarks in the vector structure of the nucleon.

David Armstrong

2006-05-16T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


141

New MDS or near-MDS self-dual codes  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

AbstractWe construct new MDS or near-MDS self-dual codes over large finite fields. In particular we show that there exists a Euclidean self-dual MDS code of length n = q over GF (q) whenever q = 2 m (m ? 2) using a Reed-Solomon (RS) code and its extension. It turns out that this MDS self-dual code is an extended duadic code. We construct Euclidean self-dual near-MDS codes of length n = q ? 1 over GF (q) from RS codes when q ? 1 (mod 4) and q ? 113. We also construct many new MDS self-dual codes over GF (p) of length 16 for primes 29 ? p ? 113. Finally we construct Euclidean/Hermitian self-dual MDS codes of lengths up to 14 over GF (q 2) where q = 19, 23, 25, 27, 29.

T. Aaron Gulliver; Yoonjin Lee

2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

142

Search for fractionally charged particles in e/sup +/e/sup -/ annihilations  

SciTech Connect

We have searched for the production of free Q = +-1/3e, Q = +-2/3e and Q = +-4/3e particles produced in e/sup +/e/sup -/ collisions at a center-of-mass energy of 29 GeV in 77 pb/sup -1/ of data collected by the time projection chamber at PEP. No evidence has been found for the production of these particles. Upper limits are established on the inclusive cross section for the production of Q = +-1/3e, Q = +-2/3e, and Q = +-4/3e particles in the mass range 1.0 to 13 GeV/c/sup 2/, improving upon previously established limits. 58 references.

Huth, J.E.

1984-09-01T23:59:59.000Z

143

Three body kinematic endpoints in SUSY models with non-universal Higgs masses  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

L, cL) ? gq 1.5% (uR, cR) ? gq 2.3% g ? ?1 qq 6.8% (uL, cL) ? ?+1 q 63% g ? ?01qq 2.2% (uL, cL) ? ?+2 q 2.5% g ? ?02qq 3.4% (dL, sL) ? ?01q 2.1% (dR, sR) ? ?01q 98% (dL, sL) ? ?02q 30% (dR, sR) ? ?02q 1% (dL, sL) ? ?... 04q 2.7% (dL, sL) ? ??1 q 56% (dL, sL) ? ??2 q 8% b1 ? ?01b 3.6% t1 ? ?01t 17% b1 ? ?02b 26% t1 ? ?02t 13% b1 ? ?03b 2.2% t1 ? ?+1 b 50% b1 ? ?04b 2.3% t1 ? ?+2 b 20% b1 ? ??1 t 36% b1 ? ??2 t 26% b1 ? t1W 3.8% t2 ? t1h 3...

Lester, Christopher G; Parker, Michael A; White, Martin J

144

The magazine of The University of North Carolina at Charlotte for Alumni and Friends v19 q1 2012 Theatre project  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Cornell Kizzie Cum Laude Steven Brandon Aho Magna Cum Laude Andrew Robert LaGrange (C) Corey Matthew Allen in Biotechnology Austin Cornell Kizzie B.S. Chemistry, Caldwell Scholar Brittany Gayle Lanier Minor in Spanish

Chen, Keh-Hsun

145

Measurement of cross sections of p(e,e'pi^+)n for near pion threshold and high-lying resonances at high Q^2  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

During the last decade, remarkable experimental data have been collected in an extensive programs to study the excitation of nucleon resonance (N*) at Jefferson Laboratory through pion electroproduction using polarized electron beam and unpolarized proton target. The CEBAF Large Acceptance Spectrometer (CLAS) is well suited for the study of a broad range of kinematics in the invariant mass W and photon virtuality Q{sup 2} with nearly complete angular coverage for the hadronic decays. Electron scattering allows us to probe the effective degrees of freedom in excited nucleon states from meson-baryon to dressed quarks in terms of varying the distance scale. The study of nucleon structure allows us to understand these effective degrees of freedom. In this proceeding, I present preliminary cross sections for single pion production in mass range of high-lying resonances as well as near the pion threshold. Analysis of N{pi}{sup +} cross sections together with N{pi}{sup 0} and N {pi}{pi} exclusive electroproduction data, will allow us for the first time to determine electrocouplings of several high-lying excited proton states (W {ge} 1.6 GeV) at photon virtualities that correspond to the transition toward the dominance of quark degrees of freedom. I also present preliminary result on the E{sub 0+} multipole near pion threshold at 2.0 GeV{sup 2} {le} Q{sup 2} {le} 4.5 GeV{sup 2} using exclusive N{pi}{sup +} electroproduction data.

Kijun Park

2012-04-01T23:59:59.000Z

146

Measurement of the q2 Dependence of the Hadronic Form Factor in D0 to K- e+ nu_e Decays  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

A preliminary measurement of the q{sup 2} dependence of the D{sup 0} {yields} K{sup -}e{sup +}{nu}{sub e} decay rate is presented. This rate is proportional to the hadronic form factor squared, specified by a single parameter. This is either the mass in the simple pole ansatz m{sub pole} = (1.854 {+-} 0.016 {+-} 0.020) GeV/c{sup 2} or the scale in the modified pole ansatz {alpha}{sub pole} = 0.43 {+-} 0.03 {+-} 0.04. The first error refers to the statistical, the second to the systematic uncertainty.

Aubert, B.

2006-09-26T23:59:59.000Z

147

Moisture Budget Analysis of TOGA COARE Area Using SSM/I-Retrieved Latent Heating and Large-Scale Q2 Estimates  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

This study addresses the retrieval of tropical open-ocean latent heating using Special Sensor Microwave Imager (SSM/I) satellite measurements. The analysis is carried out for the Tropical Ocean and Global Atmosphere Coupled OceanAtmosphere ...

Song Yang; Eric A. Smith

1999-06-01T23:59:59.000Z

148

Nuclear Transparency and Single Particle Spectral Functions from Quasielastic A(e,e'p) Reactions up to Q2=8.1 GeV2  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

High statistics elastic and quasielastic scattering measurements were performed on hydrogen, deuterium, carbon, and iron at squared momentum transfers up to 8.1 GeV2. Both the nuclear transparency and the single particle spectral functions were extracted by means of comparison with a Plane- Wave Impulse Approximation calculation. Our data provide no evidence of the onset of color transparency within our kinematic range.

David McKee

2003-05-01T23:59:59.000Z

149

Total Space Heating Water Heating Cook-  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

28 28 198 18 Q 10 14.0 12.2 1.1 Q 0.6 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ........................... 34 32 Q (*) Q 56.9 52.2 Q (*) Q 5,001 to 10,000 .......................... 36 33 Q (*) Q 49.4 44.7 Q 0.1 Q 10,001 to 25,000 ........................ 28 25 1 (*) Q 26.7 23.8 1.4 0.1 Q 25,001 to 50,000 ........................ 17 16 Q (*) 1 19.1 17.8 Q (*) 0.6 50,001 to 100,000 ...................... 29 26 1 Q 1 15.6 14.1 0.7 Q 0.5 100,001 to 200,000 .................... 37 35 Q Q 1 12.5 11.5 Q Q 0.5 200,001 to 500,000 .................... 36 25 Q Q 2 10.5 7.4 2.4 Q 0.5 Over 500,000 ............................. 10 Q Q Q 2 2.1 Q Q Q 0.4 Principal Building Activity Education .................................. 47 45 2 Q Q 25.4 23.9 0.8 Q 0.3 Food Sales ................................ Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Food Service ............................. Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q

150

Retrieving and Routing Quantum Information in a Quantum Network  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

In extant quantum secret sharing protocols, once the secret is shared in a quantum network (\\textsc{qnet}) it can not be retrieved back, even if the dealer wishes that her secret no longer be available in the network. For instance, if the dealer is part of two \\textsc{qnet}s, say $\\mathcal{Q}_1$ and $\\mathcal{Q}_2$ and subsequently finds that $\\mathcal{Q}_2$ is more reliable than $\\mathcal{Q}_1$, the dealer may wish to transfer all her secrets from $\\mathcal{Q}_1$ to $\\mathcal{Q}_2$. In this work we address this problem by designing a protocol that enables the source/dealer to bring back the information shared in the network, if desired. Unlike classical revocation, no-cloning-theorem automatically ensures that the secret is no longer shared in the network. The implications of our results are multi-fold. One interesting implication of our technique is the possibility of routing qubits in asynchronous \\textsc{qnets}. By asynchrony we mean that the requisite data/resources are intermittently available (but not necessarily simultaneously) in the \\textsc{qnet}. For example, we show that a source $S$ can send quantum information to a destination $R$ even though (a) $S$ and $R$ share no quantum resource, (b) $R$'s identity is {\\em unknown}\\/ to $S$ initially, (c) $S$ herself can be $R$ at a later date and/or in a different location to bequeath her information and (d) the path chosen for routing the secret may hit a dead-end due to resource constraints. Another implication of our technique is the possibility of using {\\em insecure}\\/ resources. For instance, it may safely store its private information with a neighboring organization without revealing data to the host and losing control over retrieving the data. Putting the two implications together, namely routing and secure storage, it is possible to envision applications like quantum mail (qmail) as an outsourced service.

Sk Sazim; Indranil Chakrabarty; Chiranjeevi Vanarasa; Kannan Srinathan

2013-11-21T23:59:59.000Z

151

Executive Branch Management Scorecard  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

June 30, 2009 June 30, 2009 CURRENT STATUS (As of June 30,, 2009) PROGRESS Third Quarter FY 2009 COMMENTS REAL PROPERTY Agency Lead: Paul Bosco, Senior Real Property Officer Lead RMO Examiner: Cynthia Vallina Lead OFFM Analyst: Joseph Pika Asset management plan (AMP) X in place by Q1 2005 (Y) X consistent with Federal Real Property Council (FRPC) standards or expected equivalent by Q2 2005 (Y) X OMB-approved by Q2 2005 (Y) X 3 year timeline for meeting plan goals/objectives by Q3 2006 (G) X evidence that plan is being implemented to achieve improved real property mgmt by Q4 2006 (G) Accurate and current inventory X in place by Q3 2004 (Y) X consistent with FRPC standards or expected equivalent by Q3 2004 (Y) X provided to govt.-wide real property

152

Executive Branch Management Scorecard  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

September 30, 2009 September 30, 2009 CURRENT STATUS (As of September 30, 2009) PROGRESS Fourth Quarter FY 2009 COMMENTS REAL PROPERTY Agency Lead: Paul Bosco, Senior Real Property Officer Lead RMO Examiner: Cynthia Vallina Lead OFFM Analyst: Joseph Pika Asset management plan (AMP) X in place by Q1 2005 (Y) X consistent with Federal Real Property Council (FRPC) standards or expected equivalent by Q2 2005 (Y) X OMB-approved by Q2 2005 (Y) X 3 year timeline for meeting plan goals/objectives by Q3 2006 (G) X evidence that plan is being implemented to achieve improved real property mgmt by Q4 2006 (G) Accurate and current inventory X in place by Q3 2004 (Y) X consistent with FRPC standards or expected equivalent by Q3 2004 (Y) X provided to govt.-wide real property

153

幻灯片 1  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Electric-Drive Vehicle Testing Electric-Drive Vehicle Testing at CAERI Hao Zhang China Automotive Engineering Research Institute 1. Overview 2. On-going Work 3. Future Work 4. Conclusion Contents Three-year Plan Full Hybrid BEV Plug-in REEV Mild Hybrid  Three year program in CAERI  Evaluating the performance of the EV, HEV and PHEV  Plan to benchmark more than 12 cars in three years ☆ Milestones 2011-Q2 2011-Q3 2011-Q4 2012-Q1 2012-Q2 2012-Q3 2012-Q4 Test Procedures Research and Preparation for cars Civic Hybrid Test and Analysis Nissan Leaf Test and Analysis MY2010 Prius Test and Analysis Fusion Hybrid Test and Analysis Volt Test and Analysis Plug-in Prius Test and Analysis 2011-2012 works Testing Approach  The vehicle testing activity and analysis approach has been defined:

154

b4.pdf  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

........... ........... 4,657 208 479 782 406 748 396 618 315 705 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 .............................................. 2,348 99 206 390 230 368 189 360 155 351 5,001 to 10,000 ............................................ 1,110 41 128 200 72 194 80 139 80 175 10,001 to 25,000 .......................................... 708 38 92 122 66 105 87 69 39 91 25,001 to 50,000 .......................................... 257 14 25 32 17 43 25 25 25 52 50,001 to 100,000 ........................................ 145 10 16 22 13 24 9 16 12 23 100,001 to 200,000 ...................................... 59 3 7 11 5 11 4 6 4 8 200,001 to 500,000 ...................................... 23 1 4 5 2 4 1 2 Q 3 Over 500,000 ............................................... 7 Q 2 1 1 1 Q 1 Q 1 Principal Building Activity Education ....................................................

155

JGI - Statistics  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Statistics Statistics FY 2014 Overall Sequencing Progress, Updated Quarterly Quarter Total Bases (trillions) Operating Hours Goal Actual Total* Actual % of Goal Goal (hours)** Actual Total Actual % Goal Q1 2014 15,000 18.827 126% 2,164 2208 102% Q2 2014 17,000 2,117 Q3 2014 18,000 2,140 Q4 2014 18,000 2,164 FY 2014 Total 68,000 18.827 28% 8,585 2208 26% * Includes Illumina HiSeq, MiSeq and PacBio sequencing platforms. ** Operating Hour target is based on 98% of the total available hours. FY 2013 Overall Sequencing Progress, Updated Quarterly Quarter Total Bases (Billions) Operating Hours Goal Actual Total* Actual % of Goal Goal (hours)** Actual Total Actual % Goal Q1 2013 15,000 20,004 133% 2,164 2,208 102%

156

Physical phenomena of thin surface layers  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

(solid line in figure 2.3) long wavelength fluctuations with 0 < q < qc = ? ??hpex/? are amplified and the film will become unstable, while short wavelength fluctuations are damped. The fastest growing mode qmax is given by the maximum of equation 2.17, q... 2max = ?1 2? ?hpex (2.18) 13 Physical phenomena of thin surface layers qc 0 q ? -1 Ampli#30;ed Damped qmax Figure 2.3: Graphical representation of the dispersion relation. In the absence of an applied external field, all fluctuations are damped...

Thomas, Katherine Ruth

2010-11-16T23:59:59.000Z

157

Simple harmonic motion and wave motion T = 1 / f v = f vsound = 343 m/s (in air at 20 C)nv  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

/vmaterial 1 1 1 o if d d = + M = hi/ho = di/do Electricity and magnetism FE = k q1q2 / r 2 FB = qv?B = qv q / r 2 and V(r) = k q / r V = ­ / t =Blv (k = 1/4o where o = 8.854?10 ­12 C 2 /N·m 2 ) Electric phone charger); 12 V (car); 120 VAC (U.S. wall outlet) Resistor R Ohm () 144 (100 W, 120v bulb); 1 k

California at Santa Cruz, University of

158

LTCCOUNT.SCH Physics/Astronomy  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

bit 6 Q0 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q5 Q6 160 nsec 320 nsec 640 nsec 1.28 usec 20 nsec 40 nsec 80 nsec 2.56 usec 5.12 usec 10.24 usec 20.48 usec 40.96 usec 81.92 usec 1.311 msec 2.621 msec 5.243 msec 163.8 usec 327.7 usec 655.4 usec bit 7 bit 8 bit 9 bit 10 bit 11 bit 12 bit 13 bit 14 bit 15 bit 16 bit 17 bit 18 C5 .1uF Q7

Berns, Hans-Gerd

159

PRESENTED TO THE DEANS, DEPARTMENT HEADS, AND  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

or oil price spike ¨Hard landing in China ¨Housing falters again #12;Fiscal Cliff August 27, 2012William Starts (in millions) HousingStarts(inmillions) #12;U.S./Euro Foreign Exchange Rate and Real Exports Less 02Q1 03Q1 04Q1 05Q1 06Q1 07Q1 08Q1 09Q1 10Q1 11Q1 12Q1 Exports-Imports,BillionsofChained2000 Dollars

Tennessee, University of

160

Microsoft PowerPoint - Proceedings Cover Sheets  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Monitoring, Mitigation, and Verification Monitoring, Mitigation, and Verification Measuring Surface and Shallow Gas Flux and Composition As a Prelude to Geologic Carbon Sequestration in Eastern Kentucky Thomas (Marty) Parris, Mike Solis, and Kathryn Takacs May 8-11, 2006 * Hilton Alexandria Mark Center * Alexandria, Virginia Organization & Schedule Organization & Schedule Phase I Task 1.0 Task 3.0 Task 4.0 Start 2005 2006 2007 End 07/15/05 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 01/14/08 Phase II Phase III Task 2.0 Task 5.0 Task 6.0 Task 7.0 Task 8.0 Task 9.0 Task 10.0 Task 11.0 Task 12.0 Task 13.0 Phase II Phase II - - Tasks Tasks Task 5.0- Training, instrumentation, calibration, strategy Task 6.0- Surface & shallow measurements Task 7.0- Laboratory GC & isotope measurements Task 8.0- Evaluate surface data- anomalies & deep wells

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161

Representations of finite element tensors via automated code generation  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

.71 856736 0.17 p = 2, q = 4 54300 4.36 337692 1.01 2058876 0.23 p = 3, q = 1 3044 0.36 30236 0.16 379964 0.02 p = 3, q = 2 12488 0.92 126368 0.26 1370576 0.03 p = 3, q = 3 36664 1.73 391552 0.37 4034704 0.05 p = 3, q = 4 92828 2.55 950012 0.49 9566012 0.06 p... = 3 950 8.26 6800 1.73 42998 0.39 251876 0.10 p = 2, q = 4 2457 10.10 15987 2.15 95247 0.48 585567 0.10 p = 3, q = 1 181 2.44 1715 1.02 20991 0.16 218767 0.03 p = 3, q = 2 550 3.78 6992 0.78 73596 0.11 754084 0.02 p = 3, q = 3 1910 4.21 20100 0...

Oelgaard, Kristian B; Wells, G N

2009-02-26T23:59:59.000Z

162

Electron cyclotron heating and current drive in toroidal geometry  

SciTech Connect

The Principal Investigator has continued to work on problems associated both with the deposition and with the emission of electron cyclotron power in toroidal plasmas. We have investigated the use of electron cyclotron resonance heating for bringing compact tokamaks (BPX) to ignition-like parameters. This requires that we continue to refine the modeling capability of the TORCH code linked with the BALDUR 1 {1/2} D transport code. Using this computational tool, we have examined the dependence of ignition on heating and transport employing both theoretical (multi-mode) and empirically based transport models. The work on current drive focused on the suppression of tearing modes near the q = 2 surface and sawteeth near the q = 1 surface. Electron cyclotron current drive in CIT near the q =2 surface was evaluated for a launch scenario where electron cyclotron power was launched near the equatorial plane. The work on suppression of sawteeth has been oriented toward understanding the suppression that has been observed in a number of tokamaks, in particular, in the WT-3 tokamak in Kyoto. To evaluate the changes in current profile (shear) near the q =1 surface, simulations have been carried out using the linked BALDUR-TORCH code. We consider effects on shear resulting both from wave-induced current as well as from changes in conductivity associated with changes in local temperature. Abstracts and a paper relating to this work is included in Appendix A.

Kritz, A.H.

1991-11-01T23:59:59.000Z

163

Electron cyclotron heating and current drive in toroidal geometry. Final report  

SciTech Connect

The Principal Investigator has continued to work on problems associated both with the deposition and with the emission of electron cyclotron power in toroidal plasmas. We have investigated the use of electron cyclotron resonance heating for bringing compact tokamaks (BPX) to ignition-like parameters. This requires that we continue to refine the modeling capability of the TORCH code linked with the BALDUR 1 {1/2} D transport code. Using this computational tool, we have examined the dependence of ignition on heating and transport employing both theoretical (multi-mode) and empirically based transport models. The work on current drive focused on the suppression of tearing modes near the q = 2 surface and sawteeth near the q = 1 surface. Electron cyclotron current drive in CIT near the q =2 surface was evaluated for a launch scenario where electron cyclotron power was launched near the equatorial plane. The work on suppression of sawteeth has been oriented toward understanding the suppression that has been observed in a number of tokamaks, in particular, in the WT-3 tokamak in Kyoto. To evaluate the changes in current profile (shear) near the q =1 surface, simulations have been carried out using the linked BALDUR-TORCH code. We consider effects on shear resulting both from wave-induced current as well as from changes in conductivity associated with changes in local temperature. Abstracts and a paper relating to this work is included in Appendix A.

Kritz, A.H.

1991-11-01T23:59:59.000Z

164

1Q/2Q00 M-Area and Metallurgical Laboratory Hazardous Waste Management Facilities Groundwater Monitoring and Corrective-Action Report - First and Second Quarters 2000 - Volumes I, II, and II  

SciTech Connect

This report describes the groundwater monitoring and corrective-action program at the M-Area Hazardous Waste Management Facility (HWMF) and the Metallurgical Laboratory (Met Lab) HWMF at the Savannah River site (SRS) during first and second quarters of 2000.

Chase, J.

2000-10-24T23:59:59.000Z

165

Measurements of the Electric Form Factor of the Neutron up to Q(2)=3.4 GeV2 Using the Reaction (3)(He)over-right-arrowe((e)over-right-arrow, e ' n)pp  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The electric form factor of the neutron was determined from studies of the reaction 3He?(e?,e?n)pp [superscript 3 He superscript right arrow (e superscript right arrow, e prime n) pp] in quasielastic kinematics in Hall ...

Beck, A.

166

Precise Extraction of the Neutron Magnetic Form Factor from Quasi-elastic 3He(pol)(e(pol),e') at Q^2 = 0.1-0.6 (GeV/c)^2  

SciTech Connect

We have measured the transverse asymmetry A{sub T'} in the quasi-elastic {sup 3}/rvec He/(/rvec e/,e') process with high precision at Q{sup 2}-values from 0.1 to 0.6 (GeV/c){sup 2}. The neutron magnetic form factor G{sub M}{sup n} was extracted at Q{sup 2}-values of 0.1 and 0.2 (GeV/c){sup 2} using a non-relativistic Faddeev calculation which includes both final-state interactions (FSI) and meson-exchange currents (MEC). Theoretical uncertainties due to the FSI and MEC effects were constrained with a precision measurement of the spin-dependent asymmetry in the threshold region of {sup 3}/rvec He/(/rvec e/,e'). We also extracted the neutron magnetic form factor G{sub M}{sup n} at Q{sup 2}-values of 0.3 to 0.6 (GeV/c){sup 2} based on Plane Wave Impulse Approximation calculations.

Jens-ole Hansen; Brian Anderson; Leonard Auerbach; Todd Averett; William Bertozzi; Tim Black; John Calarco; Lawrence Cardman; Gordon Cates; Zhengwei Chai; Jiang-Ping Chen; Seonho Choi; Eugene Chudakov; Steve Churchwell; G Corrado; Christopher Crawford; Daniel Dale; Alexandre Deur; Pibero Djawotho; Dipangkar Dutta; John Finn; Haiyan Gao; Ronald Gilman; Oleksandr Glamazdin; Charles Glashausser; Walter Gloeckle; Jacek Golak; Javier Gomez; Viktor Gorbenko; F. Hersman; Douglas Higinbotham; Richard Holmes; Calvin Howell; Emlyn Hughes; Thomas Humensky; Sebastien Incerti; Piotr Zolnierczuk; Cornelis De Jager; John Jensen; Xiaodong Jiang; Cathleen Jones; Mark Jones; R Kahl; H Kamada; A Kievsky; Ioannis Kominis; Wolfgang Korsch; Kevin Kramer; Gerfried Kumbartzki; Michael Kuss; Enkeleida Lakuriqi; Meihua Liang; Nilanga Liyanage; John LeRose; Sergey Malov; Demetrius Margaziotis; Jeffery Martin; Kathy McCormick; Robert McKeown; Kevin McIlhany; Zein-Eddine Meziani; Robert Michaels; Greg Miller; Joseph Mitchell; Sirish Nanda; Emanuele Pace; Tina Pavlin; Gerassimos Petratos; Roman Pomatsalyuk; David Pripstein; David Prout; Ronald Ransome; Yves Roblin; Marat Rvachev; Giovanni Salme; Michael Schnee; Charles Seely; Taeksu Shin; Karl Slifer; Paul Souder; Steffen Strauch; Riad Suleiman; Mark Sutter; Bryan Tipton; Luminita Todor; M Viviani; Branislav Vlahovic; John Watson; Claude Williamson; H Witala; Bogdan Wojtsekhowski; Feng Xiong; Wang Xu; Jen-chuan Yeh

2006-05-05T23:59:59.000Z

167

Measurements of the Proton Electromagnetic Form Factor Ratio From Elastic e + p -> e + p Scattering at Momentum Transfer Q^2 = 2.5, 5.2, 6.7 and 8.5 (GeV/c)^2  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

Among the fundamental observables of nucleon structure, electromagnetic form factors are a crucial benchmark for modern calculations describing the strong interaction dyna mics of the nucleon's quark constituents. Electromagnetic probes are traditionally preferered to the hadronic beams. The electromagnetic interaction is a powerful tool for investigating the nucleon structure since it is well understood and it reveals observables that can be directly interpreted in terms of the current carried by the quarks. Elastic scattering leads to the form factors that describe the spatial charge a nd current distributions inside the nucleon. The reaction mechanism is assumed to be one photon exchange, the electromagnetic interaction is exactly calculable in QED, and one can safely extract the information on the hadronic vertex. The most important feature of early measurements of proton form factor ratio G{sub E}{sup p}/G{sub M}{sup p} with recoil polarization technique at Q{sup 2} up to 5.6 (GeV/c){sup 2} is the sharp decline of the ratio with Q{sup 2} increases, indicating that G{sub E}{sup p} falls much faster than G{sub M}{sup p}. This contradicts to data obtained by Rosenbluth separation method. An intriguing question was whether G{sub E}{sup p} will continue to decrease or become constant when Q{sup 2} increases. New set of measurements of proton form factor ratio G{sub E}{sup p}/G{sub M}{sup p} at Q{sup 2} = 2.5, 5.2, 6.7 and 8.5 (GeV/c){sup 2} have been conducted at JLab Hall C using {approx}85% longitudinally polarized electron elastic scattering from unpolarized hydrogen target. Recoil protons were detected in the HMS magnetic spectrometer with the standard detector package, combined with newly installed trigger scintillators and Focal Plane Polarimeter. The BigCal electromagnetic calorimeter (1744 channel) have been used for electron detection. Data obtained in this experiment show that G{sub E}{sup p}/G{sub M}{sup p} ratio continued to drop with Q{sup 2} and may cross 'zero' at Q{sup 2} > 10-15 (GeV/c){sup 2}. Intensive theoretical and experimental efforts over the past decade have aimed at explaining the discrepancy between data for the proton form factor ratio G{sub E}{sup p}/G{sub M}{sup p} obtained from cross section and polarization measurements. It was assumed that the two photon exchange contribution might be responsible for difference of G{sub E}{sup p}/G{sub M}{sup p} ratio obtained by Rosenbluth separation method and recoil polarization technique. The kinematical dependence of polarization transfer observables in elastic electron-proton scattering at Q{sup 2} = 2.5 (GeV/c){sup 2} have been used in search of effects of 2{gamma} contribution. For a wide range of values of the virtual photon polarization {epsilon} ({epsilon} = 0.15, 0.63, and 0.77), the proton form factor ratio and longitudinal polarization transfer component were measured with statistical uncertainties of {+-}0.01 and {+-}0.005, respectively. Our data provide significant constraints on models of nucleon structure.

Arthur Mkrtchyan

2012-05-31T23:59:59.000Z

168

b4.xls  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

East East South Central West South Central Mountain Pacific All Buildings* .................................. 4,645 233 493 696 571 874 348 553 299 580 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... 2,552 127 237 369 356 457 215 294 165 333 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. 889 48 101 117 97 189 56 116 56 110 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... 738 37 90 122 75 139 51 88 54 81 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... 241 10 26 44 27 47 15 26 14 32 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. 129 7 21 24 10 21 10 18 5 13 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... 65 3 12 12 5 16 Q 8 Q 6 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... 25 Q 6 6 1 4 Q 2 1 3 Over 500,000 .................................... 7 Q 1 1 Q 1 Q Q Q 1 Principal Building Activity Education ..........................................

169

Trends in U.S. Venture Capital Investments Related to Energy: 1980 through the Third Quarter of 2010  

SciTech Connect

This report documents trends in U.S. venture capital investments over the period 1980 through the third quarter of calendar year 2010 (2010 Q1+Q2+Q3). Particular attention is given to U.S. venture capital investments in the energy/industrial sector over the period 1980-2010 Q1+Q2+Q3 as well as in the more recently created cross-cutting category of CleanTech over the period 1995-2010 Q1+Q2+Q3. During the early 1980s, U.S. venture capital investments in the energy/industrial sector accounted for more than 20% of all venture capital investments. However subsequent periods of low energy prices, the deregulation of large aspects of the energy industry, and the emergence of fast growing new industries like computers (both hardware and software), biotechnology and the Internet quickly reduced the priority accorded to energy/industrial investments. To wit, venture capital investments related to the energy/industrial sector accounted for only 1% of the $132 billion (in real 2010 US$) invested in 2000 by the U.S. venture capital community. The significant increase in the real price of oil that began in 2003-2004 correlates with renewed interest and increased investment by the venture capital community in energy/industrial investment opportunities. Venture capital investments for 2009 for the energy/industrial sector accounted for $2.4 billion or slightly more than 13% of all venture capital invested that year. The total venture capital invested in energy/industrial during the first three quarters of 2010 is close to $2.4 billion accounting for slightly less than 15% of all venture capital investments during the first three quarters of 2010. In 2009, the aggregate amount invested in CleanTech was $2.1 billion (11% of the total US venture capital invested in that lean year) and for the first three quarters of 2010 US venture capital investments in CleanTech have already exceeded $2.8 billion (18% of all US venture capital investments made during the first three quarters of 2010). Between 2004 and 2009, U.S. venture capital investments in energy/industrial as well as CleanTech have more than quadrupled in real terms.

Dooley, James J.

2010-11-08T23:59:59.000Z

170

Trends in U.S. Venture Capital Investments Related to Energy: 1980 through the Second Quarter of 2010  

SciTech Connect

This report documents trends in U.S. venture capital investments over the period 1980 through the second quarter of calendar year 2010 (2010Q1+Q2). Particular attention is given to U.S. venture capital investments in the energy/industrial sector over the period 1980-2010Q1+Q2 as well as in the more recently created cross-cutting category of CleanTech over the period 1995-2010Q1+Q2. During the early 1980s, U.S. venture capital investments in the energy/industrial sector accounted for more than 20% of all venture capital investments. However subsequent periods of low energy prices, the deregulation of large aspects of the energy industry, and the emergence of fast growing new industries like computers (both hardware and software), biotechnology and the Internet quickly reduced the priority accorded to energy/industrial investments. To wit, venture capital investments related to the energy/industrial sector accounted for only 1% of the $119 billion dollars invested in 2000 by the U.S. venture capital community. The significant increase in the real price of oil that began in 2003-2004 correlates with renewed interest and increased investment by the venture capital community in energy/industrial investment opportunities. Venture capital investments for 2009 for the energy/industrial sector accounted for $2.1 billion or slightly more than 13% of all venture capital invested that year. The total venture capital invested in energy/industrial during the first two quarters of 2010 is close to $1.8 billion accounting for 17% of all venture capital investments during the first two quarters of 2010. In 2009, the aggregate amount invested in CleanTech was $1.8 billion (30% of the total US venture capital invested in that lean year) and for the first two quarters of 2010 US venture capital investments in CleanTech have already exceeded $1.9 billion (19% of all US venture capital investments made during the first half of 2010). Between 2004 and 2009, U.S. venture capital investments in energy/industrial as well as CleanTech have more than quadrupled in real terms.

Dooley, James J.

2010-07-29T23:59:59.000Z

171

Office of Headquarters Security Operations: Questions and Answers on the  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Questions and Answers on the New Access Control System at DOE Headquarters Questions and Answers on the New Access Control System at DOE Headquarters Q1 Why is the current access control system to security areas being changed? Q2 How is the new access control system different from the existing one? Q3 Who is affected? Q4 When will the new proximity card readers be installed? Q5 How will affected personnel at DOE HQ be notified about the installation of the proximity card readers that will affect their access to the HQ facilities and security areas, and the actions they will be required to take to assure their HSPD-12 badge will operate in the new readers? Q6 What will DOE HQ "Q" and "L" badged employees need to do? Q7 Will all DOE HQ security areas be changed out to the new access control system at the same time?

172

22680  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

QUARTERLY PROGRAM REPORT QUARTERLY PROGRAM REPORT State: __________________ Budget period: / / - / / Grant Number: __________________ I. GRANT OUTLAYS - FUNDS SUBJECT TO DOE PROGRAM RULES (rounded to the nearest dollar) DOE F 540.3 (08/05) OMB Control No. 1910-5127 Expiration Date: 6/30/08 A. OUTLAYS BY FUND SOURCE DOE Other funds included in grant budget, section A B. OUTLAYS BY FUNCTION Grantee Administration Subgrantee Administration Grantee T&TA Subgrantee T&TA Program Operations Total Health and Safety Vehicles and Equipment - Acquisition Cost* Liability Insurance Leveraging Financial Audits Vehicles and Equipment - Amortized Cost* Total Grant Outlays Total Grant Outlays Reporting Period Quarter / - / Q1 / - / Q2 / - / Q3 / - / Q4 Total To Date Notes: Total grant outlays must equal outlays reported on the Financial Status Report, line 10.d.

173

Microsoft PowerPoint - compliant sealing glass review 7,27,2010 rev1.pptx [Read-Only]  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Compliant glass seal development Compliant glass seal development Y-S Matt Chou, E. Thomsen, E. Mast, J-P Choi, W. Voldrich, and J. W. Stevenson Introduction and objectives Q1: Effect of differential pressure on thermal cycle stability 1 experimental 1. experimental 2. leak rates versus cycling (700-850 o C/1000h) Q2: thermal stability study in a duel environment 1. leak rates versus time (750-800 o C/1000h) 2. microstructure and interface characterization Q3: assess YSZ coating and other mat'l for spacer rings Q g p g Summary Future work Solid-State Energy Conversion Alliance Core Technology Programs Review, July 27-29, 2010, Pittsburgh, PA Compliant versus refractory sealing glass  = E T Compliant sealing glass 1.20E-02 YSO1 glass Refractory sealing glass Data provided by ORNL

174

Frequently Asked Questions - DOE O 420.1C  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

Frequently Asked Questions Regarding DOE Order 420.1C, Facility Safety, and its supporting directives, DOE-STD-1020-2012, Natural Phenomena Hazards Analysis and Design Criteria for DOE Facilities, and DOE-STD-1066-2012, Fire Protection Q-1: For existing facilities how do I determine the list of applicable design codes and standards? A: For existing facilities the code of record (i.e. those codes and standards in effect at the time that the facility was designed) is the list of applicable design codes and standards. In the case of major modifications to existing facilities, the design codes and standards of O 420.1C apply. Q-2: I work at an existing facility. What changes in DOE O 420.1C do I have to be concerned about?

175

ESS 2012 Peer Review - Tehachapi Wind Energy Storage Project Using Li-Ion Batteries - Christopher Clarke, SCE  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

Tehachapi Storage Project (TSP) Tehachapi Storage Project (TSP) American Recovery and Reinvestment Act Funded Project Christopher R. Clarke - Southern California Edison (SCE) christopher.r.clarke@sce.com Examples of Wind Generation in the Tehachapi Wind Resource Area August 2012 June 2012 May 2012 February 2012 April 2012 Progress To Date * Facility construction expected to complete in September 2012 * First Power Conversion System installed September 13, 2012 * A123 to ship initial battery equipment for delivery week of September 24, 2012 Future Major Milestones * September 2012 - Completion of BESS facility * October 2012 - Initial installation * November 2012 - Installation of second Power Conversion Subsystem * Q1 2013 - Install balance of equipment and commissioning * Q2 2013 - Start of 2 year M&V testing and reporting

176

b8.pdf  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

4,657 4,657 419 499 763 665 774 846 690 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 .............................................. 2,348 227 270 359 321 367 413 390 5,001 to 10,000 ............................................ 1,110 107 102 240 166 193 156 145 10,001 to 25,000 .......................................... 708 63 90 97 84 130 179 65 25,001 to 50,000 .......................................... 257 13 20 39 53 44 43 44 50,001 to 100,000 ........................................ 145 7 9 19 24 26 33 27 100,001 to 200,000 ...................................... 59 Q 5 5 12 8 15 12 200,001 to 500,000 ...................................... 23 Q 2 3 4 4 4 4 Over 500,000 ............................................... 7 Q 1 1 1 2 2 1 Principal Building Activity Education .................................................... 327

177

Heating Oil and Propane Update  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

State Energy Offices State Energy Offices Q1: What price should be reported to EIA when submitting weekly data? EIA requests that you collect / report the residential credit price (keep-full prices being preferred) and that all prices exclude taxes for the Monday of each survey week, even if that Monday falls on a holiday. Prices should not include discounts for payment of cash or for payment made within a short period of time. However, if a company deals exclusively in cash, then this price should be reported and noted in the file sent to EIA. Q2: When is this data due to EIA each week? The EIA-877 "Winter Heating Fuels Telephone Survey" will begin the first Monday in October. Data should be submitted to EIA as soon as they are available but no later than noon on Tuesday of each week. Data collection

178

Measurement of the Top-Quark Mass in All-Hadronic Decays in p pbar Collisions at CDF II  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We present a measurement of the top-quark mass, $M_{\\mathrm{top}}$, in the all-hadronic decay channel $t\\bar{t} \\to W^+b W^- \\bar{b} \\to q_1\\bar{q}_2 b q_3 \\bar{q}_4 \\bar{b}$. The analysis is performed using 310 pb$^{-1}$ of $\\sqrt{s}$=1.96 TeV $p\\bar{p}$ collisions collected with the CDF II detector using a multi-jet trigger. The mass measurement is based on an event-by-event likelihood which depends on both the sample purity and the value of the top-quark mass, using 90 possible jet-to-parton assignments in the six-jet final state. The joint likelihood of 290 selected events yields a value of $M_{\\mathrm{top}}$=177.1 $\\pm$ 4.9 (stat.) $\\pm$ 4.7 (syst.) GeV/$c^2$.

T. Aaltonen

2006-12-12T23:59:59.000Z

179

Convergence Studies of Thermal and Electromagnetic Transient Quench Analysis of 11 GeV Super High Momentum Spectrometer Superconducting Magnets in Jefferson Lab  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

This paper presents results of convergence studies of transient thermal and electromagnetic quench analysis of five Super High Momentum Spectrometer (SHMS) superconducting magnets: HB, Q1, Q2, Q3, and Dipole, using Vector Fields Quench analysis codes. The convergence of the hot spot temperature and solution solve times were used to investigate the effects of element types, mesh densities, and tolerance criteria. The comparisons between tetrahedral elements and hexahedral elements was studied, and their advantages and disadvantages were discussed. Based on the results of convergence studies, a meshing guideline for coils is presented. The impact of iteration tolerance to the hot spot temperature was also explored, and it is found that tight tolerances result in extremely long solve times with only marginal improvements in the results.

Eric Sun, Paul Brindza, Steve Lassiter, Mike Fowler, E. Xu

2010-11-01T23:59:59.000Z

180

Symmetric Long Straight Section Lattices  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Symmetric Symmetric Long Straight Section Lattices for 2, 4, and 8 Sectors formerly AOP-TN-2009-007, Rev. 2 Michael Borland March 23, 2009 Accelerator Systems Division, Advanced Photon Source 1 Introduction Long straight sections [1] (LSS) are anticipated to be one of the significant changes to the accel- erator as part of the APS Renewal. Previously [2], we developed a lattice with eight LSS that, while workable, would have presented some operational challenges. In the present note, we show improved results for 8LSS, along with new solutions for 4LSS and 2LSS. As before, these lattices are developed by removing the Q2 quadrupoles and moving the Q1 back into its place, permitting a 7.7-m-long insertion device (as judged by the increase in face-to-face distance for the innermost powered quadrupoles). Further increases in length (perhaps 10%) might be possible by removing corrector magnets,

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181

USDOE Technology Transfer, Frequently Asked Questions about Agreement for  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Frequently Asked Questions about ACT: Frequently Asked Questions about ACT: Q1: What is ACT (Agreement for Commercializing Technology)? A1: ACT is a pilot program under which businesses may partner with participating DOE laboratories for research and development that commercializes technology. Q2: Why is this pilot being introduced? A2: ACT is being piloted to address concerns about difficulties in partnering with the DOE laboratories that were raised in public responses to a DOE Request for Information on improving technology transfer. These concerns include requirements for advance payments, indemnification and government use rights in intellectual property. Q3: Who can partner with the laboratories under ACT? A3: ACT is available to a full range of sponsors, including start-ups, small and large businesses that provide private funding to

182

b31.xls  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

4,645 4,645 3,472 1,910 1,445 94 27 128 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... 2,552 1,715 1,020 617 41 N 66 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. 889 725 386 307 Q Q 27 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... 738 607 301 285 16 Q 27 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... 241 217 110 114 Q Q Q 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. 129 119 53 70 Q 5 Q 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... 65 60 27 35 Q 5 Q 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... 25 23 9 14 Q 2 Q Over 500,000 .................................... 7 6 3 3 Q 1 N Principal Building Activity Education .......................................... 386 298 144 149 10 6 15 Food Sales ....................................... 226 186 109 68 Q N Q Food Service .....................................

183

Testing black hole no-hair theorem with OJ287  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We examine the ability to test the black hole no-hair theorem at the 10% level in this decade using the binary black hole in OJ287. In the test we constrain the value of the dimensionless parameter q that relates the scaled quadrupole moment and spin of the primary black hole: q2 = -q 2 . At the present we can say that q = 1 \\pm 0.3 (one), in agreement with General Relativity and the no-hair theorems. We demonstrate that this result can be improved if more observational data is found in historical plate archives for the 1959 and 1971 outbursts. We also show that the predicted 2015 and 2019 outbursts will be crucial in improving the accuracy of the test. Space-based photometry is required in 2019 July due the proximity of OJ287 to the Sun at the time of the outburst. The best situation would be to carry out the photometry far from the Earth, from quite a different vantage point, in order to avoid the influence of the nearby Sun. We have considered in particular the STEREO space mission which would be ideal if ...

Valtonen, M J; Lehto, H J; Gopakumar, A; Hudec, R; Polednikova, J

2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

184

a3.xls  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

4,859 252 509 728 577 926 360 587 316 603 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... 2,586 134 240 372 356 474 217 294 166 333 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. 948 49 106 128 100 200 59 127 62 117 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... 810 46 92 133 78 151 54 103 61 91 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... 261 10 29 48 27 52 16 28 16 34 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. 147 8 23 25 10 26 11 21 7 15 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... 74 3 12 14 5 18 Q 10 3 7 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... 26 Q 6 6 1 4 Q 3 1 3 Over 500,000 .................................... 8 Q 2 1 Q 2 Q Q Q 1 Principal Building Activity Education .......................................... 386 Q 21 34 29 87 Q 56 39 97 Food Sales .......................................

185

LOOP CALCULUS AND BELIEF PROPAGATION FOR Q-ARY ALPHABET: LOOP TOWER  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Loop calculus introduced in [1], [2] constitutes a new theoretical tool that explicitly expresses symbol Maximum-A-Posteriori (MAP) solution of a general statistical inference problem via a solution of the Belief Propagation (BP) equations. This finding brought a new significance to the BP concept, which in the past was thought of as just a loop-free approximation. In this paper they continue a discussion of the Loop Calculus, partitioning the results into three Sections. In Section 1 they introduce a new formulation of the Loop Calculus in terms of a set of transformations (gauges) that keeping the partition function of the problem invariant. The full expression contains two terms referred to as the 'ground state' and 'excited states' contributions. The BP equations are interpreted as a special (BP) gauge fixing condition that emerges as a special orthogonality constraint between the ground state and excited states, which also selects loop contributions as the only surviving ones among the excited states. In Section 2 they demonstrate how the invariant interpretation of the Loop Calculus, introduced in Section 1, allows a natural extension to the case of a general q-ary alphabet, this is achieved via a loop tower sequential construction. The ground level in the tower is exactly equivalent to assigning one color (out of q available) to the 'ground state' and considering all 'excited' states colored in the remaining (q-1) colors, according to the loop calculus rule. Sequentially, the second level in the tower corresponds to selecting a loop from the previous step, colored in (q-1) colors, and repeating the same ground vs excited states splitting procedure into one and (q-2) colors respectively. The construction proceeds till the full (q-1)-levels deep loop tower (and the corresponding contributions to the partition function) are established. In Section 3 they discuss an ultimate relation between the loop calculus and the Bethe-Free energy variational approach of [3].

CHERTKOV, MICHAEL [Los Alamos National Laboratory; CHERNYAK, VLADIMIR [Los Alamos National Laboratory

2007-01-10T23:59:59.000Z

186

A Variable flavor number scheme at NNLO.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

guar- antee the correct evolution for both descriptions. At LO, i.e. zeroth order in ?S, the relationship between the two descriptions is trivial q(g)n f +1k (Q2) ? q(g) n f k (Q2). At NLO, i.e. first order in ?S (h+(Q2) = (h+ h)(Q2)), h+(Q2) = ?S 4... pi P0qg?gn f (Q2) ln ( Q2 m2H ) , gn f +1(Q2) = ( 1? ?S6pi ln ( Q2 m2H )) gn f (Q2), i.e. the heavy flavour evolves from zero at Q2 = m2H and the gluon loses corresponding momentum. It is natural to choose Q2 = m2H as the transition point. At NNLO, i...

Thorne, Robert S

187

I  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

BAECC: BAECC: I ni*al S ite L ayout AOS Instrument Field, radars, and containers Instrument F ield a nd C ontainers 6 0 m 9 0 m Met Twr T r e e H e i g h t ~ 2 0 M T r e e H e i g h t ~ 2 0 m Tree Height ~5m T r e e H e i g h t ~ 2 0 m K A Z R B S R W P P D M Rad Tables: mfrsr, TSI skyrad, SPN 10 M Scale M W A C R MWR mounted side by side with 1 m in between scan direction indicated by arrows MWR3C p w r P W R D r o p G P R W P A N T E Q 1 9 0 f t 6 4 f t E Q 2 u n d e r s a c r E Q 1 A N T Snow Fence Measurements a re c lose a pproximates. S ite w as l aid o ut D uring A ug S ite V isit Container P ad D etail AMF2 SACR OPS Van GP Van RWP Van 20' 90' 64' PWR 20' 20' mpl 2d VD MAERI BBSS cart WBRG VCEIL Instrument Field 10" 10' 10" 10" 10" SWACR Antenna EQ1 Van AMFX SACR 20' EQ2 under SACR Instrument F ield 1 1 2 3 2 3 Instrument F ield Looking S outh E ast Looking S outh Looking N orth E ast Looking N orth W---Band a nd K a---Band R adar

188

Total.................................................................  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

49.2 49.2 15.1 15.6 11.1 7.0 5.2 8.0 Have Cooling Equipment............................... 93.3 31.3 15.1 15.6 11.1 7.0 5.2 8.0 Use Cooling Equipment................................ 91.4 30.4 14.6 15.4 11.1 6.9 5.2 7.9 Have Equipment But Do Not Use it............... 1.9 1.0 0.5 Q Q Q Q Q Do Not Have Cooling Equipment................... 17.8 17.8 N N N N N N Air-Conditioning Equipment 1, 2 Central System............................................. 65.9 3.9 15.1 15.6 11.1 7.0 5.2 8.0 Without a Heat Pump................................ 53.5 3.5 12.9 12.7 8.6 5.5 4.2 6.2 With a Heat Pump..................................... 12.3 0.4 2.2 2.9 2.5 1.5 1.0 1.8 Window/Wall Units........................................ 28.9 27.5 0.5 Q 0.3 Q Q Q 1 Unit......................................................... 14.5 13.5 0.3 Q Q Q N Q 2 Units.......................................................

189

b41.xls  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

64,783 64,783 56,940 11,035 9,041 12,558 2,853 11,636 29,969 1,561 1,232 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... 6,789 5,007 1,568 675 972 Q Q 1,957 179 Q 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. 6,585 5,408 1,523 563 1,012 Q Q 2,741 207 Q 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... 11,535 9,922 2,173 1,441 1,740 Q 456 5,260 378 Q 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... 8,668 7,776 1,683 1,155 2,301 240 729 4,264 Q Q 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. 9,057 8,331 1,388 1,440 1,958 332 1,722 4,732 Q Q 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... 9,064 8,339 993 1,158 2,259 793 2,366 4,504 Q Q 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... 7,176 6,565 1,136 1,273 1,223 495 3,023 3,834 Q Q Over 500,000 .................................... 5,908 5,591 569 1,334 1,095

190

 

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

1. Cooling Equipment, Floorspace for Non-Mall Buildings, 2003 1. Cooling Equipment, Floorspace for Non-Mall Buildings, 2003 Total Floorspace (million square feet) All Build- ings* Cooled Build- ings Cooling Equipment (more than one may apply) Resid- ential- Type Central Air Condi- tioners Heat Pumps Indiv- idual Air Condi- tioners District Chilled Water Central Chillers Pack- aged Air Condi- tioning Units Swamp Coolers Other All Buildings* ............................... 64,783 56,940 11,035 9,041 12,558 2,853 11,636 29,969 1,561 1,232 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................ 6,789 5,007 1,568 675 972 Q Q 1,957 179 Q 5,001 to 10,000 .............................. 6,585 5,408 1,523 563 1,012 Q Q 2,741 207 Q 10,001 to 25,000 ............................ 11,535 9,922 2,173 1,441 1,740 Q 456 5,260 378 Q

191

c35.xls  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

65 65 170 104 63 6,080 2,832 4,122 2,123 0.21 0.06 0.03 Q Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 10,000 ............................... 381 Q Q Q 757 Q 255 Q 0.50 Q 0.10 Q 10,001 to 100,000 ........................... 375 63 Q Q 1,704 643 833 351 0.22 0.10 Q Q Over 100,000 .................................. 509 20 44 Q 3,618 1,983 3,034 1,673 0.14 0.01 0.01 Q Principal Building Activity Education ........................................ 282 Q Q Q 933 Q Q Q 0.30 Q Q Q Health Care...................................... Q Q 17 7 Q 492 786 262 Q Q 0.02 0.03 Office .............................................. 105 6 14 1 1,379 714 1,235 748 0.08 0.01 0.01 0.00 All Others ........................................ 837 Q 44 40 3,426 1,281 1,644 984 0.24 Q 0.03 Q Year Constructed 1945 or Before ................................ 555 Q Q Q 2,126 Q Q Q 0.26 Q Q Q 1946 to 1959 ...................................

192

A<ACD6B;GAQ=CD4Q  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

AQ &#2;!' (*$!%), &", %!(#+, HIOKLMJPNMQ :8Q(%,1-Q .WAFTWbe?#Q 9TT@Xe (3* e.AO AW:K e&T[ O"Q- W:OY d  ]L *aA <[YI ^Ae) IWA= YTWe 0T: Oe 4WTF W:M Xe3C >Ae %RS[:Ke2:YITO:Ke+O_IWTONAOY:Ke5TKH=ce %

193

DOE FY10_Svc_Cont_Inv 122910 v2 MAX.xlsx  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

Fixed Fixed Price Cost T&M/LH Other Competed Not Competed Blank Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 B505 Cost Benefit Analyses $0 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% R406 Policy Review/Development Services $0 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% R407 Program Evaluation Services $6,598,775 0% 1% 0% 99% 0% 30% 5% 65% 5% 33% 32% 31% R408 Program Management/Support Services $311,028,791 1% 2% 67% 32% 0% 90% 4% 6% 26% 25% 13% 35% R409 Program Review/Development Services $49,991 0% 100% 0% 0% 0% 100% 0% 0% 0% 0% 0% 100% R413 Specifications Development Service $106,958 0% 0% 100% 0% 0% 100% 0% 0% 0% 100% 0% 0% R707 Management Services/Contract & Procurement Support $35,519,976 0% 3% 93% 4% 0% 0% 100% 0% 17% 1% 49% 32% R423 Intelligence Services $10,385,300 0% 2% 0% 98% 0% 57% 0% 43% 7% 39% 26% 29% R425 Engineering and Technical Services $315,519,561 1% 2% 58% 33% 7% 93% 6% 1% 10% 25% 23% 42% R414 Systems Engineering Services

194

Million U.S. Housing Units Total....................................................................................  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

33.0 33.0 8.0 3.4 5.9 14.4 1.2 Cooking Appliances Frequency of Hot Meals Cooked 3 or More Times A Day................................................. 8.2 3.4 1.0 0.4 0.6 1.2 Q 2 Times A Day.............................................................. 24.6 8.6 2.3 1.0 1.6 3.5 0.2 Once a Day.................................................................. 42.3 10.1 2.3 1.1 2.1 4.3 0.4 A Few Times Each Week............................................. 27.2 7.8 2.0 0.7 1.3 3.6 Q About Once a Week..................................................... 3.9 1.1 Q Q Q 0.6 Q Less Than Once a Week.............................................. 4.1 1.4 Q Q Q 1.0 N No Hot Meals Cooked.................................................. 0.9 0.4 Q N Q 0.3 Q Conventional Oven Use an Oven................................................................

195

c35a.xls  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

02 02 172 107 64 6,464 2,909 4,663 2,230 0.20 0.06 0.02 Q Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 10,000 ............................... 381 Q Q Q 763 Q 274 Q 0.50 Q 0.10 Q 10,001 to 100,000 ........................... 404 63 Q Q 1,806 648 985 351 0.22 0.10 Q Q Over 100,000 .................................. 517 21 45 Q 3,894 2,055 3,404 1,780 0.13 0.01 0.01 Q Principal Building Activity Education ........................................ 282 Q Q Q 933 Q Q Q 0.30 Q Q Q Health Care...................................... Q Q 17 7 Q 492 786 262 Q Q 0.02 0.03 Office .............................................. 105 6 14 1 1,379 714 1,235 748 0.08 0.01 0.01 0.00 All Others ........................................ 873 Q 47 40 3,810 1,358 2,186 1,091 0.23 Q 0.02 Q Year Constructed 1945 or Before ................................ 562 Q Q Q 2,162 Q Q Q 0.26 Q Q Q 1946 to 1959 ...................................

196

Chromosome region-specific libraries for human genome analysis. Final progress report, 1 March 1991--28 February 1994  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

The objectives of this grant proposal include (1) development of a chromosome microdissection and PCR-mediated microcloning technology, (2) application of this microtechnology to the construction of region-specific libraries for human genome analysis. During this grant period, the authors have successfully developed this microtechnology and have applied it to the construction of microdissection libraries for the following chromosome regions: a whole chromosome 21 (21E), 2 region-specific libraries for the long arm of chromosome 2, 2q35-q37 (2Q1) and 2q33-q35 (2Q2), and 4 region-specific libraries for the entire short arm of chromosome 2, 2p23-p25 (2P1), 2p21-p23 (2P2), 2p14-p16 (wP3) and 2p11-p13 (2P4). In addition, 20--40 unique sequence microclones have been isolated and characterized for genomic studies. These region-specific libraries and the single-copy microclones from the library have been used as valuable resources for (1) isolating microsatellite probes in linkage analysis to further refine the disease locus; (2) isolating corresponding clones with large inserts, e.g. YAC, BAC, P1, cosmid and phage, to facilitate construction of contigs for high resolution physical mapping; and (3) isolating region-specific cDNA clones for use as candidate genes. These libraries are being deposited in the American Type Culture Collection (ATCC) for general distribution.

Kao, F.T.

1994-04-01T23:59:59.000Z

197

Twist-3 Distribution Amplitudes of Scalar Mesons within the QCD Sum Rules and Its Application to the $B \\to S$ Transition Form Factors  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We investigate the twist-3 light cone distribution amplitudes (LCDAs) of the scalar mesons $a_0$, $K^{\\ast}_0$ and $f_0$ within the QCD sum rules. The sum rules are improved by a consistent treatment of the sizable mass effects. Adopting the valence quark component $(\\bar{q}_1 q_2)$ as the dominant structure of the scalar mesons, our estimation for their masses are close to the measured $a_0(1450)$, $K^{\\ast}_0(1430)$ and $f_0(1710)$. From the sum rules, we obtain the first two non-zero moments of the twist-3 DAs $\\phi^{s,\\sigma}_{a_0}$: $=0.369 (0.245)$ and $=0.203 (0.093)$; those of the twist-3 DAs $\\phi_{K^*_0}^{s,\\sigma}$: $ =0.004 (0.355)$ and $ =0.018 (0.207)$; and those of the twist-3 DAs $\\phi_{f_0}^{s,\\sigma}$: $=0.335 (0.212)$ and $=0.196 (0.088)$, respectively. As an application of these twist-3 LCDAs, we study the $B \\to S$ transition form factors by introducing proper chiral currents in the correlator, which is constructed such that the twist-3 DAs give dominant contribution and the twist-2 DAs m...

Han, Hua-Yong; Fu, Hai-Bing; Zhang, Qiong-Lian; Zhong, Tao

2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

198

Jordan cells of periodic loop models  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Jordan cells in transfer matrices of finite lattice models are a signature of the logarithmic character of the conformal field theories that appear in their thermodynamical limit. The transfer matrix of periodic loop models, T_N, is an element of the periodic Temperley-Lieb algebra EPTL_N(\\beta, \\alpha), where N is the number of sites on a section of the cylinder, and \\beta = -(q+1/q) = 2 \\cos \\lambda and \\alpha the weights of contractible and non-contractible loops. The thermodynamic limit of T_N is believed to describe a conformal field theory of central charge c=1-6\\lambda^2/(\\pi(\\lambda-\\pi)). The abstract element T_N acts naturally on (a sum of) spaces V_N^d, similar to those upon which the standard modules of the (classical) Temperley-Lieb algebra act. These spaces known as sectors are labeled by the numbers of defects d and depend on a {\\em twist parameter} v that keeps track of the winding of defects around the cylinder. Criteria are given for non-trivial Jordan cells of T_N both between sectors with distinct defect numbers and within a given sector.

Alexi Morin-Duchesne; Yvan Saint-Aubin

2013-02-22T23:59:59.000Z

199

Frequently Asked Questions Form EIA-857  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

Natural Gas Survey Forms FAQ Natural Gas Survey Forms FAQ EIA-857, "Monthly Report of Natural Gas Purchases and Deliveries to Consumers" You may always call Amy Sweeney for assistance at (202) 586-2627 or e-mail us at OOG.SURVEYS@eia.gov. Q1. How do I get a copy of the form and/or the instructions? Q2. What version of the form should I use? Q3. How do I submit the form? Q4. When is the form due? Q5. My company does not have the information required on the Form EIA-857 within 30 days after the end of the report month. Can we get an extension? Q6. Who should I inform of a change in the contact person in our company for Form EIA-857? Q7. Who should I inform if our company is sold, merged with another company, or buys another natural gas company? Q8. Why does my company always get selected to file Form EIA-857?

200

1 Introduction and Problem Formulation  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Next, find a unique point q1 on the minor curve u2u3 such that ? b2q1b1 = ? b3q1b1. If q1 does ... chine learning. Internat. J. Comput. Geom. Appl. 19 (2009)...

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


201

The Virtual photon-gluon impact factor with massive quarks and exact gluon kinematics.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

that couples to the photon, at the top of the BFKL ladder. This is not the same as the Bjorken x variable, which corresponds to the bottom of the ladder. One may relate them using [8]: xg = x [(p ? (1? z)k)2 + Q2 + k2 +M2] Q2 ; Q2 = z(1? z)Q2, (4) From... + Q2 +M2 ? (p ? k) (p? k)2 + Q2 +M2 )2 +M2 ( 1 p2 + Q2 +M2 ? 1 (p? k)2 + Q2 +M2 )2} KN . (6) The kinematic factor KN = (Q2)N [(p? (1 ? z)k)2 + Q2 + k2 +M2]N (7) in equations (5,6) is the same as in [5] up to the simple addition ofM2...

White, C D; Peschanski, Robert B; Thorne, Robert S

202

Caps with free pairs of points - CECM - Simon Fraser University  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Throughout the article let q denote a prime power. ... to a PG(2,q) by adjoining the line xy to it. ... ?1,...,?q+1 be the q + 1 distinct planes containing line xy.

203

Combining Satellite Microwave Radiometer and Radar Observations to Estimate Atmospheric Heating Profiles  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

In this study, satellite passive microwave sensor observations from the Tropical Rainfall Measuring Mission (TRMM) Microwave Imager (TMI) are utilized to make estimates of latent + eddy sensible heating rates (Q1 ? QR) where Q1 is the apparent ...

Mircea Grecu; William S. Olson; Chung-Lin Shie; Tristan S. LEcuyer; Wei-Kuo Tao

2009-12-01T23:59:59.000Z

204

SOUTHEAST REGIONAL CARBON SEQUESTRATION PARTNERSHP (SECARB)  

SciTech Connect

The Southeast Regional Carbon Sequestration Partnership (SECARB) is on schedule and within budget projections for the work completed during the first 18-months of its two year program. Work during the semiannual period (fifth and sixth project quarters) of the project (October 1, 2004-March 31, 2005) was conducted within a ''Task Responsibility Matrix.'' Under Task 1.0 Define Geographic Boundaries of the Region, no changes occurred during the fifth or sixth quarters of the project. Under Task 2.0 Characterize the Region, refinements have been made to the general mapping and screening of sources and sinks. Integration and geographical information systems (GIS) mapping is ongoing. Characterization during this period was focused on smaller areas having high sequestration potential. Under Task 3.0 Identify and Address Issues for Technology Deployment, SECARB continues to expand upon its assessment of safety, regulatory, permitting, and accounting frameworks within the region to allow for wide-scale deployment of promising terrestrial and geologic sequestration approaches. Under Task 4.0 Develop Public Involvement and Education Mechanisms, SECARB has used results of a survey and focus group meeting to refine approaches that are being taken to educate and involve the public. Under Task 5.0 Identify the Most Promising Capture, Sequestration, and Transport Options, SECARB has evaluated findings from work performed during the first 18-months. The focus of the project team has shifted from region-wide mapping and characterization to a more detailed screening approach designed to identify the most promising opportunities. Under Task 6.0 Prepare Action Plans for Implementation and Technology Validation Activity, the SECARB team is developing an integrated approach to implementing the most promising opportunities and in setting up measurement, monitoring and verification (MMV) programs for the most promising opportunities. Milestones completed during the fifth and sixth project quarters included: (1) Q1-FY05--Assess safety, regulatory and permitting issues; and (2) Q2-FY05--Finalize inventory of major sources/sinks and refine GIS algorithms.

Kenneth J. Nemeth

2005-04-01T23:59:59.000Z

205

Raman Spectra, Structural Units and Durability of Nuclear Waste Glasses With Variations in Composition and Crystallization: Implications for Intermediate Order in the Glass Network  

SciTech Connect

The Raman spectra of nuclear waste glasses are composed of large variations in half-width and intensity for the commonly observed bridging (Q0) and nonbridging (Q1 to Q4) bands in silicate structures. With increase in waste concentration in a boroaluminosilicate melt, the bands of quenched glasses are distinctly localized with half-width and intensity indicative of increase in atomic order. Since the nuclear waste glasses contain disparate components, and since the bands depart from the typical random network, a systematic study for the origin of these bands as a function of composition and crystallization was undertaken. From a comparative study of Raman spectra of boroaluminosilicate glasses containing Na2O-ZrO2, Na2O-MgO, MgO-Na2O-ZrO2, Na2O-CaO-ZrO2, Na2O-CaO, and Na2O-MgO-CaF2 component sets and orthosilicate crystals of zircon and forsterite, intermediate order is inferred. An edge-sharing polyhedral structural unit is proposed to account for narrow bandwidth and high intensity for Q2 antisymmetric modes, and decreased leaching of sodium with ZrO2 concentration in glass. The intense Q4 band in nuclear waste glass is similar to the intertetrahedral antisymmetric modes in forsterite. The Raman spectra of zircon contains intratetrahedral quartz-like peaks and intertetrahedral non-bridging silicate peaks. The quartz-like peaks nearly vanish in the background of forsterite spectrum. This difference between the Raman spectra of the two orthosilicate crystals presumably results from their biaxial and uniaxial effects on polarizability ellipsoids. The results also reveal formation of 604, 956 and 961 cm-1 defect bands with composition and crystallization.

Raman, Swaminathan Venkat

2002-11-01T23:59:59.000Z

206

Q/A RoadMap Document  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

... (Q1) Why AMTRAK cannot be considered economically viable ? ... For example: (Q') Why does AMTRAK receive subsidies from the government? ...

2000-12-18T23:59:59.000Z

207

Strategies for gas production from oceanic Class 3 hydrate accumulations  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

gas phase, liquid phase, ice phase, and hydrate phase. AHydrate; V: Vapor (gas phase); I: Ice; Q 1 : Quadruple point

Moridis, George J.; Reagan, Matthew T.

2007-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

208

No Slide Title  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

... Densities & Relaxed Cooling Requirements Higher Frequency Reduces Passive Component Sizes Page 5. ... Liquid Cooled Q1 MOSFET ...

2012-10-25T23:59:59.000Z

209

Table SF01. U.S. Motor Gasoline Summer Outlook  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA)

Q2 Q3 Season Q2 Q3 Season Q2 Q3 Season Nominal Prices (dollars per gallon) WTI Crude Oil (Spot) a 2.22 2.20 2.21 2.22 2.20 2.21 -0.3 0.1 -0.1 Brent Crude oil Price ...

210

Surface shortwave aerosol radiative forcing during the Atmospheric Radiation Measurement Mobile Facility deployment in Niamey, Niger  

SciTech Connect

This study presents ground-based remote sensing measurements of aerosol optical properties and corresponding shortwave surface radiative effect calculations for the deployment of the Atmospheric Radiation Measurement (ARM) Programs Mobile Facility (AMF) to Niamey, Niger during 2006. Aerosol optical properties including aerosol optical depth (AOD), single scattering albedo (SSA), and asymmetry parameter (AP) were derived from multi-filter rotating shadowband radiometer (MFRSR) measurements during the two dry seasons (Jan-Apr and Oct-Dec) at Niamey. The vertical distribution of aerosol extinction was derived from the collocated micropulse lidar (MPL). The aerosol optical properties and vertical distribution of extinction varied significantly throughout the year, with higher AOD, lower SSA, and deeper aerosol layers during the Jan-Apr time period, when biomass burning aerosol layers were more frequent. Using the retrieved aerosol properties and vertical extinction profiles, broadband shortwave surface fluxes and atmospheric heating rate profiles were calculated. Corresponding calculations with no aerosol were used to estimate the aerosol direct radiative effect at the surface. Comparison of the calculated surface fluxes to observed fluxes for non-cloudy periods indicated that the remote sensing retrievals provided a reasonable estimation of the optical properties, with mean differences between calculated and observed fluxes of less than 5 W/m2 and RMS differences less than 25 W/m2. Sensitivity tests for a particular case study showed that the observed fluxes could be matched with variations of < 10% in the inputs to the radiative transfer model. We estimated the daily-averaged aerosol radiative effect at the surface by subtracting the clear calculations from the aerosol calculations. The average daily SW aerosol radiative effect over the study period was -27 W/m2, which is comparable to values estimated from satellite data and from climate models with sophisticated dust parameterizations.

McFarlane, Sally A.; Kassianov, Evgueni I.; Barnard, James C.; Flynn, Connor J.; Ackerman, Thomas P.

2009-03-18T23:59:59.000Z

211

Parton distributions for the LHC.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

.01 ep? jet +X ??g ? qq g 0.01 . x . 0.1 pp? jet +X gg, qg, qq? 2j g, q 0.01 . x . 0.5 pp? (W ? ??)X ud?W, ud?W u, d, u, d x & 0.05 pp? (Z ? ?+??)X uu, dd? Z d x & 0.05 Table 1: The main processes included in the current global PDF analysis... , for example, at O(?S) gives for F2(x,Q2): CFF,n,(1)2,g (Q2/m2H) = C VF,n+1,(0) 2,HH (Q2/m2H)? P (0)qg ln(Q2/m2H) + C VF,n+1,(1) 2,g (Q2/m2H). (22) The GM-VFNS coefficient functions, CVF,nfi,j , are constrained to tend to the massless limits for Q2 ? m2H...

Martin, A D; Stirling, W James; Thorne, Robert S; Watt, G

212

Scaling study of the pion electroproduction cross sections and the pion form factor  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

The $^{1}$H($e,e^\\prime \\pi^+$)n cross section was measured for a range of four-momentum transfer up to $Q^2$=3.91 GeV$^2$ at values of the invariant mass, $W$, above the resonance region. The $Q^2$-dependence of the longitudinal component is consistent with the $Q^2$-scaling prediction for hard exclusive processes. This suggests that perturbative QCD concepts are applicable at rather low values of $Q^2$. Pion form factor results, while consistent with the $Q^2$-scaling prediction, are inconsistent in magnitude with perturbative QCD calculations. The extraction of Generalized Parton Distributions from hard exclusive processes assumes the dominance of the longitudinal term. However, transverse contributions to the cross section are still significant at $Q^2$=3.91 GeV$^2$.

Tanja Horn; Xin Qian; John Arrington; Razmik Asaturyan; Fatiha Benmokthar; Werner Boeglin; Peter Bosted; Antje Bruell; Eric Christy; Eugene Chudakov; Ben Clasie; Mark Dalton; AJI Daniel; Donal Day; Dipangkar Dutta; Lamiaa El Fassi; Rolf Ent; Howard Fenker; J. Ferrer; Nadia Fomin; H. Gao; K Garrow; Dave Gaskell; C Gray; G. Huber; M. Jones; N Kalantarians; C. Keppel; K Kramer; Y Li; Y Liang; A. Lung; S Malace; P. Markowitz; A. Matsumura; D. Meekins; T Mertens; T Miyoshi; H. Mykrtchyan; R. Monson; T. Navasardyan; G. Niculescu; I. Niculescu; Y. Okayasu; A. Opper; C Perdrisat; V. Punjabi; A. Rauf; V. Rodriguez; D. Rohe; J Seely; E Segbefia; G. Smith; M. Sumihama; V. Tadevoyan; L Tang; V. Tvaskis; A. Villano; W. Vulcan; F. Wesselmann; S. Wood; L. Yuan; X. Zheng

2007-07-12T23:59:59.000Z

213

Measurement of the Neutron Magnetic Form Factor at Using the Ratio Method on Deuterium  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

the magnetic form factor of the neutron using the 11 GeV electron beam in the upgraded CEBAF and CLAS12 to the higher Q2 that will be available with the 12-GeV upgrade of CEBAF. We will use the ratio]). With the 12-GeV upgrade of CEBAF, Gp E/Gp M and Gn M can be measured up to Q2 14 GeV2 and for Gn E up to Q2

Gilfoyle, Jerry

214

On the cycle structure of permutation polynomials  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Any permutation of a finite field F"q can be represented by a polynomial P"n(x)=(...+((a"0x+a"1)^q^-^2+a"2)^q^-^2+...+a"n)^q^-^2+a"n"+"1, for some n>=0. P"0 is linear and the cycle structure of P"1 is known. In this work we present the cycle structure ... Keywords: Cycle structure, Inversive generators, Permutation polynomials of finite fields

AyA E?Melio?Lu; Wilfried Meidl; Alev Topuzo?Lu

2008-07-01T23:59:59.000Z

215

Characterization of $SU_q(\\ell+1)$-equivariant spectral triples for the odd dimensional quantum spheres.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The quantum group $SU_q(\\ell+1)$ has a canonical action on the odd dimensional sphere $S_q^{2\\ell+1}$. All odd spectral triples acting on the $L_2$ space of $S_q^{2\\ell+1}$ and equivariant under this action have been characterized. This characterization then leads to the construction of an optimum family of equivariant spectral triples having nontrivial $K$-homology class. These generalize the results of Chakraborty & Pal for $SU_q(2)$.

Partha Sarathi Chakraborty; Arupkumar Pal

216

"Table B22. Primary Space-Heating Energy Sources, Number of...  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

.....",894,894,213,498,79,5 "District Heat ...",96,96,"Q",2,"Q",77 "Boilers ...",581,581,40,364,136,"Q" "Packaged Heating Units...

217

Viscosity-Structure relationship in the CaO-SiO2-MnO-CaF2 slag ...  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

... of quenched samples accompanying with a concept of silicate polymerization index, Q3/Q2 ratio. ... Evolution of the Large Copper Smelter 1950s to 2013.

218

New formalism for QCD parton showers.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

.g. ?S(q2) = q Qc ?S(Q2c) for q ?. Then the total branching probability below Qc is (for massless quarks) Pc(q ? qg) = CF ?S(Q2c) 2? ? 1 0 2z(1 + z2) dz = ?S(Q 2 c) ? , (2.29) and no explicit cutoff is required, although... of course Qc is essentially playing the same role. After branching has terminated, the outgoing partons are put on mass-shell (or given the virtual mass Qg if lighter) and the relative transverse momenta of the branchings in the shower are computed...

Gieseke, Stefan; Stephens, Phil; Webber, Bryan R

219

arXiv:math.QA/0209142 Cyclic Cohomology, Quantum group  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

and these NC-spaces seem at #12;rst rather esoteric. A very interesting spectral triple for SU q (2), q 6= 1

Connes, Alain

220

Cloud Properties Working Group Break Out Session  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

(Kollias; Albecht) Q2: Growth of ice crystals in different environments: Ice initiation, ice growth regimes, precipitation formation, mixed-phase cloud lifecycle. (Korolev) Q3:...

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


221

A SANS Experiment to Characterize the Structure of  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

... I. INTRODUCTION ... Q2 for Q-values such that QR >>1 but QH clay platelet lateral ... Colloid Polym Sci, 84, 299-301 (1991). ...

2002-07-19T23:59:59.000Z

222

b14.pdf  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

282 22 7 1 Q Individual Space Heaters ... 894 713 144 14 Q 3 Q District Heat ... 96 80 6 Q Q 1 N Boilers...

223

Symbolic Domain Decomposition - CECM  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

3Department of Computer Science, University of Western Ontario ...... By the results of section 4, we can always choose. R? to be. P1 ? ... ? Pn?1 ? Q1 ? .

224

Ghostbursting in sensory cells of electric fish Carlo R. Laing  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

. Lesieur and J.-L. Nicolas -2qJr arg )~+(2q + l) ;r 0 arg )~- (2q + 1) z 2qer FIGURE 1. PROOF. Compute

Laing, Carlo R.

225

Analysis of residual spectra and the monopole spectrum for 3 K blackbody radiation by means of non-extensive thermostatistics  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We analyze residual spectra of 3 K blackbody radiation (CMB) using non-extensive thermostatistics with a parameter q-1. The limits of |q-1|<1.2x10^{-5} and the temperature fluctuation |delta T|<(1.6-4.3)x10^{-5} are smaller than those by Tsallis et al. Moreover, analyzing the monopole spectrum by a formula including the chemical potential mu, we obtain the limits |q-1|<2.3x10^{-5} and |mu|<1.6x10^{-4}. |q-1| is comparable with the Sunyaev-Zeldovich effect y.

Minoru Biyajima; Takuya Mizoguchi

2012-10-22T23:59:59.000Z

226

Analysis of residual spectra and the monopole spectrum for 3 K blackbody radiation by means of non-extensive thermostatistics  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We analyze residual spectra of 3 K blackbody radiation (CMB) using non-extensive thermostatistics with a parameter q-1. The limits of |q-1|<1.2x10^{-5} and the temperature fluctuation |delta T|<(1.6-4.3)x10^{-5} are smaller than those by Tsallis et al. Moreover, analyzing the monopole spectrum by a formula including the chemical potential mu, we obtain the limits |q-1|<2.3x10^{-5} and |mu|<1.6x10^{-4}. |q-1| is comparable with the Sunyaev-Zeldovich effect y.

Biyajima, Minoru

2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

227

Prym varieties of curves of genus 3 - CECM  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Definition: Prym(D/C) is the connected component of Ker(??) containing 0. Properties: ... Consider the quadratic forms / symmetric matrices: M1. = ?. ?. ?. ?. Q1.

228

Multiple choice set 2 This set of questions covers material from Section 3. Multiple choice is the same format as for the midterm.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

.8891. Q2. A container of 100 light bulbs contains five bad bulbs. We draw 10 bulbs without replacement. Find probability of drawing at least one defective bulb. (a) 0.416 (b) 0.584 (c) 0.1 (d) none of the preceding Solution to Q2: Note: this is not a binomial experiment!!! Let X - number of defective bulbs

Kulik, Rafal

229

Design of a Nonsingular Level 2.5 Second-Order Closure Model for the Prediction of Atmospheric Turbulence  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

The behavior of the Mellor and Yamada Level 2.5 second-order turbulence closure model is analyzed over its entire domain of definition on the Ri q2/qe2 plane, where Ri is the Richardson number of the mean flow and where q2/qe2 is the ratio of ...

H. M. Helfand; J. C. Labraga

1988-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

230

Brian Foster -DIS01 -Bologna HERA II Physics  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

V2 Q2 = 200 GeV2 Q2 = 2000 GeV2 #12;Brian Foster - DIS01 - Bologna 8 Active Filter Calorimeter ZEUS 6 systematics plus precision electron tagger. "Standard" Pb/scintillator calorimeter plus "active filter" of aerogel. Dipole spectrometer to measure converting e+e- pairs. "6m tagger" W/fibre to measure the energy

231

Submitted to The Astrophysical Journal Preprint typeset using L A T E X style emulateapj v. 19/02/01  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

, the electron- deuteron unpolarized elastic differential cross section can be written as ds dV sNS A Q2 1 B Q2 tan2 ue 2 , (1) where sNS is the Mott cross section multiplied by the deuteron recoil factor [5], Q

232

Z .Atmospheric Research 57 2001 5180 www.elsevier.comrlocateratmos  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

2 , depending on the ice habit. It is also shown that mixed-phase clouds are more sensitive; Radiation budget; Ice optical properties; Mixed phase ) Corresponding author. Tel.: q1-814-863-1584; fax: q1 for the parameterization of cloud optical properties in bulk and bin microphysical models. Implications for arctic cloudy

Harrington, Jerry Y.

233

The Astrophysical Journal, 488:L137L140, 1997 October 20 1997. The American Astronomical Society. All rights reserved. Printed in U.S.A.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

originating in both the Q 1/2 and 3/2 sublevels of this species in its X2 Pi ground state were recorded-orbit components and were particularly large (2.9 GHz) in the Q 1/2 substate. The data were analyzed using a 2 P

Ziurys, Lucy M.

234

--No Title--  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

... 1,261 123 117 Q 1.09 1.12 1.20 1.30 0.23 0.05 0.03 Q Energy Management and Control System (EMCS) ... 166 14 42 Q 1.06 1.12 1.08 1.31 0.09 0.01...

235

c36.xls  

Annual Energy Outlook 2012 (EIA)

... 1,261 123 117 Q 1.09 1.12 1.20 1.30 0.23 0.05 0.03 Q Energy Management and Control System (EMCS) ... 166 14 42 Q 1.06 1.12 1.08 1.31 0.09...

236

A Variable-flavor number scheme for NNLO.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

k ( 2) ? q(g)nfk (2). (4) At NLO, i.e. first order in ?S, the non-trivial contributions are (h+ h)(2) = ?S 4pi P 0qg ? gnf (Q2) ln(2/m2H), gnf+1(2) = ( 1? ?S 6pi ln(2/m2H) ) gnf (2), (5) where h(x, 2) is the heavy quark parton distribution... not influence the VFNS up to NNLO. 2The scheme has previously been outlined in a very brief form in [4]. 3 At O(?S) eq.(9) becomes, for example, for the structure function F2(x,Q2) CFF,12,g (Q 2/m2H) = C V F,0 2,HH(Q 2/m2H)? P 0qg ln(2/m2H) + C V F,1 2,g (Q 2/m...

Thorne, Robert S

237

c36a.xls  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

,437 ,437 178 130 82 1.10 1.04 1.21 1.28 0.22 0.06 0.03 Q Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 10,000 ................................. 460 Q Q Q 1.21 Q Q Q 0.60 Q Q Q 10,001 to 100,000 ............................. 444 70 Q Q 1.10 1.12 1.29 1.31 0.25 0.11 Q Q Over 100,000 .................................... 533 22 48 Q 1.03 1.06 1.08 1.26 0.14 0.01 0.01 Q Principal Building Activity Education .......................................... 293 Q Q Q 1.04 Q Q Q 0.31 Q Q Q Health Care........................................ Q Q 19 8 Q 1.06 1.08 1.16 Q Q 0.02 0.03 Office ................................................ 122 8 18 Q 1.16 1.32 1.26 1.44 0.09 0.01 0.01 0.00 All Others .......................................... 980 Q 64 50 1.12 1.02 1.34 1.26 0.26 0.10 0.03 Q Year Constructed 1945 or Before .................................. 620 Q Q Q 1.10 Q Q Q 0.29

238

c36.xls  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

,393 ,393 176 125 81 1.10 1.03 1.21 1.28 0.23 0.06 0.03 Q Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 10,000 ................................. 460 Q Q Q 1.21 Q Q Q 0.61 Q Q Q 10,001 to 100,000 ............................. 408 70 Q Q 1.09 1.12 1.29 1.31 0.24 0.11 Q Q Over 100,000 .................................... 524 21 47 Q 1.03 1.05 1.07 1.26 0.14 0.01 0.02 Q Principal Building Activity Education .......................................... 293 Q Q Q 1.04 Q Q Q 0.31 Q Q Q Health Care........................................ Q Q 19 8 Q 1.06 1.08 1.16 Q Q 0.02 0.03 Office ................................................ 122 8 18 Q 1.16 1.32 1.26 1.44 0.09 0.01 0.01 0.00 All Others .......................................... 936 Q 59 50 1.12 1.01 1.34 1.26 0.27 0.11 0.04 Q Year Constructed 1945 or Before .................................. 612 Q Q Q 1.10 Q Q Q 0.29

239

NNLO global parton analysis.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

the solid points are those for the LO fit. 14 -10 0 10 20 10 -5 10 -4 10 -3 10 -2 10 -1 1 x g(x ,Q 2 ) Q2=2 GeV2 NNLO (average) NNLO (extremes) NLO LO 0 10 20 30 10 -5 10 -4 10 -3 10 -2 10 -1 Q2=5 GeV2 0 10 20 30 40 50 10 -5 10 -4 10 -3 10 -2 10 -1 1 x x g(x...

Martin, A D; Roberts, R G; Stirling, W James; Thorne, Robert S

240

From Decay to Complete Breaking: Pulling the Strings in SU(2) Yang-Mills Theory  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

We study (2Q+1) strings connecting two static charges Q in (2+1)D SU(2) Yang-Mills theory. While the fundamental (2) string between two charges Q=(1/2) is unbreakable, the adjoint (3) string connecting two charges Q=1 can break. When a (4) string is stretched beyond a critical length, it decays into a (2) string by gluon pair creation. When a (5) string is stretched, it first decays into a (3) string, which eventually breaks completely. The energy of the screened charges at the ends of a string is well described by a phenomenological constituent gluon model.

Pepe, M. [INFN, Istituto Nazionale di Fisica Nucleare, Sezione di Milano-Bicocca, Edificio U2, Piazza della Scienza 3, 20126 Milano (Italy); Wiese, U.-J. [Center for Research and Education in Fundamental Physics, Institute for Theoretical Physics, Bern University, Sidlerstrasse 5, 3012 Bern (Switzerland); Institute for Theoretical Physics, ETH Zuerich, Schafmattstrasse 32, CH-8093 Zuerich (Switzerland)

2009-05-15T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


241

Build-  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

321,"Q",12,255,36,"Q" "District Heat ...",65,53,"Q",2,12,24,14,7,"Q","Q" "Boilers ...",579,485,127,39,169,5,73,207,22,9 "Packaged Heating Units...

242

Unharnessing the power of Schrijver's permanental inequality (The ...  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Jun 16, 2011 ... M. Voorhoeve in 1979 [15] , this conjecture was settled only in 1998 [3] (17 years af- ter the published .... inspection gives that. CW(P, Q) ? ?2...

243

Parton distributions.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

-section for the virtual photon-proton interaction can be written in the factorized form ?(ep ? eX) = ? i CDISi (x, ?s(Q2))? fi(x,Q2) where Q2 is the photon virtuality, x = Q22m? , the mo- mentum fraction of parton (?=energy transfer in the lab frame), and the fi(x,Q2... distribution comes from inclusive jet measure- ments by D0 and CDF at Tevatron. They mea- 0 50 100 -1 -0.8 -0.6 -0.4 -0.2 0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1 Dc 2 k Valence quarks Figure 6. ??2 against the isospin violating parameter ?. sure d?/dET d? for central rapidity CDF...

Thorne, Robert S

244

ADVANCED MATERIALS Crystallographic Databases  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

... 90. Vol: 172.08 Z: 1 Space Group: P mmm SG Number: 47 Cryst Sys: orthorhombic Pearson: oP13 Wyckoff: tsr q2 hea R Value: 0.071 Red Cell: ...

2013-01-30T23:59:59.000Z

245

Physikalisches Institut Measurement of e -p # e -X  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

for Q 2 # M 2 Z . This dependence is exploited to deter­ mine the mass of the Z boson, MZ.2.1 Uranium calorimeter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 27 3.2.2 Central tracking

246

Mechanisms of Formation of Serrated Grain Boundaries in Nickel ...  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

H. Loyer Danflou, M. Macia, T. H. Sanders, T. Khan*. Georgia ...... equilibrium concentration and r,, the reversible radius. (5)): ( 2 ytot -q. 2 -. 1 kq3 3(Xg -XO)~.

247

--No Title--  

Annual Energy Outlook 2012 (EIA)

24 34 HVAC Maintenance ... 2,581 294 129 201 8 89 101 233 Energy Management and Control System (EMCS) ... 252 100 Q Q 2 9 5 14 Window and Interior...

248

file://C:\\Documents and Settings\\bh5\\My Documents\\Energy Effici  

Annual Energy Outlook 2012 (EIA)

Metals 758 646 529 332 Fabricated Metal Products 3 1 1 333 Machinery Q 2 * 334 Computer and Electronic Products * 1 1 335 Electrical Equip., Appliances, and Components 27 69...

249

You are now leaving Energy.gov | Department of Energy  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

link? If so, click the following link to confirm: http:www.seia.orgresearch-resourcessolar-market-insight-report-2012-q2 Energy.gov Careers & Internships Contact Us Email...

250

NERSC-ScienceHighlightSlidesJune2011.pptx  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Accomplishments, Q2CY2011 2 Energy Resources NERSC users have explained the cause of LED droop; this may lead to less-expensive higher efficiency LED lighting. (Kioupakis Van...

251

A LATTICE AND BYPASS DESIGN FOR A COHERENT XUV FACILITY  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

unit cell together with the lattice functions D , Dy and '1y 01 and Q2 are availab le for lattice tuning. This gives aeasy to tune and, for a lattice with such low emittance, one

Jackson, A.

2010-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

252

1992 CBECS BC  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

Heat ... 95 95 8 Q 15 93 Q 2 Q 21.2 District Chilled Water ... 28 28 Q Q 3 24 Q Q Q 28.5 Propane ......

253

Page not found | Department of Energy  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

of the ENERGY STAR program has revealed that an Electrolux Gibson air conditioner (model GAH105Q2T1) and an Equator clothes washer (model EZ 3720 CEE), both of which...

254

ANALYSIS OF THE PERFORMANCE AND COST EFFECTIVENESS OF NINE SMALL WIND ENERGY CONVERSION SYSTEMS FUNDED BY THE DOE SMALL GRANTS PROGRAM  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

p.11. Ibid. , p.13 U.S. DOE. Annual Report to Congress. Q2.Cit. p.155, Table 22. (a)DOE/EIA 1980 Annualto Congress, Vol.2, (DOE/EIA-0173(80)/2) Data represent

Kay, J.

2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

255

Torus equivariant spectral triples for odd dimensional quantum spheres coming from $C^*$-extensions.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The torus group $(S^1)^{\\ell+1}$ has a canonical action on the odd dimensional sphere $S_q^{2\\ell+1}$. We take the natural Hilbert space representation where this action is implemented and characterize all odd spectral triples acting on that space and equivariant with respect to that action. This characterization gives a construction of an optimum family of equivariant spectral triples having nontrivial $K$-homology class thus generalizing our earlier results for $SU_q(2)$. We also relate the triple we construct with the $C^*$-extension \\[ 0\\longrightarrow \\clk\\otimes C(S^1)\\longrightarrow C(S_q^{2\\ell+3}) \\longrightarrow C(S_q^{2\\ell+1}) \\longrightarrow 0. \\

Partha Sarathi Chakraborty; Arupkumar Pal

256

The Honorable W  

Office of Legacy Management (LM)

r -.:2yL: a,;. -:- * . &tiG&,. f ' ;.i' ..s* 1. .- @ j. v n .&,,: p - ' :+& The Secretary of Energy' Washington, bC 20585 *-, October 10, 1997 ' , N;PtQ-.2. d ' - The...

257

pdf: preliminary program with abstracts  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Jun 24, 2004 ... Lincoln J. Lauhon. 8:40 AM Q2, (Student), Room Temper- ature Fabrication of .... Peter O. Hill. 2:10 PM X3, Point Contact Spin. Spectroscopy of...

258

Injection and Reservoir Hazard Management: The Role of Injection-Induced Mechanical Deformation and Geochemical Alteration at In Salah CO2 Storage Project: Status ReportQuarter end, June 2009  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

The In Salah Gas Project (ISG), a joint venture (JV) of BP, Sonatrach, and StatoilHydro, has two fundamental goals: (1) 25-30 years of 9 bcfy natural gas production from 8 fields in the Algerian Central Sahara, and (2) successful minimization of the associated environmental footprint by capture and subsurface isolation of the excess CO{sub 2} extracted from production streams and subsurface isolation in the Krechba sandstone reservoir. The In Salah project provides an opportunity to study key physical and chemical processes in operational deployment of geological carbon sequestration. The objectives of the research are to study two components relevant to storage effectiveness and operational success at In Salah: Reactive chemistry of the brine-CO{sub 2}-reservoir-caprock-wellbore system, and the geomechanical effects of large-scale injection on crustal deformation and fault leakage hazards. Results from this work will enhance predictive capability of field performance, provide a new basis for interpretation of geophysical monitoring at In Salah, and provide additional information relevant to the creation of geological sequestration standards. The Joint Industry Partners (JIP: BP, StatoilHydro, Sonatrach) and LLNL will share data and results to achieve the objectives of the proposed work. The objective of the work performed at LLNL is to integrate LLNL core strengths in geochemistry and geomechanics to better understand and predict the fate of injected CO{sub 2} in the field. The mechanical, chemical and transport properties of the reservoir-caprock system are coupled. We are using LLNL-developed quantitative tools to assess the potential for CO{sub 2} migration/leakage caused by injection-induced deformation. The geomechanical work is focused upon fault activation, fluid induced fracturing of the caprock and permeability field evolution of the fractured reservoir. These results will be used in concert with reactive transport calculations to predict the ultimate fate of the CO{sub 2}. We will integrate laboratory and reactive transport modeling to assess CO{sub 2} plume migration and partitioning between different trapping mechanisms. Geochemical reactive transport modeling will be used to address multiphase flow (supercritical CO{sub 2} and water), CO{sub 2} dissolution, mineral sequestration, and porosity/permeability changes. The reactive transport portion of the work ultimately couples with geomechanical modeling. In particular, the distribution of the pressure perturbation induced by injection drives the geomechanical response. Subsequently, the geochemical work determines if water-rock interactions eventually enhance or suppress fractures. A key focus of this work is to establish the site specific interactions of geomechanics, reactive flow and transport. This involves building and refining models of the reservoir and overburden. The models will undergo continual refinement in response to data collected in the field and experiments performed at LLNL and elsewhere. This project commenced in FY08, with DOE funding starting in April, FY08. We have successfully initiated a cross-disciplinary study of the In Salah CO{sub 2} sequestration project and have met all FY08 and FY09 Q1, Q2 and Q3 milestones. During the reporting period, we continued to acquire and process data from the JIP to import into our own geomechanical and geochemical computational tools. The lab testing program continued using both locally formulated cements and field samples from Krechba. The geomechanical studies indicate that pore fluid pressures induced by injection will lead to significant permeability enhancement of the combination of fracture network and fault network within the reservoir in the vicinity of the injectors. We continued reactive transport calculations for CO{sub 2} rich fluids flowing through fractures. These calculations demonstrate that although porosity and permeability changes are expected in response to CO{sub 2} injection they are not anticipated to have a significant effect upon transport properties within the reservoir or c

Morris, J P; McNab, W W; Carroll, S K; Hao, Y; Foxall, W; Wagoner, J L

2009-07-30T23:59:59.000Z

259

Integrated Biomass Gasification with Catalytic Partial Oxidation for Selective Tar Conversion  

SciTech Connect

Biomass gasification is a flexible and efficient way of utilizing widely available domestic renewable resources. Syngas from biomass has the potential for biofuels production, which will enhance energy security and environmental benefits. Additionally, with the successful development of low Btu fuel engines (e.g. GE Jenbacher engines), syngas from biomass can be efficiently used for power/heat co-generation. However, biomass gasification has not been widely commercialized because of a number of technical/economic issues related to gasifier design and syngas cleanup. Biomass gasification, due to its scale limitation, cannot afford to use pure oxygen as the gasification agent that used in coal gasification. Because, it uses air instead of oxygen, the biomass gasification temperature is much lower than well-understood coal gasification. The low temperature leads to a lot of tar formation and the tar can gum up the downstream equipment. Thus, the biomass gasification tar removal is a critical technology challenge for all types of biomass gasifiers. This USDA/DOE funded program (award number: DE-FG36-O8GO18085) aims to develop an advanced catalytic tar conversion system that can economically and efficiently convert tar into useful light gases (such as syngas) for downstream fuel synthesis or power generation. This program has been executed by GE Global Research in Irvine, CA, in collaboration with Professor Lanny Schmidt's group at the University of Minnesota (UoMn). Biomass gasification produces a raw syngas stream containing H2, CO, CO2, H2O, CH4 and other hydrocarbons, tars, char, and ash. Tars are defined as organic compounds that are condensable at room temperature and are assumed to be largely aromatic. Downstream units in biomass gasification such as gas engine, turbine or fuel synthesis reactors require stringent control in syngas quality, especially tar content to avoid plugging (gum) of downstream equipment. Tar- and ash-free syngas streams are a critical requirement for commercial deployment of biomass-based power/heat co-generation and biofuels production. There are several commonly used syngas clean-up technologies: (1) Syngas cooling and water scrubbing has been commercially proven but efficiency is low and it is only effective at small scales. This route is accompanied with troublesome wastewater treatment. (2) The tar filtration method requires frequent filter replacement and solid residue treatment, leading to high operation and capital costs. (3) Thermal destruction typically operates at temperatures higher than 1000oC. It has slow kinetics and potential soot formation issues. The system is expensive and materials are not reliable at high temperatures. (4) In-bed cracking catalysts show rapid deactivation, with durability to be demonstrated. (5) External catalytic cracking or steam reforming has low thermal efficiency and is faced with problematic catalyst coking. Under this program, catalytic partial oxidation (CPO) is being evaluated for syngas tar clean-up in biomass gasification. The CPO reaction is exothermic, implying that no external heat is needed and the system is of high thermal efficiency. CPO is capable of processing large gas volume, indicating a very compact catalyst bed and a low reactor cost. Instead of traditional physical removal of tar, the CPO concept converts tar into useful light gases (eg. CO, H2, CH4). This eliminates waste treatment and disposal requirements. All those advantages make the CPO catalytic tar conversion system a viable solution for biomass gasification downstream gas clean-up. This program was conducted from October 1 2008 to February 28 2011 and divided into five major tasks. - Task A: Perform conceptual design and conduct preliminary system and economic analysis (Q1 2009 ~ Q2 2009) - Task B: Biomass gasification tests, product characterization, and CPO tar conversion catalyst preparation. This task will be conducted after completing process design and system economics analysis. Major milestones include identification of syngas cleaning requirements for proposed system

Zhang, Lingzhi; Wei, Wei; Manke, Jeff; Vazquez, Arturo; Thompson, Jeff; Thompson, Mark

2011-05-28T23:59:59.000Z

260

[Interview]: Alexandre Shvartsburg, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, Richland, WA, USA  

SciTech Connect

Q1. What are your main research activities in ion mobility mass spectrometry (past or present)? My early efforts focused on the structural characterization of atomic (carbon and semiconductor) clusters. After the production of bulk fullerenes, many hoped that other nanoclusters discovered in the gas phase could also coalesce into new materials. As these studies required accurate and robust mobility calculations for any ion geometry, I strived to build the needed theory and implement it in the Mobcal software widely employed today. Since 2004, I have been developing methods and novel applications of differential IMS (FAIMS) at PNNL. The principal achievement has been raising the resolving power by over tenfold (up to ~400 for multiply-charged peptides) using elevated fields, helium and hydrogen-rich buffers, and extended filtering times. This performance broadly allows previously unthinkable separations of very similar species, for example sequence inversions and post-translational modification localization isomers of peptides (including middle-down peptides such as histone tails), lipid regioisomers, and even isotopomers. Another major direction is investigating the dipole alignment of larger proteins, which creates an exceptionally strong FAIMS effect that is a potential tool for structural biology. Q2: What have been the most significant instrumentation or applications developments in the history of ion mobility - mass spectrometry? In 1995 when I started graduate research at Northwestern, only two groups worldwide worked with IMS/MS and the literature meant papers by Bowers (UCSB). Well-wishers counseled me to learn something useful like HPLC, as IMS would never have real utility. This booklet showcases the scale of change since. First, the practical IMS/ToF platforms for complex biological analyses demonstrated by Clemmer have turned IMS/MS from an esoteric physical chemistry technique into a powerful analytical tool. By commercializing the IMS/ToF technology in Synapt instruments, Waters has greatly increased its impact via expanded number and diversity of applications. Concurrently, Guevremont at Canadian NRC has perfected FAIMS coupled to MS, deployed it for real-world bio and environmental analyses, and widely distributed it in the Ionalytics Selectra system (subsequently installed on Thermo MS platforms). The latest breakthrough is ultra-FAIMS by Owlstone, where extreme fields allow numerous qualitatively new separations and operational modes that we just begin to explore. Q3: Where do you see ion mobility - mass spectrometry making the most impact in the next 5 years? Any predictions for where the field will go? Sciences dealing with perturbations in media (such as optics or acoustics) at some point shift from the linear to nonlinear paradigm, where propagation depends on the magnitude of perturbation or its driving force. While the linear part remains industrially important (e.g., eyewear and architectural glass for optics), frontline research moves to nonlinear phenomena. IMS is undergoing that transition now with the rise of FAIMS, which should continue as the fundamental understanding improves, new modalities and applications emerge, and more instrumentation is introduced by vendors. Modifying and augmenting FAIMS separations through vapor dopants that render ion mobilities less linear is becoming routine. I expect this area to advance, extending to more specific interactions and to complexation with solution additives. Another route to higher separation power is integrating FAIMS with conventional IMS; proliferation of both technologies would make such 2-D platforms common. Along with mass spectrometry and conventional IMS, FAIMS will address increasingly large macromolecules, including proteins and their complexes.

Shvartsburg, Alexandre A.

2012-12-01T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


261

refpropm Thermophysical properties of pure substances and ...  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

... pressure of water at 373.15 K in [kPa] % % 2) [S Cp] = refpropm('SC','T',373.15,' Q',1,'water') gives % Entropy and Cp of saturated steam at 373.15 K ...

2013-07-12T23:59:59.000Z

262

The Marketing/Operations Management Interface:Toward a Science of Delivering Value  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

L) q ln the time of the maximum demand rate for Bass p + q pd(t) is from (2.23). The maximum demand rate occurs at T maximum demand rate for p + q p q(1 ?

Li, Shan

2010-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

263

TOUGH+Hydrate v1.0 User's Manual: A Code for the Simulation of System Behavior in Hydrate-Bearing Geologic Media  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

of radiative heat transfer between the two grid blocks is: Q= 1: The heat exchange is activated (for grid blocks thatgrid blocks Optional; provides time-variable conditions at specific boundaries Optional; list of mass or heat

Moridis, George

2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

264

Enhancing the Teaching of Statistics: Portfolio Theory, an Application of Statistics in Finance  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

obtained for the stocks IBM, EXXON-MOBIL, and BOE- ING (theyClosing prices of IBM, Exxon-Mobil, Boeing, January 2000 -December 2005. IBM EXXON-MOBIIL BOEING Mean Q 1 Median Q 3

Nicolas Christou

2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

265

Enhancing the Teaching of Statistics: Portfolio Theory, an Application of Statistics in Finance  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

obtained for the stocks IBM, EXXON-MOBIL, and BOE- ING (theyClosing prices of IBM, Exxon-Mobil, Boeing, January 2000 -December 2005. IBM EXXON-MOBIIL BOEING Mean Q 1 Median Q 3

Christou, Nicolas

2007-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

266

Inexact primal-dual path-following algorithms for a special class of ...  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

line above is given by ?q+1; see [13]. The last part follows since ???A ..... Such a big discrepancy can be accounted for by the overhead incurred at each IPM...

267

Shallow and Deep Latent Heating Modes over Tropical Oceans Observed with TRMM PR Spectral Latent Heating Data  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Three-dimensional distributions of the apparent heat source (Q1) ? radiative heating (QR) estimated from Tropical Rainfall Measuring Mission (TRMM) Precipitation Radar (PR) utilizing the spectral latent heating (SLH) algorithm are analyzed. Mass-...

Yukari N. Takayabu; Shoichi Shige; Wei-Kuo Tao; Nagio Hirota

2010-04-01T23:59:59.000Z

268

Toward Production From Gas Hydrates: Current Status, Assessment of Resources, and Simulation-Based Evaluation of Technology and Potential  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Hydrate; V: Vapor (gas phase); I: Ice; Q 1 : Quadruple pointof the solid phases (hydrate and ice) as tantamount to thealong the 3-phase (aqueous + hydrate + gas, or ice + hydrate

Moridis, George J.

2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

269

b42.xls  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

... 386 298 184 81 34 9,874 9,481 5,343 1,766 2,372 Food Sales ... 226 186 148 Q Q 1,255 1,130 844 Q Q Food...

270

Table US3. Total Consumption by Fuels Used, 2005 Physical Units  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA)

Climate Zone 1 Less than 2,000 CDD and--Greater than 7,000 HDD..... 10.9 105 599 1,317 Q 1,418 6.0 5,500 to 7,000 HDD ...

271

Table US3. Total Consumption by Fuels Used, 2005 Physical Units  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA)

Climate Zone 1 Less than 2,000 CDD and--Greater than 7,000 HDD..... 10.9 106 602 1,317 Q 1,418 6.0 5,500 to 7,000 HDD ...

272

??? ??? ? ? "! #$!&% ('0) 1 243 365 79 8 8A@ @ @ BD ... - CECM  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

'$)$7' 8 9@ A8 $76 "! BC !0b Y! ' !$ % " $" "! $7' )% # ")1. 6' # ED FG G 10b &% G 6 'H I # "Y!$ P # &% '9$! 10. ) 1Q ") 1R ! 4 p F!0 4 Y! "Y!$ $ # &% S p...

273

2506.ps  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Dec 29, 2009 ... (c) Optimizing with L1. Figure 2: Three different solutions to the GBACP instance of Figure 1. The load. profile is depicted for each curriculum Q1...

274

UC Libraries Academic e-Book Usage Survey  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Usage Study [Q1. Create condition: academic e-book users] 1.Do you use e-books for your academic work? (Select one) a.you generally prefer print books or e-books? (Select one) a.

Li, Chan; Poe, Felicia; Potter, Michele; Quigley, Brian; Wilson, Jacqueline

2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

275

1  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Program (Contract No. 354476-A-Q1). References Isakov, A. A.,1997: Atm. and Ocean. Optics, 10, 722-733. Isakov, A. A.,1998: Proceeding of SPIE, Atm. and Ocean Optics. 3583, 234-241...

276

RECIPIENT:Placer County  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

MANAGEMENfCENTER .. NEAnE:'l'ERlVIIN).'I:rQ1"l PROJECT TITLE: Placer County Biomass Utilization Pilot Project Page 1 of2 . .. . W STATE:CA Funding Opportunity...

277

--No Title--  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

of 2Q 1.1.2 Assist ACQ with establishing M&O contracting support operations. On-time percentage of legal review of ACQ proposed M&O policies and procedures. 90% 1.1 Complete...

278

Er d?os, Jo o and Komo r nik in 1 990 [5] initiate the study of ... - CECM  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

f r om evaluating ce r tain classes of polynomials at values q > 1. Recall: ... A Pisot number is a r eal algeb r aic intege r , all of whose conjugates a r e of modulus...

279

Met and Mat Trans Abstracts A: July 1995 - TMS  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

The curves of Q-1(T) and E(T) allow the study of the following three phase transformations: tetragonal to cubic (about 130C in pure material), orthorhombic to...

280

On the Facets of Mixed Integer Programs with Two Integer Variables and Two Constraints  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

, Facult??e des Sciences de Luminy, Universit??e de Marseille, France gc0v@andrew.cmu.edu and Fran­integer­variable linear program with two constraints x = f + # k j=1 r j s j x # Z 2 s # R k + (1) where f # Q 2 \\Z 2 , k # 1, and r j # Q 2 \\{0}. Let R f (r 1 , . . . , r k ) be the convex hull of all vectors

Cornuejols, Gerard P.

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


281

QUASI-ELASTIC ELECTRON SCATTERING FROM A HIGH-MOMENTUM NUCLEON IN DEUTERIUM  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

of T . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52 2.1 The CEBAF machine con#12;guration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57 2.2 Side view . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 119 4.5 Missing mass spectra #12;tting procedure for Q 2 = 2:5 GeV 2 . . . . . . . 120 4.6 Same . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 126 4.11 Same as in Fig. 4.10 except for Q 2 = 3:5 GeV 2 . . . . . . . . . . . . . 127 4.12 Same

Lewis, Robert Michael

282

Deuteron Spin Structure Functions in the Resonance and DIS Regions  

SciTech Connect

We derive relations between spin-dependent nuclear and nucleon g_1 and g_2 structure functions, valid at all Q^2, and in both the resonance and deep inelastic regions. We apply the formalism to the specific case of the deuteron, which is often used as a source of neutron structure information, and compare the size of the nuclear corrections calculated using exact kinematics and using approximations applicable at large Q^2.

S. Kulagin; W. Melnitchouk

2007-10-03T23:59:59.000Z

283

The Color Dipole Picture and the ratio of R(W, Q) = sigma L/sigma T  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The transverse size of q q-bar fluctuations of the longitudinal photon is reduced relative to the transverse size of q q-bar fluctuations of the transverse photon. This implies R(W2, Q2) = 0.375 or, equivalently, FL/F2 = 0.27 at xR(W2, Q2) = 0.5, if this effect is not taken into account. Forthcoming experimental data from HERA will allow to test this prediction.

Masaaki Kuroda; Dieter Schildknecht

2008-06-02T23:59:59.000Z

284

Blackbody radiation in a nonextensive scenario  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

An exact analysis of the N-dimensional blackbody radiation process in a nonextensive la Tsallis scenario is performed for values of the nonextensives index in the range (0 < q < 1). The recently advanced Optimal Lagrange Multipliers (OLM) technique has been employed. The results are consistent with those of the extensive, q = 1 case. The generalization of the celebrated laws of Planck, Stefan-Boltzmann, and Wien are investigated.

S. Martnez; F. Pennini; A. Plastino; C. Tessone

2000-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

285

strucfunfigrpp.dvi  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

21 21 NOTE: THE FIGURES IN THIS SECTION ARE INTENDED TO SHOW THE REPRESENTATIVE DATA. THEY ARE NOT MEANT TO BE COMPLETE COMPILATIONS OF ALL THE WORLD'S RELIABLE DATA. Q 2 (GeV 2 ) F 2 (x,Q 2 ) * 2 i x H1+ZEUS BCDMS E665 NMC SLAC 10 -3 10 -2 10 -1 1 10 10 2 10 3 10 4 10 5 10 6 10 7 10 -1 1 10 10 2 10 3 10 4 10 5 10 6 Figure 18.8: The proton structure function F p 2 measured in electromagnetic scattering of electrons and positrons on protons (collider experiments H1 and ZEUS for Q 2 ≥ 2 GeV 2 ), in the kinematic domain of the HERA data (see Fig. 18.10 for data at smaller x and Q 2 ), and for electrons (SLAC) and muons (BCDMS, E665, NMC) on a fixed target. Statistical and systematic errors added in quadrature are shown. The data are plotted as a function of Q 2 in bins of fixed x. Some points have been slightly offset in Q 2 for clarity. The H1+ZEUS combined binning in x is used in this plot; all other data are rebinned to the x values of

286

radhyp-web.dvi  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

RADIATIVE RADIATIVE HYPERON DECAYS Revised July 2011 by J.D. Jackson (LBNL). The weak radiative decays of spin-1/2 hyperons, B i → B f γ, yield information about matrix elements (form factors) similar to that gained from weak hadronic decays. For a polarized spin-1/2 hyperon decaying radiatively via a ∆Q = 0, ∆S = 1 transition, the angular distribution of the direction ˆ p of the final spin-1/2 baryon in the hyperon rest frame is dN dΩ = N 4π (1 + α γ P i · ˆ p) . (1) Here P i is the polarization of the decaying hyperon, and α γ is the asymmetry parameter. In terms of the form factors F 1 (q 2 ), F 2 (q 2 ), and G(q 2 ) of the effective hadronic weak electromagnetic vertex, F 1 (q 2 )γ λ + iF 2 (q 2 )σ λµ q µ + G(q 2 )γ λ γ 5 , α γ is α γ = 2 Re[G(0)F ∗ M (0)] |G(0)| 2 + |F M (0)| 2 , (2) where F M = (m i - m f )[F 2 - F 1 /(m i + m f )]. If the decaying hyperon is unpolarized, the decay baryon has a longitudinal polarization

287

Techniques of evaluation of QCD low-energy physical quantities with running coupling with infrared fixed point  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Perturbative QCD (pQCD) running coupling a(Q^2) (=alpha_s(Q^2)/pi) is expected to get modified at low spacelike momenta 0 1 GeV by nonperturbative (NP) terms, typically by some power-suppressed terms ~1/(Q^2)^N. Evaluations of low-energy physical QCD quantities in terms of such A(Q^2) couplings (with IR fixed point) at a level beyond one-loop are usually performed with (truncated) power series in A(Q^2). We argue that such an evaluation is not correct, because the NP terms in general get out of control as the number of terms in the power series increases. The series consequently become increasingly unstable under the variation of the renormalization scale, and have a fast asymptotic divergent behavior compounded by the renormalon problem. We argue that an alternative series in terms of logarithmic derivatives of A(Q^2) should be used. Further, a Pad\\'e-related resummation based on this series gives results which are renormalization scale independent and show very good convergence. Timelike low-energy observables can be evaluated analogously, using the integral transformation which relates the timelike observable with the corresponding spacelike observable.

Gorazd Cveti?

2013-09-06T23:59:59.000Z

288

Measurement of the Strange Quark Contribution to Proton Structure through Parity Violating Electron-Proton Scattering  

SciTech Connect

The G0 (G-Zero) forward angle experiment completed in Hall C of the Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility (TJNAF) has measured the parity violating asymmetries in elastic electron-proton scattering over a Q2 range of 0.12 < Q2 < 1.0 (GeV/c)2. A linear combination of the strange electric (GsE) and magnetic (GsM) form factors calculated from these asymmetries indicate a non-zero contribution of the strange quark to the charge and magnetization structure of the proton in the above kinematic range at a 89% confidence level. The results show a previously unmeasured Q2 dependence of the strange form factors. Combining the G0 results with previous parity violating experiments show that at Q2 = 0.1 (GeV/c)2 GsM = 0.62+-0.31 GsE = -0.013+-0.028 At intermediate Q2 of about 0.23 (GeV/c)2, a consistent value of GsM is seen compared to previous experiments, together with a measurement that may imply a negative value of GsE. For Q2 above 0.5 (GeV/c)2 a consistently positive value for the linear combination of the strange form factors is seen.

Kazutaka Nakahara

2006-05-01T23:59:59.000Z

289

c17.xls  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

32 32 116 153 2,942 9,867 11,373 10.8 11.7 13.5 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... 4 9 20 345 652 908 12.7 13.8 22.0 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. 3 7 8 350 732 781 7.7 9.6 10.7 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... Q 16 20 Q 1,390 1,934 Q 11.2 10.5 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... Q 8 16 Q 944 1,534 Q 8.5 10.4 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. Q 15 21 Q 1,524 1,618 Q 10.2 12.9 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... Q 17 26 Q 1,703 1,671 Q 10.1 15.5 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... Q 22 24 Q 1,673 1,801 Q 13.1 13.1 Over 500,000 .................................... Q 22 18 Q 1,248 1,126 Q 17.3 16.4 Principal Building Activity Education .......................................... Q 12 16 Q 1,384 1,990 Q 8.4 7.9 Food Sales .......................................

290

Structure  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Structure Structure functions 1 NOTE: THE FIGURES IN THIS SECTION ARE INTENDED TO SHOW THE REPRESENTATIVE DATA. THEY ARE NOT MEANT TO BE COMPLETE COMPILATIONS OF ALL THE WORLD'S RELIABLE DATA. Q 2 (GeV 2 ) F 2 (x,Q 2 ) * 2 i x H1 ZEUS BCDMS E665 NMC SLAC 10 -3 10 -2 10 -1 1 10 10 2 10 3 10 4 10 5 10 6 10 7 10 8 10 9 10 -1 1 10 10 2 10 3 10 4 10 5 10 6 Figure 16.6: The proton structure function F p 2 measured in electromagnetic scattering of positrons on protons (collider experiments ZEUS and H1), in the kinematic domain of the HERA data, for x > 0.00006 (cf. Fig. 16.9 for data at smaller x and Q 2 ), and for electrons (SLAC) and muons (BCDMS, E665, NMC) on a fixed target. Statistical and systematic errors added in quadrature are shown. The data are plotted as a function of Q 2 in bins of fixed x. Some points have been slightly offset in Q 2 for clarity. The ZEUS binning in x is used in this plot; all other data are rebinned to the x values of

291

c27a.xls  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

85 85 364 550 1,861 8,301 10,356 45.4 43.8 53.1 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... Q 42 69 Q 427 741 Q 98.4 92.9 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. Q 32 49 Q 518 743 Q 62.1 65.5 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... Q 47 102 Q 952 1,860 Q 49.7 54.6 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... Q 42 78 Q 900 1,567 Q 47.1 49.6 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. Q 49 77 Q 1,421 1,611 Q 34.4 47.7 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... Q 44 73 Q 1,531 1,454 Q 28.4 50.4 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... Q 55 58 Q 1,484 1,323 Q 37.3 43.5 Over 500,000 .................................... Q 52 45 Q 1,068 1,056 Q 48.6 43.0 Principal Building Activity Education .......................................... Q 49 99 Q 1,247 1,804 Q 39.5 54.6 Food Sales .......................................

292

The Draft of ASME PTC 19  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

ASME0027 1 Copyright © 2006 Siemens Power Generation, Inc. ASME0027 1 Copyright © 2006 Siemens Power Generation, Inc. Proceedings of PWR2006 2006 Joint Conference of ASME Power and Electric Power May 2-4, 2006, Atlanta, GA, USA PWR2006-88112 TURNING NGCC INTO IGCC: CYCLE RETROFITTING ISSUES Juan Pablo Gutierrez, MSc. Siemens Power Generation 4400 Alafaya Trail Q2-286 Orlando, FL 32826 Juangutierrez@siemens.com Terry B. Sullivan, P.E. Siemens Power Generation 4400 Alafaya Trail Q2-286 Orlando, FL 32826 Terry.Sullivan@siemens.com Gerald J. Feller, Ph.D. Siemens Power Generation 4400 Alafaya Trail Q2-286 Orlando, FL 32826 Gerald.Feller@siemens.com ABSTRACT The increase in price of natural gas and the need for a cleaner technology to generate electricity has motivated the power industry to move towards Integrated

293

 

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Proton Electromagnetic Form Factor Ratio at Low Q2 Proton Electromagnetic Form Factor Ratio at Low Q2 Ron Guy Tel Aviv ABSTRACT Electromagnetic form factors of the nucleon are model-independent observables which encode our ignorance of its complex internal structure. In recent years significant attention has been drawn to these observables due to the discovery of unexplained deviations from previously measured results. Recoil polarization measurements are allowing the electric to magnetic form factor ratios be determined with unprecedented precision. New results from MIT-BLAST and, more recently, from Hall A at Jefferson Lab indicate that there is an unexpected decrease in the proton form factor ratio atlo w Q2 . Even newer data is expected to come from MAINZ and JLab experiments in the near future.

294

On the Riemannian Penrose inequality with charge and the cosmic censorship conjecture  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We note an area-charge inequality orignially due to Gibbons: if the outermost horizon $S$ in an asymptotically flat electrovacuum initial data set is connected then $|q|\\leq r$, where $q$ is the total charge and $r=\\sqrt{A/4\\pi}$ is the area radius of $S$. A consequence of this inequality is that for connected black holes the following lower bound on the area holds: $r\\geq m-\\sqrt{m^2-q^2}$. In conjunction with the upper bound $r\\leq m + \\sqrt{m^2-q^2}$ which is expected to hold always, this implies the natural generalization of the Riemannian Penrose inequality: $m\\geq 1/2(r+q^2/r)$.

Marcus A Khuri; Sumio Yamada; Gilbert Weinstein

2013-06-02T23:59:59.000Z

295

Strange quarks in the nucleon sea: Results from HAPPEX II  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

The HAPPEX Collaboration measured parity-violating electron scattering from 4He(e, e) and H(e, e) in 2004 and 2005 for Q2 ? 0.11 GeV2. Results for the strange-quark contributions to the electromagnetic form factors of the nucleon from the 2004 data will be reviewed. Preliminary results from the 2005 data, which have significantly greater statistical precision, are GsE = 0.004 0.014stat 0.013syst for Q2 = 0.0772 GeV2 from the helium data and GsE + 0.088 GsM = 0.004 0.011stat 0.005syst 0.004FF for Q2 = 0.1089 GeV2 from the hydrogen data.

K.A. Aniol; HAPPEX Collaboration

2007-03-01T23:59:59.000Z

296

A Unified approach to NNLO soft and virtual corrections in electroweak, Higgs, QCD, and SUSY processes.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

) ? (2CF ? CA) ln ( tu sQ2 ) , (3.20) and c1 = CF [ ?3 2 + ln ( tu Q4 )] ln ( 2F s ) + ?0 4 ln ( 2R s ) . (3.21) These are in agreement with the NLO result in [30]. 14 3.6.2 qg ? qV Here tq = u, tg = t, and Re?? (1) S = CF ln(?u/s) + CF + (CA/2) ln... (t/u) + CA/2 [19]. The NLO soft and virtual corrections are ?(1)qg?qV = ? B qg?qV ?s(2R) pi {c3D1(s2) + c2D0(s2) + c1?(s2)} (3.22) with c3 = CF + 2CA, c2 = ? 3 4 CF ? (CF + CA) ln ( 2F Q2 ) ? CA ln ( tu sQ2 ) , (3.23) and c1 = [ ??0 4 ? 3 4 CF + CF ln...

Kidonakis, Nikolaos

297

$|V_{ub}|$ and $B\\to\\eta^{(')}$ Form Factors in Covariant Light Front Approach  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We study $B\\to (\\pi, \\eta, \\eta')$ transition form factors in the framework of covariant light front approach. With the theoretical uncertainties, we find that $B\\to (\\pi, \\eta, \\eta')$ form factors at $q^2=0$ are $f^{(\\pi, \\eta, \\eta')}_{+}(0)=(0.245^{+0.000}_{-0.001}\\pm 0.011, 0.220 \\pm 0.009\\pm0.009, 0.180\\pm 0.008^{+0.008}_{-0.007})$ for vector current and $f^{(\\pi, \\eta, \\eta')}_{T}(0)=(0.239^{+0.002+0.020}_{-0.003-0.018}, 0.211\\pm 0.009^{+0.017}_{-0.015}, 0.173\\pm 0.007^{+0.014}_{-0.013})$ for tensor current, respectively. With the obtained $q^2$-dependent $f^{\\pi}_{+}(q^2)$ and observed branching ratio (BR) for $\\bar B_d\\to \\pi^+ \\ell \\bar \

Chen, Chuan-Hung; Wang, Wei

2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

298

Influence of orientation on fracture toughness and tensile moduli in Berkeley granite  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

Fracture toughness and tensile modulus values for Berkeley granite show pronounced orientation dependence. Apparent fracture toughness values (K{sub Q}) correspond to natural strong and weak planes in the rock: cracks propagated in the head grain (strongest) plane have K{sub Q} = 1.81 MPa ..sqrt..m, those grown in the rift (weakest) plane have K{sub Q} = 1.01 MPa ..sqrt..m and those in the grain (intermediate) plane have K/sub Q/ = 1.40 MPa ..sqrt..m. These directional K/sub Q/ data also correlate with tensile modulus values, E, which are 50.7 GPa,, 21.6 GPa and 39.3 GPa, respectively. An empirical relationship between K/sub Q/ and E is demonstrated. Monitoring of acoustic emission events shows promise as a detector of onset of crack growth.

Halleck, P.M.; Kumnick, A.J.

1980-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

299

The Global Impact of the Systemic Economies and MENA Business Cycles  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

the MENA Region We extend the country coverage of the GVAR dataset used in Dees et al. (2007) by adding 14 countries located in the Middle East and North Africa region as well as three other Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) members... model and provide justi?cation for our modelling speci?cation. For various data sources used to build the quarterly GVAR dataset, covering 1979Q2 to 2011Q2, see the Data Appendix. 3.1.1 Domestic Variables Real GDP, yit, the rate of in?ation, #25;it...

Cashin, Paul; Mohaddes, Kamiar; Raissi, Mehdi

2012-11-01T23:59:59.000Z

300

New insight on global QCD fits using Regge theory  

SciTech Connect

In global QCD fits, one has to choose an initial parton distribution at Q{sup 2} = Q{sub 0}{sup 2}. I shall argue that the initial condition chosen in usual standard sets is inconsistent with analytic S-matrix theory. I shall show how one can combine these two approaches, leading to a Regge-compatible next-to-leading order global QCD fit. This allows one to extend the parametrisation in the low-Q2 region. Finally, I shall discuss how it it possible to use the Dokshitzer-Gribov-Lipatov-Altarelli-Parisi (DGLAP) equation to obtain information on Regge models at high Q2.

Soyez, G. [CEA Saclay, Service de Physique Theorique, Orme des Merisiers Bat 774, F-91191 Gif-Sur-Yvette (France)

2005-06-14T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


301

Uncertainties of predictions from parton distributions. 2. Theoretical errors.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

.116 at NNLO, which is mainly determined by the high-x structure function evolution. At small x the speed of evolution of F2(x,Q2) is also increased, both by the behaviour of the NNLO splitting function P (2)qg (x) and the NNLO coefficient function C (2) 2g (x... estimate of P (2)qg (x), which was reduced significantly when some additional moments became available. In our more recent analysis we do indeed find that the NNLO gluon is a little smaller at small x due to the natural increase in evolution of F2(x,Q2...

Martin, A D; Roberts, R G; Stirling, W James; Thorne, Robert S

302

Physical Nucleon Form Factors from Lattice QCD  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

We explore the possibility of extrapolating state of the art lattice QCD calculations of nucleon electromagnetic form factors to the physical regime. We find that the lattice results can be reproduced using the Light Front Cloudy Bag Model by letting its parameters be analytic functions of the quark mass. We then use the model to extrapolate the lattice result to the physical value of the pion mass, thereby allowing us to study how the predicted zero in GE(Q2)/GM(Q2) for proton varies as a function of quark mass.

Matevosyan, Hrayr H. [Louisiana State University, Department of Physics and Astronomy, 202 Nicholson Hall, Tower Dr., Baton Rouge, LA 70803 (United States); Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility, 12000 Jefferson Ave., Newport News, VA 23606 (United States); Miller, Gerald A. [University of Washington, Department of Physics, Box 351560, Seattle, WA 98195-1560 (United States); Thomas, Anthony W. [Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility, 12000 Jefferson Ave., Newport News, VA 23606 (United States)

2006-07-11T23:59:59.000Z

303

Nuclear medium effects in $?(\\bar?)$-nucleus deep inelastic scattering  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We study the nuclear medium effects in the weak structure functions $F_2(x,Q^2)$ and $F_3(x,Q^2)$ in the deep inelastic neutrino/antineutrino reactions in nuclei. We use a theoretical model for the nuclear spectral functions which incorporates the conventional nuclear effects, such as Fermi motion, binding and nucleon correlations. We also consider the pion and rho meson cloud contributions calculated from a microscopic model for meson-nucleus self-energies. The calculations have been performed using relativistic nuclear spectral functions which include nucleon correlations. Our results are compared with the experimental data of NuTeV and CDHSW.

H. Haider; I. Ruiz Simo; M. Sajjad Athar; M. J. Vicente Vacas

2011-08-16T23:59:59.000Z

304

Nuclear medium effects in $\  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We study the nuclear medium effects in the weak structure functions $F_2(x,Q^2)$ and $F_3(x,Q^2)$ in the deep inelastic neutrino/antineutrino reactions in nuclei. We use a theoretical model for the nuclear spectral functions which incorporates the conventional nuclear effects, such as Fermi motion, binding and nucleon correlations. We also consider the pion and rho meson cloud contributions calculated from a microscopic model for meson-nucleus self-energies. The calculations have been performed using relativistic nuclear spectral functions which include nucleon correlations. Our results are compared with the experimental data of NuTeV and CDHSW.

Haider, H; Athar, M Sajjad; Vacas, M J Vicente

2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

305

Classical and thermodynamic stability of black holes  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

dimensions is dM = ?(?) 8pi dA(?) + ?(?)i dJ (?) i + ? (?) ` dQ (?) ` , (1.12) where we have a sum over different planes of rotation index i , a sum over charges index ` and a sum over different event horizon components index (?). This extension... for asymptotically flat spacetimes, reads (D ? 3)M = (D ? 2) ( ?(?)A(?) 8pi + ?(?)i J (?) i ) + ?` ? (?) ` dQ (?) ` , (1.13) where ?` is the scaling dimension of the charge (it differs for dipoles and conserved charges...

Monteiro, Ricardo

2010-07-06T23:59:59.000Z

306

Dynamic Properties of Materials: Phonons from Neutron Scattering  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

calculation of the harmonic atomic temperature factor for use in the phonon structure factor introduced below. The atomic temperature factor can be expressed, for any atom j, as: Tj(Q) = exp(?Wj) = exp ( ? 1 2 ?(Q uj)2? ) Tj(Q) = exp ( ? 1 2Q TBjQ ) (1.25) 1... calculation of the harmonic atomic temperature factor for use in the phonon structure factor introduced below. The atomic temperature factor can be expressed, for any atom j, as: Tj(Q) = exp(?Wj) = exp ( ? 1 2 ?(Q uj)2? ) Tj(Q) = exp ( ? 1 2Q TBjQ ) (1.25) 1...

Cope, Elizabeth Ruth

2010-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

307

JDJ.DVI  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

4 4 19 October 1993 E ect of a Form Factor on dE=dx from Close Collisions J. D. Jackson Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory, Berkeley, CA 94720 Point 1: Close collisions and distant collisions contribute approximately equally to dE=dx. A form factor is possibly relevant only for the close collision half. We consider these close collisions in the \free electron" approximation. Point 2: We parameterize the pion-electron interaction with a form factor showing a -meson propagator: F Q 2 = m 2 m 2 + Q 2 ; where m = 0:77 GeV : Calculation: s = m 2 + m 2 e + 2m e E (lab) Q 2 max = s 2 m 2 + m 2 e + m 2 m 2 e 2 s T max = Q 2 max =2m e (maximum kinetic energy transfer) The form factor multiplies the cross section given by Rossi 1], p. 16, Eq. 2.3.6, which in the notation we are using then reads d dT = A T 2 1 2 T T max F (2m e T) 2 Upon multiplication by T and integration over T, we obtain the equivalent of Rossi's

308

strucfunfig.dvi  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

NOTE: NOTE: THE FIGURES IN THIS SECTION ARE INTENDED TO SHOW THE REPRESENTATIVE DATA. THEY ARE NOT MEANT TO BE COMPLETE COMPILATIONS OF ALL THE WORLD'S RELIABLE DATA. Figure 0.8: The proton structure function F p 2 measured in electromagnetic scattering of electrons and positrons on protons (collider experiments H1 and ZEUS for Q 2 ≥ 2 GeV 2 ), in the kinematic domain of the HERA data (see Fig. 0.10 for data at smaller x and Q 2 ), and for electrons (SLAC) and muons (BCDMS, E665, NMC) on a fixed target. Statistical and systematic errors added in quadrature are shown. The data are plotted as a function of Q 2 in bins of fixed x. Some points have been slightly offset in Q 2 for clarity. The H1+ZEUS combined binning in x is used in this plot; all other data are rebinned to the x values of these data. For the purpose of plotting, F p 2 has been multiplied by 2 i x , where i x is the number of the x bin, ranging from i x = 1 (x =

309

bardecay-web.dvi  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

BARYON BARYON DECAY PARAMETERS Written 1996 by E.D. Commins (University of California, Berke- ley). Baryon semileptonic decays The typical spin-1/2 baryon semileptonic decay is described by a matrix element, the hadronic part of which may be written as: B f f 1 (q 2 )γ λ + i f 2 (q 2 )σ λµ q µ + g 1 (q 2 )γ λ γ 5 + g 3 (q 2 )γ 5 q λ B i . (1) Here B i and B f are spinors describing the initial and final baryons, and q = p i - p f , while the terms in f 1 , f 2 , g 1 , and g 3 account for vector, induced tensor ("weak magnetism"), axial vector, and induced pseudoscalar contributions [1]. Second- class current contributions are ignored here. In the limit of zero momentum transfer, f 1 reduces to the vector coupling constant g V , and g 1 reduces to the axial-vector coupling constant g A . The latter coefficients are related by Cabibbo's theory [2], gen- eralized to six quarks (and three mixing angles) by Kobayashi

310

strucfunfigrpp.dvi  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

1 1 NOTE: THE FIGURES IN THIS SECTION ARE INTENDED TO SHOW THE REPRESENTATIVE DATA. THEY ARE NOT MEANT TO BE COMPLETE COMPILATIONS OF ALL THE WORLD'S RELIABLE DATA. Figure 18.8: The proton structure function F p 2 measured in electromagnetic scattering of electrons and positrons on protons (collider experiments H1 and ZEUS for Q 2 ≥ 2 GeV 2 ), in the kinematic domain of the HERA data (see Fig. 18.10 for data at smaller x and Q 2 ), and for electrons (SLAC) and muons (BCDMS, E665, NMC) on a fixed target. Statistical and systematic errors added in quadrature are shown. The data are plotted as a function of Q 2 in bins of fixed x. Some points have been slightly offset in Q 2 for clarity. The H1+ZEUS combined binning in x is used in this plot; all other data are rebinned to the x values of these data. For the purpose of plotting, F p 2 has been multiplied by 2 i x , where i x is the number of the x bin, ranging from i x = 1

311

Microphase separation in nonequilibrium biomembranes Pierre Sens1  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

to be tightly regulated. The lateral organization of biomembranes has in particular been linked to the structure organization depends on the tempo- ral correlations of its fluctuating environment. We first calculate = d2 q 2(2)2 Hq with Hq = hq|q

Sens, Pierre

312

Prompt-photon production in DIS  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Prompt-photon cross sections in deep inelastic ep scattering were measured with the ZEUS detector at HERA using an integrated luminosity of 320pb^-1. Measurements of differential cross sections are presented for inclusive prompt-photon production as a function of Q^2, x, E_T and eta. Perturbative QCD predictions and Monte Carlo predictions are compared to the measurements.

Matthew Forrest

2009-09-22T23:59:59.000Z

313

Structure function measurements in muon?iron and muon?proton scattering, and a QCD analysis  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

The structure function F2 has been measured in the range 3.0<Q2<150 GeV2 and 0.0015

The European Muon Collaboration

1980-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

314

The Hawking Temperature in the context of Dark Energy for Reissner-Nordstrom background  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Recently, it has been shown that the Hawking temperature is modified in the presence of dark energy \\cite{dg}. This was shown for an emergent gravity metric having $k-$essence scalar fields $\\phi$ with a Born-Infeld type lagrangian and with the gravitational metric as Schwarzschild. Here the gravitational metric is taken to be Reissner-Nordstrom (R-N) and the we consider the axisymmetric case $\\theta=0$. The corresponding Hawking temperatures of the two horizons are found to be T_+ = {\\hbar c^3 (1-\\dot\\phi_2^2)^2 \\over {2\\pi k_B}} {\\sqrt{G^2 M^2 - Q^2 (1-\\dot\\phi_2^2)} \\over {(GM + \\sqrt{G^2 M^2 - Q^2 (1-\\dot\\phi_2^2)})^2}}$ and $T_- = -{\\hbar c^3 (1-\\dot\\phi_2^2)^2 \\over {2\\pi k_B}} {\\sqrt{G^2 M^2 - Q^2 (1-\\dot\\phi_2^2)} \\over {(GM - \\sqrt{G^2 M^2-Q^2 (1-\\dot\\phi_2^2)})^2}}$ Here $\\dot\\phi_2^2$ is the kinetic energy of the $k-$essence field $\\phi$ and $k_{\\mathrm B}$ is the Boltzmann constant. In the axisymmetric scenario, the scalar field $\\phi(r,t)=\\phi_{1}(r)+\\phi_{2}(t)$ also satisfies the emergent gravity equations of motion.

Debashis Gangopadhyay; Goutam Manna

2013-03-12T23:59:59.000Z

315

Importance of excitonic effects and the question of internal electric fields in stacking faults and crystal phase quantum discs: The model-case of GaN  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

ffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffiffi ze #2; zh2 q2 q ) Uex EexUex; 1 a)Electronic mail: pmc53@cam.ac.uk. 0021-8979/2012/112(5)/053512/5/$30.00 VC 2012 American Institute of Physics112, 053512-1 JOURNAL OF APPLIED PHYSICS 112, 053512 (2012) where ze, zh, and qqe#2;qh...

Corfdir, Pierre; Lefebvre, Pierre

2012-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

316

Questions, Answers, and Clarifications PON12606 December 14, 2012 1 Hydrogen Fuel Infrastructure  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Q.2 How are project costs defined? A.2 Project costs are defined as all allowable, allocable and reasonable costs incurred pertaining to the implementation of the project's scope of work. For more details of the Non- Road Set Aside funds. Q.5 Does a sliding scale exist for the project cost and the maximum award

317

Polarization and asymmetries in neutral strange particle production  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Inclusive Lambda, Antilambda and K0s production in deep inelastic ep scattering has been studied with the ZEUS detector at HERA using an integrated luminosity of 120 pb^-1. Differential cross sections, baryon to antibaryon asymmetry and baryon to meson production have been measured in the laboratory system for Q2 > 25 GeV^2.

Andrew Cottrell; for the ZEUS Collaboration

2005-05-27T23:59:59.000Z

318

Questions, Answers and Clarifications Commercial Scale Advanced Biofuels Production Facilities Solicitation  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Questions, Answers and Clarifications Commercial Scale Advanced Biofuels Production Facilities biofuels production facility? A.1 An existing biofuels facility is an existing facility that, as of the application due date of PON-13-601, produces (or did produce) biofuels in California. Q.2 Must an eligible

319

PROCEDURES, POLICIES, AND ESSENTIAL INFORMATION FOR THE  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

..................................................................................................................................................115 Vaden Health Center at 11:59 p.m. WINTER QUARTER (TERM CODE 1074; MD PROGRAM Q2 AND Q5) November 20 Mon Axess opens ­ vacation for GRAD and MD pre-clerkship students (no classes) March 27 Tue Grades due at 11:59 p.m

Ford, James

320

PROCEDURES, POLICIES AND ESSENTIAL INFORMATION  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

.......................................................................................................................................129 9.4 Student Health Services Vaden Health Center classes) December 16 Tue Grades due at 11:59 p.m. WINTER QUARTER (TERM CODE 1094; MD PROGRAM Q2 AND Q5 23-30 Mon-Mon GRAD ­ Spring Break (no classes) March 24 Tue Grades due at 11:59 p.m. Applies to all

Ford, James

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


321

Page 1 -Services -DRAFT Strategic Theme Strategy Description of Tactic Sub Tactic (If Applicable)  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Productions and Security, and Energy and Environment) Discovery Themes addressed in Subject Team Action Plans for local special collections Develop a plan for improving tools 2012 Q3 Ongoing Carter Connell, Boyd, Black Collection websites. TBD 2012 Q2 2012 Q4 Carter & Warner TBD IC.3.B.i. Review and develop a plan

322

Nuclear Effects in Deep Inelastic Scattering of Charged-Current Neutrino off Nuclear  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Nuclear effect in the neutrino-nucleus charged-Current inelastic scattering process is studied by analyzing the CCFR and NuTeV data. Structure functions $F_2(x,Q^2)$ and $xF_3(x,Q^2)$ as well as differential cross sections are calculated by using CTEQ parton distribution functions and EKRS and HKN nuclear parton distribution functions, and compared with the CCFR and NuTeV data. It is found that the corrections of nuclear effect to the differential cross section for the charged-current anti-neutrino scattering on nucleus are negligible, the EMC effect exists in the neutrino structure function $F_2(x,Q^2)$ in the large $x$ region, the shadowing and anti-shadowing effect occurs in the distribution functions of valence quarks in the small and medium $x$ region,respectively. It is also found that shadowing effects on $F_2(x,Q^2)$ in the small $x$ region in the neutrino-nucleus and the charged-lepton-nucleus deep inelastic scattering processes are different. It is clear that the neutrino-nucleus deep inelastic scattering data should further be employed in restricting nuclear parton distributions.

Duan ChunGui; Li GuangLie; Shen PengNian

2006-04-18T23:59:59.000Z

323

JOURNAL DE PHYSIQUE CoUoque C 1, supplhneat au no 2-3, Tome 32, Nvrier-Mars 1971,page C 1 -1179 TEMPERATURE DEPENDENCE OF SPIN WAVE ENERGIES IN ERBIUM  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

. STRINGFELLOW (*) Atomic Energy of Canada Limited, Chalk River, Ontario, Canada R6sum6. -Les modes de,). At cQ/2n = (0, 0, 1) and (0, 0, 2) these modes are degenerate. The measurements were made on a crystal of Er with a triple axis crystal spectrometer controlled in the constant momentum transfer (constant - Q

Paris-Sud XI, Université de

324

Minimally flavored colored scalar in $\\bar B \\to D^{(*)} \\tau \\bar \  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The presence of a colored scalar that is a weak doublet with fractional electric charges of $|Q|=2/3$ and $|Q|=5/3$ with mass below 1\\,TeV can provide an explanation of the observed branching ratios in $B \\to D^{(*)} \\tau \\bar \

Dorsner, Ilja; Kosnik, Nejc; Nisandzic, Ivan

2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

325

Two-Photon Exchange E#27;ffects in Elastic Electron-Proton Scattering  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Two methods, Rosenbluth separation and polarization transfer, can be used to extract the proton form factor ratio #22;mu_p G_Ep/G_Mp, but they do not yield the same results. It is thought that the disagreement is due to two photon exchange corrections to the #27;differential cross sections. High precision proton Rosenbluth extractions were carried out at 102 kinematics points spanning 16 values of momentum transfer Q^2, from 0.40 to 5.76 GeV^2. Reduced cross sections were found to 1.1% or better for Q^2 less than 3 GeV^2, increasing to 4% at 5.76 GeV^2. The form factor ratios were determined to 1:5-3% for Q2 < 1.5 GeV^2, increasing to 9% by 3 GeV^2 and rapidly above. Our data agrees with prior Rosenbluth, improving upon it the 1.0 - 2.0 GeV^2 range to conclusively show a separation from polarization transfer where it had not been certain before. In addition, reduced cross sections at each Q^2 were tested for nonlinearity in the angular variable. Such a departure from linearity would be a signature of two photon exchange effects, and prior data had not been #30;sufficiently precise to show nonzero curvature. Our data begins to hint at negative curvature but does not yet show a significant departure from zero.

Argonne National Laboratory

2013-08-01T23:59:59.000Z

326

Energy Flow Energy Flow Energy Flow A.Ukleja, T.Tymieniecka, I.Skillicorn 1 Azimuthal asymmetry  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Energy Flow Energy Flow Energy Flow A.Ukleja, T.Tymieniecka, I.Skillicorn 1 Azimuthal asymmetry using energy flow method Azimuthal angle distribution at Q2 >100 GeV2 Energy flow method.Ukleja on behalf of the ZEUS Collaboration #12; Energy Flow Energy Flow Energy Flow A.Ukleja, T.Tymieniecka, I

327

Extremal graphs without 4-cycles  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

We prove an upper bound for the number of edges a C"4-free graph on q^2+q vertices can contain for q even. This upper bound is achieved whenever there is an orthogonal polarity graph of a plane of even order q. Keywords: Extremal graph, Polarity, Projective plane

Frank A. Firke, Peter M. Kosek, Evan D. Nash, Jason Williford

2013-05-01T23:59:59.000Z

328

Quantum SU(2) and the Baum-Connes conjecture.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We review the formulation and proof of the Baum-Connes conjecture for the dual of the quantum group $ SU_q(2) $ of Woronowicz. As an illustration of this result we determine the $ K $-groups of quantum automorphism groups of simple matrix algebras.

Christian Voigt

329

High precision measurement of the proton elastic form factor ratio at low Q  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Experiment E08-007 measured the proton elastic form factor ratio [mu]GE/GM in the range of Q2 = 0.3-0.7(GeV/c)2 by recoil polarimetry. Data were taken in 2008 at the Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility in Virginia, ...

Zhan, Xiaohui

2010-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

330

LIFETIME OF THE METASTABLE 23S1 STATE IN STORED Li+ IONS  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

ramped over a range ~ 5 volts through the particular voltagecm r = 3.0 cm Q = 2TT X 1.0 MHz V U D = 250 - 400 volts =0 - 30 volts = 8 - 1 8 volts u) = 2ir x 1 0 0 K H z AU = 10

Knight, R.D.

2010-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

331

Virtual Compton scattering and neutral pion electroproduction in the resonance region up to the deep inelastic region at backward angles  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

We have made the first measurements of the virtual Compton scattering (VCS) process via the H(e,e'p)? exclusive reaction in the nucleon resonance region, at backward angles. Results are presented for the W-dependence at fixed Q2=1 GeV2, and for the Q2-dependence at fixed W near 1.5 GeV. The VCS data show resonant structures in the first and second resonance regions. The observed Q2-dependence is smooth. The measured ratio of H(e,e'p)? to H(e,e'p)?0 cross sections emphasizes the different sensitivity of these two reactions to the various nucleon resonances. Finally, when compared to Real Compton Scattering (RCS) at high energy and large angles, our VCS data at the highest W (1.8-1.9 GeV) show a striking Q2-independence, which may suggest a transition to a perturbative scattering mechanism at the quark level.

Laveissiere, Geraud; Degrande, Natalie; Jaminion, Stephanie; Jutier, Christophe; Todor, Luminita; Di Salvo, Rachele; Van Hoorebeke, L.; Alexa, L.C.; Anderson, Brian; Aniol, Konrad; Arundell, Kathleen; Audit, Gerard; Auerbach, Leonard; Baker, F.; Baylac, Maud; Berthot, J.; Bertin, Pierre; Bertozzi, William; Bimbot, Louis; Boeglin, Werner; Brash, Edward; Breton, Vincent; Breuer, Herbert; Burtin, Etienne; Calarco, John; Cardman, Lawrence; Cavata, Christian; Chang, C.; Chang, C.C.; Chang, C.; Chang, C.C.; Chang, C.; Chang, C.C.; Chang, C.; Chang, C.C.; Chen, Jian-Ping; Chudakov, Eugene; Cisbani, Evaristo; Dale, Daniel; De Jager, Cornelis; De Leo, Raffaele; Deur, Alexandre; D'Hose, Nicole; Dodge, Gail; Domingo, John; Elouadrhiri, Latifa; Epstein, Martin; Ewell, Lars; Finn, John; Fissum, Kevin; Fonvieille, Helene; Fournier, Guy; Frois, Bernard; Frullani, Salvatore; Furget, Christophe; Gao, Haiyan; Gao, Juncai; Garibaldi, Franco; Gasparian, Ashot; Gilad, Shalev; Gilman, Ronald; Glamazdin, Oleksandr; Glashausser, Charles; Gomez, Javier; Gorbenko, Viktor; Grenier, Philippe; Guichon, Pierre; Hansen, Jens-Ole; Holmes, Richard; Holtrop, Maurik; Howell, Calvin; Huber, Garth; Hyde, Charles; Incerti, Sebastien; Iodice, Mauro; Jardillier, Johann; Jones, Mark; Kahl, William; Kamalov, Sabit; Kato, Seigo; Katramatou, A.T.; Kelly, James; Kerhoas, Sophie; Ketikyan, Armen; Khayat, Mohammad; Kino, Kouichi; Kox, Serge; Kramer, Laird; Kumar, Krishna; Kumbartzki, Gerfried; Kuss, Michael; Leone, Antonio; LeRose, John; Liang, Meihua; Lindgren, Richard; Liyanage, Nilanga; Lolos, George; Lourie, Robert; Madey, Richard; Maeda, Kazushige; Malov, Sergey; Manley, D.; Marchand, Claude; Marchand, Dominique; Margaziotis, Demetrius; Markowitz, Pete; Marroncle, Jacques; Martino, Jacques; McCormick, Kathy; McIntyre, Justin; Mehrabyan, Surik; Merchez, Fernand; Meziani, Zein-Eddine; Michaels, Robert; Miller, Gerald; Mougey, Jean; Nanda, Sirish; Neyret, Damien; Offermann, Edmond; Papandreou, Zisis; Perdrisat, Charles; Perrino, R.; Petratos, Gerassimos; Platchkov, Stephane; Pomatsalyuk, Roman; Prout, David; Punjabi, Vina; Pussieux, Thierry; Quemener, Gilles; Ransome, Ronald; Ravel, Oliver; Real, Jean-Sebastien; Renard, F.; Roblin, Yves; Rowntree, David; Rutledge, Gary; Rutt, Paul; Saha, Arunava; Saito, Teijiro; Sarty, Adam; Serdarevic, A.; Smith, T.; Smirnov, G.; Soldi, K.; Sorokin, Pavel; Souder, Paul; Suleiman, Riad; Templon, Jeffrey; Terasawa, Tatsuo; Tiator, Lothar; Tieulent, Raphael; Tomasi-Gustaffson, E.; Tsubota, Hiroaki; Ueno, Hiroaki; Ulmer, Paul; Urciuoli, Guido; Van De Vyver, R.; van der Meer, Rob; Vernin, Pascal; Vlahovic, B.; Voskanyan, Hakob; Voutier, Eric; Watson, J.W.; Weinstein, Lawrence; Wijesooriya, Krishni; Wilson, R.; Wojtsekhowski, Bogdan; Zainea, Dan; Zhang, Wei-Ming; Zhao, Jie; Zhou, Z.-L.

2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

332

MRST2001: Partons and alpha(s) from precise deep inelastic scattering and Tevatron jet data.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

data is (very roughly) ? ?S(E2T /4)g(x,ET/2), then g(x, 2) for 2 of order 103 GeV2 is roughly inversely proportional to ?S(M2Z). However, at high x the gluon distribution decreases more rapidly with increasing Q2, the larger the value of the coupling...

Martin, A D; Roberts, R G; Stirling, W James; Thorne, Robert S

333

Chemical failure modes of AlQ3-based OLEDs: AlQ3 hydrolysis John E. Knox,w Mathew D. Halls, Hrant P. Hratchianz and H. Bernhard Schlegel*  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

in promoting the rate of chemical failure modes in OLED devices. The activation energy for the AlQ31 hydro characterize AlQ3 and the hydrolysis pathway product, AlQ2OH. The activation energy for the cationic AlQ3 with close regard to their electronic energy levels, usually such that the electrons are confined

Schlegel, H. Bernhard

334

OPTIMIZATION OF MUD HAMMER DRILLING PERFORMANCE - A PROGRAM TO BENCHMARK THE VIABILITY OF ADVANCED MUD HAMMER DRILLING  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Progress during current reporting year 2002 by quarter--Progress during Q1 2002: (1) In accordance to Task 7.0 (D. No.2 Technical Publications) TerraTek, NETL, and the Industry Contributors successfully presented a paper detailing Phase 1 testing results at the February 2002 IADC/SPE Drilling Conference, a prestigious venue for presenting DOE and private sector drilling technology advances. The full reference is as follows: IADC/SPE 74540 ''World's First Benchmarking of Drilling Mud Hammer Performance at Depth Conditions'' authored by Gordon A. Tibbitts, TerraTek; Roy C. Long, US Department of Energy, Brian E. Miller, BP America, Inc.; Arnis Judzis, TerraTek; and Alan D. Black, TerraTek. Gordon Tibbitts, TerraTek, will presented the well-attended paper in February of 2002. The full text of the Mud Hammer paper was included in the last quarterly report. (2) The Phase 2 project planning meeting (Task 6) was held at ExxonMobil's Houston Greenspoint offices on February 22, 2002. In attendance were representatives from TerraTek, DOE, BP, ExxonMobil, PDVSA, Novatek, and SDS Digger Tools. (3) PDVSA has joined the advisory board to this DOE mud hammer project. PDVSA's commitment of cash and in-kind contributions were reported during the last quarter. (4) Strong Industry support remains for the DOE project. Both Andergauge and Smith Tools have expressed an interest in participating in the ''optimization'' phase of the program. The potential for increased testing with additional Industry cash support was discussed at the planning meeting in February 2002. Progress during Q2 2002: (1) Presentation material was provided to the DOE/NETL project manager (Dr. John Rogers) for the DOE exhibit at the 2002 Offshore Technology Conference. (2) Two meeting at Smith International and one at Andergauge in Houston were held to investigate their interest in joining the Mud Hammer Performance study. (3) SDS Digger Tools (Task 3 Benchmarking participant) apparently has not negotiated a commercial deal with Halliburton on the supply of fluid hammers to the oil and gas business. (4) TerraTek is awaiting progress by Novatek (a DOE contractor) on the redesign and development of their next hammer tool. Their delay will require an extension to TerraTek's contracted program. (5) Smith International has sufficient interest in the program to start engineering and chroming of collars for testing at TerraTek. (6) Shell's Brian Tarr has agreed to join the Industry Advisory Group for the DOE project. The addition of Brian Tarr is welcomed as he has numerous years of experience with the Novatek tool and was involved in the early tests in Europe while with Mobil Oil. (7) Conoco's field trial of the Smith fluid hammer for an application in Vietnam was organized and has contributed to the increased interest in their tool. Progress during Q3 2002: (1) Smith International agreed to participate in the DOE Mud Hammer program. (2) Smith International chromed collars for upcoming benchmark tests at TerraTek, now scheduled for 4Q 2002. (3) ConocoPhillips had a field trial of the Smith fluid hammer offshore Vietnam. The hammer functioned properly, though the well encountered hole conditions and reaming problems. ConocoPhillips plan another field trial as a result. (4) DOE/NETL extended the contract for the fluid hammer program to allow Novatek to ''optimize'' their much delayed tool to 2003 and to allow Smith International to add ''benchmarking'' tests in light of SDS Digger Tools' current financial inability to participate. (5) ConocoPhillips joined the Industry Advisors for the mud hammer program. Progress during Q4 2002: (1) Smith International participated in the DOE Mud Hammer program through full scale benchmarking testing during the week of 4 November 2003. (2) TerraTek acknowledges Smith International, BP America, PDVSA, and ConocoPhillips for cost-sharing the Smith benchmarking tests allowing extension of the contract to add to the benchmarking testing program. (3) Following the benchmark testing of the Smith International hammer, representatives from DOE/NETL, T

Alan Black; Arnis Judzis

2003-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

335

c27.xls  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

73 73 343 512 1,465 7,716 9,570 49.5 44.4 53.5 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... Q 41 68 Q 417 729 Q 99.5 93.6 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. Q 31 43 Q 482 654 Q 64.8 66.0 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... Q 45 90 Q 931 1,681 Q 47.9 53.6 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... Q 39 70 Q 829 1,422 Q 47.4 49.5 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. Q 43 73 Q 1,263 1,554 Q 34.1 47.2 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... Q 41 67 Q 1,445 1,264 Q 28.3 52.7 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... Q 55 56 Q 1,484 1,277 Q 37.3 44.1 Over 500,000 .................................... Q 47 44 Q 865 989 Q 54.0 44.4 Principal Building Activity Education .......................................... Q 49 99 Q 1,247 1,804 Q 39.5 54.6 Food Sales .......................................

336

A fields only version of the Lorentz Force Law: Particles replaced by their fields  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We show that the Lorentz force law, F^L_1=q_1(E+v_1xB) being the charge on particle 1 interacting with the electromagnetic fields due to all other particles, can be written in a pure field form F^L_1=-\

Philip H. Butler; Niels G. Gresnigt; Martin B. van der Mark; Peter F. Renaud

2012-11-20T23:59:59.000Z

337

Journal of Development Economics Z .Vol. 59 1999 4376  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

-Rodan 1943, 1961 and Murphy et al. Z .1989 , stresses that poor economies need some sort of large demand the fixed costs of industrialization. In the big-push logic, anything that stimulates demand will do of natural ) Corresponding author. HIID One Elliot Street Cambridge, MA 02138, USA. Fax: q1-617-495- 0712; E

338

Stochastic reconstruction of protein structures from effective connectivity profiles  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

to that point of the simulation. For all structures observed this also meant that the restricted contact map had been recovered completely (contact overlap q = 1), Here Qt is the set of contacts in the target and Qc the contacts in the present structure...

Wolff, Katrin; Vendruscolo, Michele; Porto, Markus

2008-11-26T23:59:59.000Z

339

Nonlinear Landau damping and formation of Bernstein-Greene-Kruskal structures for plasmas with q-nonextensive velocity distributions  

SciTech Connect

In the past, long-time evolution of an initial perturbation in collisionless Maxwellian plasma (q = 1) has been simulated numerically. The controversy over the nonlinear fate of such electrostatic perturbations was resolved by Manfredi [Phys. Rev. Lett. 79, 2815-2818 (1997)] using long-time simulations up to t=1600{omega}{sub p}{sup -1}. The oscillations were found to continue indefinitely leading to Bernstein-Greene-Kruskal (BGK)-like phase-space vortices (from here on referred as 'BGK structures'). Using a newly developed, high resolution 1D Vlasov-Poisson solver based on piecewise-parabolic method (PPM) advection scheme, we investigate the nonlinear Landau damping in 1D plasma described by toy q-distributions for long times, up to t=3000{omega}{sub p}{sup -1}. We show that BGK structures are found only for a certain range of q-values around q = 1. Beyond this window, for the generic parameters, no BGK structures were observed. We observe that for values of q<1 where velocity distributions have long tails, strong Landau damping inhibits the formation of BGK structures. On the other hand, for q>1 where distribution has a sharp fall in velocity, the formation of BGK structures is rendered difficult due to high wave number damping imposed by the steep velocity profile, which had not been previously reported. Wherever relevant, we compare our results with past work.

Raghunathan, M. [Indian Institute of Science Education and Research (IISER), Pune 411021 (India); Ganesh, R. [Institute for Plasma Research, Gandhinagar 382428 (India)

2013-03-15T23:59:59.000Z

340

Postscript - CECM - Simon Fraser University  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

algorithms to search for a non-zero vector c satisfying (1), possibly with. a certain level of con ... that K is the maximal power of that possibly can enter the expression. for V, we could ..... In terms of the classical theta functions. 3(q) := 1. X . n= 1.

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341

CONTROL ISSUES IN THE DESIGN OF A GAS TURBINE CYCLE FOR CO2 CAPTURE  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

CONTROL ISSUES IN THE DESIGN OF A GAS TURBINE CYCLE FOR CO2 CAPTURE Query Sheet Q1: AU: short title OF A GAS TURBINE CYCLE FOR CO2 CAPTURE Lars Imsland, Dagfinn Snarheim, and Bjarne A. Foss Department-closed / gas turbine cycle for capture. Some control strategies and their interaction with the process design

Foss, Bjarne A.

342

Journal of Sedimentary Research, 2013, v. 83, 704722 Research Article  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

energy to heat through friction, viscosity, permanent deformations, and thermal relaxation. On the other hand, Sc Q-1 disperses the seismic energy within the medium but does not remove energy from the total´arm´an model (Frankel and Clayton, 1986; Goff and Jordan, 1988; Sato and Fehler, 1998), and the K-Bessel model

343

Path Selection Criteria for P2P Voice Cheng-Ying Ou, Chia-Li  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

should be the relay peer? such that the alternative path is better than the default one... 10 #12;A Fundamental QuestionQ Which is the right path selection criteria? Source Rate? Congestion Level? Delay;Two Questions to AddressQ 1 Does delay jitter speaks for all?1. Does delay jitter speaks for all

Huang, Polly

344

PROCEEDINGS, Thirty-Fifth Workshop on Geothermal Reservoir Engineering Stanford University, Stanford, California, February 1-3, 2010  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

given by l v q q . 1 1 1 - + = . (5) Using numerical formulae for (1b) and for specific volumes was 23.4 m/s which occurred at 1.0=p MPa and 000626.0=q , i.e. at atmospheric pressure, when the vapour1 PROCEEDINGS, Thirty-Fifth Workshop on Geothermal Reservoir Engineering Stanford University

Stanford University

345

c36a.xls  

Annual Energy Outlook 2012 (EIA)

to 2003 ... Q 21 Q Q 1.09 1.16 1.19 Q 0.07 0.03 Q Q Climate Zone: 30-Year Average Under 2,000 CDD and -- More than 7,000 HDD...

346

Environmental Energy Technologies Division Energy Analysis Department Managing Natural Gas Price  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

-fired generation contracts 2) Reduces Natural Gas Prices: Increased RE reduces natural gas demand, and consequently Quantity Q0 P0 P1 Q1 Original Demand ShiftedDemandq Theory: Increased use of RE will reduce natural gasEnvironmental Energy Technologies Division · Energy Analysis Department Managing Natural Gas Price

347

c27.xls  

Annual Energy Outlook 2012 (EIA)

... 62 303 439 1,221 6,927 8,008 51.0 43.8 54.9 Energy Management and Control System (EMCS) ... Q 90 141 Q 1,961 2,522 Q 45.8 55.9...

348

c35.xls  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

1,156 110 98 49 5,602 2,638 3,898 2,015 0.21 0.04 0.03 Q Energy Management and Control System (EMCS) ... 156 13 39 Q 1,798 1,395 1,996 1,173 0.09...

349

--No Title--  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

1,156 110 98 49 5,602 2,638 3,898 2,015 0.21 0.04 0.03 Q Energy Management and Control System (EMCS) ... 156 13 39 Q 1,798 1,395 1,996 1,173 0.09...

350

--No Title--  

Annual Energy Outlook 2012 (EIA)

... 62 303 439 1,221 6,927 8,008 51.0 43.8 54.9 Energy Management and Control System (EMCS) ... Q 90 141 Q 1,961 2,522 Q 45.8 55.9...

351

Das Pendel-Problem. Wir betrachten die Hamilton-Funktion: Die Abbildung 1 zeigt die Energie H entlang der numerischen Lsungen (exp. Euler, Mittel-  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

2250 2300 -2 0 2 x 10 -3 Energy error Abbildung 3: Sonnensystem. Das N-Körper-Problem. Die Abbildung 3Kapitel I Das Pendel-Problem. Wir betrachten die Hamilton-Funktion: H(p, q) = 1 2 p2 - cos(q). Die Abbildung 1 zeigt die Energie H entlang der numerischen Lösungen (exp. Euler, Mittel- punktsregel, symp

Cohen, David

352

" Million Housing Units, Final...  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

More",27.4,4,1.9,0.5,0.2,"Q",1.3,0.9,0.5,2.1,1.9,0.2 "Frequency of Most-Used" "Ceiling Fan Use" "All Summer",30.4,5,2.3,0.7,0.3,0.4,1.6,1,0.6,2.7,2.1,0.6 "Quite a...

353

Analytic Definition of Curves and Surfaces by Parabolic Blending  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

A procedure for interpolating between specified points of a curve or surface is described. The method guarantees slope continuity at all junctions. A surface panel divided into p x q contiguous patches is completely specified by the coordinates of (p+1) x (q+1) points. Each individual patch, however, depends parametrically on the coordinates of 16 points, allowing shape flexibility and global conformity.

A. W. Overhauser

2005-03-22T23:59:59.000Z

354

b11.pdf  

Annual Energy Outlook 2012 (EIA)

11,774 Q Q Q Q 1,100 2,426 8,086 Other Electronic Equipment (more than one may apply) Laser Printers ... 46,567 3,246 3,323 5,128 8,881...

355

b14.xls  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

64,783 64,783 12,208 3,939 1,090 3,754 4,050 10,078 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... 6,789 1,382 336 122 416 1,034 895 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. 6,585 938 518 Q 744 722 868 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... 11,535 1,887 1,077 Q 1,235 1,021 2,064 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... 8,668 1,506 301 Q 930 560 1,043 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. 9,057 1,209 474 Q Q Q 1,494 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... 9,064 1,428 868 Q Q Q 1,162 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... 7,176 1,493 Q Q Q Q 1,322 Over 500,000 .................................... 5,908 2,365 Q Q N Q Q Year Constructed Before 1920 ...................................... 3,769 749 323 Q 586 Q 254 1920 to 1945 .....................................

356

All General Counsel Reports | Department of Energy  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

5, 2010 5, 2010 Electrolux: ENERGY STAR Referral (GAH105Q2T1) DOE referred the matter of Electrolux room air conditioner model GAH105Q2T1 to the EPA for appropriate action after DOE testing showed that the model does not meet the ENERGY STAR specification. October 5, 2010 Department of Energy Data Access and Privacy Issues Related To Smart Grid Technologies This report by the Department of Energy (DOE) complements DOE's companion report, Informing Federal Smart Grid Policy: The Communications Requirements of Electric Utilities. Both reports are also components of the federal government's much broader efforts to facilitate the adoption and deployment of various Smart Grid technologies. October 5, 2010 Communications Requirements of Smart Grid Technologies This report sets forth the findings of the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)

357

Page not found | Department of Energy  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

401 - 22410 of 28,905 results. 401 - 22410 of 28,905 results. Article New Zealand Joins International Carbon Storage Group The Carbon Sequestration Leadership Forum today announced that New Zealand has become the newest member of the international carbon storage body. http://energy.gov/fe/articles/new-zealand-joins-international-carbon-storage-group Download FOIA Quarterly Reports (Q2 2013) The DOE's mission is to advance the national, economic, and energy security of the United States; to promote scientific and technological innovation in support of that mission; and to ensure the... http://energy.gov/management/downloads/foia-quarterly-reports-q2-2013 Article Bolton Community Leaders' Institute Conference The Bolton Community Leaders Institute (CLI) held a conference on February 22 and 23 at the Southeastern Community College in Whiteville, North

358

United States Government Department of Energy  

Office of Legacy Management (LM)

;;Klisv; /l/IS , [ q -2 ;;Klisv; /l/IS , [ q -2 United States Government Department of Energy memorandum I q79Ll per, i, ' ) ' " Z? DATE: - - - j , ? REPLY TO ATTN OF: EM-421 (W. A. Williams, 903-8149) SUBJECT: Elimination of the Sites from the Formerly Utilized Program TO: The File I have reviewed the attached site summaries and elimination recommendations for the following sites: l Mitts & Merrel Co., Saginaw, Michigan l North Carolina State University, Raleigh, North Carolina l National Smelt & Refining, Cleveland, Ohio l Sutton, Steele & Steele, Dallas, Texas l Norfolk Naval Station, Virginia In each case, the potential for radiological contamination above applicable guidelines is small. In each case the amounts of radioactive materials handled was small. Based on these considerations, these sites

359

Alternative Fuels Data Center: Maps and Data  

Alternative Fuels and Advanced Vehicles Data Center (EERE)

Trends Trends All Categories Vehicles AFVs and HEVs Fuel Consumption and Efficiency Vehicle Market Driving Patterns Fuels & Infrastructure Fuel Trends Emissions Alternative Fueling Stations Idle Reduction Transportation Infrastructure Biofuels Production Laws & Incentives Regulated Fleets Federal Fleets State & Alt Fuel Providers Clean Cities Vehicles Petroleum Use Reduction Program OR Go Sort by: Category Most Recent Most Popular 9 results Generated_thumb20131212-30432-1q2ycmx Average Retail Fuel Prices in the U.S. Generated_thumb20131212-30432-1q2ycmx Trend of alternative and traditional motor fuel prices from 2000-2013 Last update December 2013 View Graph Graph Download Data Generated_thumb20130810-31804-eaiva6 Consumption of Natural Gas in the U.S. Generated_thumb20130810-31804-eaiva6

360

a5.xls  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

4,859 4,859 2,586 948 810 261 147 74 26 8 Principal Building Activity Education .......................................... 386 162 56 60 48 39 16 5 Q Food Sales ....................................... 226 164 44 Q Q Q Q N N Food Service ..................................... 297 202 65 23 Q Q N Q N Health Care ....................................... 129 56 38 19 5 5 3 2 1 Inpatient .......................................... 8 N N Q Q Q Q 2 1 Outpatient ....................................... 121 56 38 19 Q 3 Q Q N Lodging ............................................. 142 38 21 38 23 11 7 4 Q Mercantile ......................................... 657 275 156 155 34 21 12 2 2 Retail (Other Than Mall) .................. 443 241 97 83 14 Q 4 Q Q Enclosed and Strip Malls ................ 213 Q 59 72 20 18 8 Q 2 Office ................................................

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


361

Measurement of Muon Neutrino Quasi-Elastic Scattering on a Hydrocarbon Target at E_? ~ 3.5 GeV  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We report a study of muon neutrino charged-current quasi-elastic events in the segmented scintillator inner tracker of the MINERvA experiment running in the NuMI neutrino beam at Fermilab. The events were selected by requiring a {\\mu}^- and low calorimetric recoil energy separated from the interaction vertex. We measure the flux-averaged differential cross-section, d{\\sigma}/dQ^2, and study the low energy particle content of the final state. Deviations are found between the measured d{\\sigma}/dQ^2 and the expectations of a model of independent nucleons in a relativistic Fermi gas. We also observe an excess of energy near the vertex consistent with multiple protons in the final state.

The MINERvA collaboration; G. A. Fiorentini; D. W. Schmitz; P. A. Rodrigues; L. Aliaga; O. Altinok; B. Baldin; A. Baumbaugh; A. Bodek; D. Boehnlein; S. Boyd; R. Bradford; W. K. Brooks; H. Budd; A. Butkevich; D. A. Martinez Caicedo; C. M. Castromonte; M. E. Christy; H. Chung; J. Chvojka; M. Clark; H. da Motta; D. S. Damiani; I. Danko; M. Datta; M. Day; R. DeMaat; J. Devan; E. Draeger; S. A. Dytman; G. A. Daz; B. Eberly; D. A. Edmondson; J. Felix; T. Fitzpatrick; L. Fields; A. M. Gago; H. Gallagher; C. A. George; J. A. Gielata; C. Gingu; B. Gobbi; R. Gran; N. Grossman; J. Hanson; D. A. Harris; J. Heaton; A. Higuera; I. J. Howley; K. Hurtado; M. Jerkins; T. Kafka; J. Kaisen; M. O. Kanter; C. E. Keppel; J. Kilmer; M. Kordosky; A. H. Krajeski; S. A. Kulagin; T. Le; H. Lee; A. G. Leister; G. Locke; G. Maggi; E. Maher; S. Manly; W. A. Mann; C. M. Marshall; K. S. McFarland; C. L. McGivern; A. M. McGowan; A. Mislivec; J. G. Morf?; J. Mousseau; D. Naples; J. K. Nelson; G. Niculescu; I. Niculescu; N. Ochoa; C. D. O'Connor; J. Olsen; B. Osmanov; J. Osta; J. L. Palomino; V. Paolone; J. Park; C. E. Patrick; G. N. Perdue; C. Pea; L. Rakotondravohitra; R. D. Ransome; H. Ray; L. Ren; C. Rude; K. E. Sassin; H. Schellman; R. M. Schneider; E. C. Schulte; C. Simon; F. D. Snider; M. C. Snyder; J. T. Sobczyk; C. J. Solano Salinas; N. Tagg; W. Tan; B. G. Tice; G. Tzanakos; J. P. Velsquez; J. Walding; T. Walton; J. Wolcott; B. A. Wolthuis; N. Woodward; G. Zavala; H. B. Zeng; D. Zhang; L. Y. Zhu; B. P. Ziemer

2013-05-10T23:59:59.000Z

362

Measurement of Muon Antineutrino Quasi-Elastic Scattering on a Hydrocarbon Target at E_? ~ 3.5 GeV  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We have isolated muon anti-neutrino charged-current quasi-elastic interactions occurring in the segmented scintillator tracking region of the MINERvA detector running in the NuMI neutrino beam at Fermilab. We measure the flux-averaged differential cross-section, d{\\sigma}/dQ^2, and compare to several theoretical models of quasi-elastic scattering. Good agreement is obtained with a model where the nucleon axial mass, M_A, is set to 0.99 GeV/c^2 but the nucleon vector form factors are modified to account for the observed enhancement, relative to the free nucleon case, of the cross-section for the exchange of transversely polarized photons in electron-nucleus scattering. Our data at higher Q^2 favor this interpretation over an alternative in which the axial mass is increased.

The MINERvA collaboration; L. Fields; J. Chvojka; L. Aliaga; O. Altinok; B. Baldin; A. Baumbaugh; A. Bodek; D. Boehnlein; S. Boyd; R. Bradford; W. K. Brooks; H. Budd; A. Butkevich; D. A. Martinez Caicedo; C. M. Castromonte; M. E. Christy; H. Chung; M. Clark; H. da Motta; D. S. Damiani; I. Danko; M. Datta; M. Day; R. DeMaat; J. Devan; E. Draeger; S. A. Dytman; G. A. Daz; B. Eberly; D. A. Edmondson; J. Felix; T. Fitzpatrick; G. A. Fiorentini; A. M. Gago; H. Gallagher; C. A. George; J. A. Gielata; C. Gingu; B. Gobbi; R. Gran; N. Grossman; J. Hanson; D. A. Harris; J. Heaton; A. Higuera; I. J. Howley; K. Hurtado; M. Jerkins; T. Kafka; J. Kaisen; M. O. Kanter; C. E. Keppel; J. Kilmer; M. Kordosky; A. H. Krajeski; S. A. Kulagin; T. Le; H. Lee; A. G. Leister; G. Locke; G. Maggi; E. Maher; S. Manly; W. A. Mann; C. M. Marshall; K. S. McFarland; C. L. McGivern; A. M. McGowan; A. Mislivec; J. G. Morfn; J. Mousseau; D. Naples; J. K. Nelson; G. Niculescu; I. Niculescu; N. Ochoa; C. D. O'Connor; J. Olsen; B. Osmanov; J. Osta; J. L. Palomino; V. Paolone; J. Park; C. E. Patrick; G. N. Perdue; C. Pea; L. Rakotondravohitra; R. D. Ransome; H. Ray; L. Ren; P. A. Rodrigues; C. Rude; K. E. Sassin; H. Schellman; D. W. Schmitz; R. M. Schneider; E. C. Schulte; C. Simon; F. D. Snider; M. C. Snyder; J. T. Sobczyk; C. J. Solano Salinas; N. Tagg; W. Tan; B. G. Tice; G. Tzanakos; J. P. Velsquez; J. Walding; T. Walton; J. Wolcott; B. A. Wolthuis; N. Woodward; G. Zavala; H. B. Zeng; D. Zhang; L. Y. Zhu; B. P. Ziemer

2013-05-10T23:59:59.000Z

363

Measurements of Electron Proton Elastic Cross Sections for 0.4  

SciTech Connect

We report on precision measurements of the elastic cross section for electron-proton scattering performed in Hall C at Jefferson Lab. The measurements were made at 28 distinct kinematic settings covering a range in momentum transfer of 0.4 < Q2 < 5.5 (GeV/c)2. These measurements represent a significant contribution to the world's cross section data set in the Q2 range, where a large discrepancy currently exists between the ratio of electric to magnetic proton form factors extracted from previous cross section measurements and that recently measured via polarization transfer in Hall A at Jefferson Lab. This data set shows good agreement with previous cross section measurements, indicating that if a heretofore unknown systematic error does exist in the cross section measurements, then it is intrinsic to all such measurements.

M.E. Christy; Abdellah Ahmidouch; Christopher Armstrong; John Arrington; Arshak Asaturyan; Steven Avery; O. Baker; Douglas Beck; Henk Blok; C.W. Bochna; Werner Boeglin; Peter Bosted; Maurice Bouwhuis; Herbert Breuer; D.S. Brown; Antje Bruell; Roger Carlini; Nicholas Chant; Anthony Cochran; Leon Cole; Samuel Danagoulian; Donal Day; James Dunne; Dipangkar Dutta; Rolf Ent; Howard Fenker; B. Fox; Liping Gan; Haiyan Gao; Kenneth Garrow; David Gaskell; Ashot Gasparian; Don Geesaman; Paul Gueye; Mark Harvey; Roy Holt; Xiaodong Jiang; Cynthia Keppel; Edward Kinney; Yongguang Liang; Wolfgang Lorenzon; Allison Lung; Pete Markowitz; J.W. Martin; Kevin Mcilhany; David Mckee; David Meekins; M.A. Miller; Richard Milner; Joseph Mitchell; Hamlet Mkrtchyan; Robert Mueller; Alan Nathan; Gabriel Niculescu; Maria-ioana Niculescu; Thomas O'neill; Vassilios Papavassiliou; Stephen Pate; Rodney Piercey; David Potterveld; Ronald Ransome; Joerg Reinhold; E. Rollinde; Philip Roos; Adam Sarty; Reyad Sawafta; Elaine Schulte; Edwin Segbefia; C. Smith; Samuel Stepanyan; Steffen Strauch; Vardan Tadevosyan; Liguang Tang; Raphael Tieulent; Alicia Uzzle; William Vulcan; Stephen Wood; Feng Xiong; Lulin Yuan; Markus Zeier; Benedikt Zihlmann; Vitaliy Ziskin

2004-07-21T23:59:59.000Z

364

Herwig++ 1.0: An Event generator for e+ e- annihilation.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

(qc, qi) ?ba(qc, qi+1) , (3.3) where ?ba(qc, q) = exp { ? ? q qc dq2 q2 ? dz ?S(z, q) 2pi Pba(z, q)?(p? > 0) } . (3.4) qc is the lower cutoff of the parton shower which, by default, is taken to be the nonperturbative gluon mass mg = 750MeV. ?... accepted a scale as the next branching scale or we obtain a scale qs < qc at which we cannot resolve a parton any further. In this way we calculate branching scales qi+1 for every possible splitting process for a given particle. The splitting...

Gieseke, Stefan; Ribon, Alberto; Seymour, Michael H; Stephens, Phil; Webber, Bryan R

365

The electric and magnetic form factors of the proton  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The paper describes a precise measurement of electron scattering off the proton at momentum transfers of $0.003 \\lesssim Q^2 \\lesssim 1$\\ GeV$^2$. The average point-to-point error of the cross sections in this experiment is $\\sim$ 0.37%. These data are used for a coherent new analysis together with all world data of unpolarized and polarized electron scattering from the very smallest to the highest momentum transfers so far measured. The extracted electric and magnetic form factors provide new insight into their exact shape, deviating from the classical dipole form, and of structure on top of this gross shape. The data reaching very low $Q^2$ values are used for a new determination of the electric and magnetic radii. An empirical determination of the Two-Photon-Exchange (TPE) correction is presented. The implications of this correction on the radii and the question of a directly visible signal of the pion cloud are addressed.

A1 Collaboration; J. C. Bernauer; M. O. Distler; J. Friedrich; Th. Walcher; P. Achenbach C. Ayerbe Gayoso; R. Bhm; L. Debenjak; L. Doria; A. Esser; H. Fonvieille; M. Gmez Rodrgues de la Paz; J. M. Friedrich; M. Makek; H. Merkel; D. G. Middleton; U. Mller; L. Nungesser; J. Pochodzalla; M. Potokar; S. Snchez Majos; B. S. Schlimme; S. irca; M. Weinriefer

2013-07-23T23:59:59.000Z

366

EMC effect and nuclear structure functions  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We analyze experimental data of nuclear structure function ratios $F_2^A/F_2^D$ for obtaining optimum parton distribution functions (PDFs) in nuclei. Then, uncertainties of the nuclear PDFs are estimated by the Hessian method. Parametrization of nuclear parton distribution is investigated in the leading order of $\\alpha_s$. The parton distribution are provided at $Q^2=1 GeV^2$ with a number of parameters, which are determined by a $\\chi^2$ analysis of the data on nuclear structure function. From the analysis, we propose parton distributions at $Q^2=1 GeV^2$ for nuclei from deuteron to heavy ones with a mass number $A\\sim 208$.

S. Atashbar Tehrani; A. Mirjalili; Ali N. Khorramian

2006-08-19T23:59:59.000Z

367

W Boson production at large transverse momentum.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

, and the NNLO softgluon corrections are presented in the MS scheme as given in Ref. [10]. Here we show the formulae for the qg ?? Wq subprocess. The qq ??Wg subprocess is calculated in a similar way [10]. The NLO soft and virtual corrections for qg ?Wq are EQ... d?(1)qg?Wq d3Q = FBqg?Wq ?s(2R) pi { cqg3 [ ln(s2/Q2T ) s2 ] + + cqg2 [ 1 s2 ] + + cqg1 ?(s2) } , where FBqg?Wq is the Born term. The LL [ln(s2/Q 2 T )/s2]+ term and the NLL [1/s2]+ term are the soft gluon corrections. The ?(s2) term gives...

Kidonakis, Nikolaos; Sabio Vera, Agustin

368

Herwig++ Monte Carlo At Next-To-Leading Order for e+e- annihilation and lepton pair production.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Divergences in Mqq in dead region D 44 G.1.1 Region D : (0, 1), (0, ?1) 44 G.1.2 Region D : (1, 0) 45 G.2 Divergences in Mqg in dead region D 46 G.3 Divergences in (M ? MC)qq in jet region J 46 G.4 Divergences in (M ? MC)qg in jet region J 47 1. Introduction... ++ evolution variables, z and q in (3.6) [15]: dP (q ? qg) = CF 2? ?S [z 2(1? z)2q2]dq 2 q2 dz 1? z [1 + z 2 ? 2m 2 zq2 ] (3.6) where z is the momentum fraction of the quark after gluon emission relative to the parent quark and q is an angular variable...

Latunde-Dada, Oluseyi

369

W hadroproduction at large transverse momentum beyond next-to-leading order.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

in the MS scheme throughout. 3.1 The qg ?? Wq subprocess The Born differential cross section for this process is EQ d?Bqg?Wq d3Q = FBqg?Wq ?(s2) , (3.1) where FBqg?Wq = ??s(2R)CF s(N2c ? 1) Aqg ? f |Lffa |2 , (3.2) Aqg = ? ( s t + t s + 2uQ2 st ) , with L... ) with Nc = 3 the number of colors. We can write the NLO soft and virtual corrections for qg ?? Wq in single-particle inclusive kinematics as EQ d?(1)qg?Wq d3Q = FBqg?Wq ?s(2R) pi { cqg3 [ ln(s2/Q2T ) s2 ] + + cqg2 [ 1 s2 ] + + cqg1 ?(s2) } . (3.3) 4 Note...

Kidonakis, Nikolaos; Sabio Vera, Agustin

370

FORMERLY UTILIZED SITES REMEDIAL ACTION PROGRAM ELIMINATION REPORT  

Office of Legacy Management (LM)

fi.q 2, fi.q 2, I: * FORMERLY UTILIZED SITES REMEDIAL ACTION PROGRAM ELIMINATION REPORT FOR WESTINGHOUSE ATOMIC POWER DEVELOPMENT PLANT EAST PITTSBURGH PLANT FOREST HILLS PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Department of Energy Office of Nuclear Energy Office of Remedial Action and Waste Technology Division of Facility and Site Decommissioning Projects INTRODUCTION BACKGROUND CONTENTS Site Function Site Description Radiological History and Status ELIMINATION ANALYSIS REFERENCES Page 1 4 iii ELIMINATION REPORT WESTINGHOUSE ATOMIC POWER DEVELOPMENT PLANT EAST PITTSBURGH PLANT FOREST HILLS PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA INTRODUCTION The Department of Energy (DOE), Office of Nuclear Energy, Office of Remedial Action and Waste Technology, Division of Facility and Site Decormnissioning Projects (and/or predecessor agencies, offices and

371

b12.pdf  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

4,657 4,657 4,135 2,801 1,099 236 521 63 83 375 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 .............................................. 2,348 2,131 1,433 548 151 216 Q Q 175 5,001 to 10,000 ............................................ 1,110 1,006 693 250 Q 104 Q Q 70 10,001 to 25,000 .......................................... 708 618 431 172 15 91 Q 14 64 25,001 to 50,000 .......................................... 257 202 129 68 Q 55 Q 19 33 50,001 to 100,000 ........................................ 145 109 69 39 Q 36 Q 11 21 100,001 to 200,000 ...................................... 59 47 29 17 Q 13 2 3 8 200,001 to 500,000 ...................................... 23 18 13 4 Q 5 Q 2 3 Over 500,000 ............................................... 7 5 5 1 Q 2 1 Q Q Principal Building Activity Education ....................................................

372

$?^{*}N?$ Form Factors from a Relativistic Dynamical Model of Pion Electroproduction  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We obtain the electromagnetic form factors of the $\\gamma N\\Delta$ transition by analyzing recent pion-electroproduction data using a fully relativistic dynamical model. Special care is taken to satisfy Ward-Takahashi identities for the Born term in the presence of form factors thereby allowing the use of realistic electromagnetic form factors of the nucleon and pion. We parametrize the $Q^2$ dependence of the {\\it bare} $\\gamma N \\Delta$ form factors by a three-parameter form which is consistent with the asymptotic behavior inferred from QCD. The parameters of the bare $\\gamma N \\Delta$ form factors are the only free parameters of the model and are fitted to the differential cross-section and multipole-analysis data up to $Q^2=4$ (GeV/c)$^2$ in the $\\Delta(1232)$-resonance region. This analysis emphasizes the significance of the pion-cloud effects in the extraction of the resonance parameters.

G. L. Caia; V. Pascalutsa; J. A. Tjon; L. E. Wright

2004-07-21T23:59:59.000Z

373

Alternative Fuels Data Center: Maps and Data  

Alternative Fuels and Advanced Vehicles Data Center (EERE)

Fuels & Infrastructure Fuels & Infrastructure All Categories Vehicles AFVs and HEVs Fuel Consumption and Efficiency Vehicle Market Driving Patterns Fuels & Infrastructure Fuel Trends Emissions Alternative Fueling Stations Idle Reduction Transportation Infrastructure Biofuels Production Laws & Incentives Regulated Fleets Federal Fleets State & Alt Fuel Providers Clean Cities Vehicles Petroleum Use Reduction Program OR Go Sort by: Category Most Recent Most Popular 49 results Fuel Trends - Generated_thumb20131212-30432-1q2ycmx Average Retail Fuel Prices in the U.S. Generated_thumb20131212-30432-1q2ycmx Trend of alternative and traditional motor fuel prices from 2000-2013 Last update December 2013 View Graph Graph Download Data Generated_thumb20130810-31804-eaiva6 Consumption of Natural Gas in the U.S.

374

Page not found | Department of Energy  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

691 - 31700 of 31,917 results. 691 - 31700 of 31,917 results. Rebate Renewables Portfolio Standard Note: In July 2012 New Jersey enacted S.B. 1925 substantially revising its solar carve-out. The summary below incorporates information on the changes made to the solar carve-out as well as the... http://energy.gov/savings/renewables-portfolio-standard-7 Download FOIA Quarterly Reports (Q1 2013) The DOE's mission is to advance the national, economic, and energy security of the United States; to promote scientific and technological innovation in support of that mission; and to ensure the... http://energy.gov/management/downloads/foia-quarterly-reports-q1-2013 Download Environmental Justice Interagency Collaborative Newsletter Volume 1 The inaugural edition of the Environmental Justice Interagency

375

Page not found | Department of Energy  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

41 - 18450 of 28,905 results. 41 - 18450 of 28,905 results. Download Develop baseline computational model for proactive welding stress management to suppress helium induced cracking during weld repair There are over 100 nuclear power plants operating in the U.S., which generate approximately 20% of the nation's electricity. These plants range from 15 to 40 years old. Extending the service lives... http://energy.gov/ne/downloads/develop-baseline-computational-model-proactive-welding-stress Download FOIA Quarterly Reports (Q1 2013) The DOE's mission is to advance the national, economic, and energy security of the United States; to promote scientific and technological innovation in support of that mission; and to ensure the... http://energy.gov/management/downloads/foia-quarterly-reports-q1-2013

376

New Beam Delivery System Optics: BDS9901 Peter Tenenbaum LCC-Note-0020  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Beam Beam Delivery System Optics: BDS9901 Peter Tenenbaum LCC-Note-0020 14-July-1999 Abstract We describe in detail the optics and XSIF decks for the NLC Beam Delivery System in its present version, BDS9901. 1 Introduction In this Note, we describe the present optics design of the NLC Beam Delivery System, which has been somewhat revised for 1999. Most important optical changes include: * Organization of BPMs into quad-style (BPMQ), BPMs in feedback loops (BPMFB), BPMs which provide sub-train/multibunch information (BPMMB), and BPMs used to measure beam-beam deflections (BPMIP) * Addition of a number of small quad, skew-quad, sextupole, and skew-sextupole tuning mag- nets * Addition of actuators for the feedbacks * A 6-quadrupole final telescope, which allows all of the linear degrees of freedom to be opti- mized * Replacement of the low-energy final quads Q1A and Q1B with a single

377

high  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

0 0 Summary Our short-term outlook for a wide array of energy prices has been adjusted upward as international and domestic energy supply conditions have tightened. We think that crude oil prices are as likely as not to end the year $2 to $3 per barrel higher than our previous projections. Thus, we think that the probability of West Texas Intermediate costing an average of $30 per barrel or more at midwinter is about 50 percent. On their current track, heating oil prices are likely to be about 30 percent above year-ago levels in the fourth quarter. Prices for Q1 2001 seem more likely now to match or exceed the high level seen in Q1 2000. Tight oil markets this year and an inherent propensity for high gas utilization in incremental power supply have resulted in rising North American natural gas

378

Inclusive spectra in charmless semileptonic B decays by dressed gluon exponentiation.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

.1). In Ref. [31] we studied the mass ratio and expressed it as a Borel integral where the Borel function is written as a bi-local expansion [4850] mb mMSb = 1 + CF ?0 ? ? 0 dz imax? i=0 bi zi + q (1? 2z)1+ 12 ? [ 1 + kmax? k=1 ck(1? 2z)k ] , (2.2) where ?... /mb), not modified by logarithms. This is an exact result. The structure of the Borel singularity is therefore: F 1/5(?s(mb)) = 1 + CF ?0 ? ? 0 dz jmax? j=0 bj zj + q (1? 2z)1+ 12 ? [ 1 + kmax? k=1 ck(1? 2z)k ] , (2.8) where the state-of-the-art knowledge...

Andersen, Jeppe R; Gardi, Einan

379

A numerical study of the window condition for Chern numbers of Hofstadter Butterflies  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Chern numbers for Hofstadter modes with rational flux p/q satisfy a Diophantine equation which determines them Mod(q). The resolution of the Mod(q) ambiguity is only known for the model of the rectangular lattice with nearest neighbors hopping. We have studied numerically the window condition for a Hofstadter butterfly on the triangular lattice with flux pi/2 through the down triangles. Our numerical finding suggest a simple window condition for all p and q even and for p not equal (q+1)/2 or (q-1)/2 for q odd. For these values the model is deformable to the square lattice without gap closure. For other values the window is complicated and mostly unknown implying that there are topological obstructions to deforming the model to the square lattice

J. E. Avron; O. Kenneth; G. Yeshoshua

2013-08-15T23:59:59.000Z

380

Non-linear magnetohydrodynamic simulations of density evolution in Tore Supra sawtoothing plasmas  

SciTech Connect

The plasma density evolution in sawtooth regime on the Tore Supra tokamak is analyzed. The density is measured using fast-sweeping X-mode reflectometry which allows tomographic reconstructions. There is evidence that density is governed by the perpendicular electric flows, while temperature evolution is dominated by parallel diffusion. Postcursor oscillations sometimes lead to the formation of a density plateau, which is explained in terms of convection cells associated with the kink mode. A crescent-shaped density structure located inside q = 1 is often visible just after the crash and indicates that some part of the density withstands the crash. 3D full MHD nonlinear simulations with the code XTOR-2F recover this structure and show that it arises from the perpendicular flows emerging from the reconnection layer. The proportion of density reinjected inside the q = 1 surface is determined, and the implications in terms of helium ash transport are discussed.

Nicolas, T.; Sabot, R.; Garbet, X.; Decker, J.; Merle, A. [CEA, IRFM, F-13108 Saint-Paul-Lez-Durance (France); Luetjens, H.; Luciani, J.-F. [Centre de Physique Theorique, Ecole Polytechnique, CNRS, F-91128 Palaiseau Cedex (France); Guimaraes-Filho, Z. [Aix-Marseille University, IIFS-PIIM, UMR 7345, F-13397 Marseille (France); Instituto de Fisica, Universidade de Sao Paulo, Sao Paulo (Brazil)

2012-11-15T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


381

Constant power speed range extension of surface mounted PM motors  

DOE Patents (OSTI)

A circuit and method for controlling a rotating machine (11) in the constant horsepower range above base speed uses an inverter (15) having SCR's (T1-T6) connected in series with the primary commutation switches (Q1-Q6) to control turn off of the primary commutation switches and to protect the primary commutation switches from faults. The primary commutation switches (Q1-Q6) are controlled by a controller (14), to fire in advance or after a time when the back emf equals the applied voltage, and then to turn off after a precise dwell time, such that suitable power is developed at speeds up to at least six times base speed.

Lawler, Jack Steward (Knoxville, TN); Bailey, John Milton (Knoxville, TN)

2001-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

382

b19.xls  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

4,645 4,645 3,754 643 55 23 14 157 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... 2,552 2,131 311 Q Q N 100 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. 889 720 136 Q N Q Q 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... 738 590 104 22 Q Q Q 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... 241 163 50 11 Q Q Q 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. 129 87 25 4 5 Q Q 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... 65 43 11 4 Q Q Q 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... 25 15 5 Q 1 2 Q Over 500,000 .................................... 7 3 1 Q Q 1 Q Principal Building Activity Education .......................................... 386 360 21 Q N N N Food Sales ....................................... 226 203 Q N N Q N Food Service ..................................... 297 270 26 Q N N N Health Care .......................................

383

Released: March 2013  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

3 Electricity: Components of Onsite Generation, 2010;" 3 Electricity: Components of Onsite Generation, 2010;" " Level: National and Regional Data; " " Row: NAICS Codes; Column: Onsite-Generation Components;" " Unit: Million Kilowatthours." " "," ",,,"Renewable Energy" " "," ",,,"(excluding Wood" "NAICS"," ","Total Onsite",,"and" "Code(a)","Subsector and Industry","Generation","Cogeneration(b)","Other Biomass)(c)","Other(d)" ,,"Total United States" 311,"Food",5666,5414,81,171 3112," Grain and Oilseed Milling",3494,3491,"Q",2

384

The Riemannian Penrose Inequality with Charge for Multiple Black Holes  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We present a proof of the Riemannian Penrose inequality with charge $r\\leq m + \\sqrt{m^2-q^2}$, where $A=4\\pi r^2$ is the area of the outermost apparent horizon with possibly multiple connected components, $m$ is the total ADM mass, and $q$ the total charge of a strongly asymptotically flat initial data set for the Einstein-Maxwell equations, satisfying the charged dominant energy condition, with no charged matter outside the horizon.

Marcus Khuri; Gilbert Weinstein; Sumio Yamada

2013-08-17T23:59:59.000Z

385

Constraining the electric charges of some astronomical bodies in Reissner-Nordstrom spacetimes and generic r^-2-type power-law potentials from orbital motions  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We put model-independent, dynamical constraints on the net electric charge Q of some astronomical and astrophysical objects by assuming that their exterior spacetimes are described by the Reissner-Nordstroem metric, which induces an additional potential U_RN \\propto Q^2 r^-2. Our results extend to other hypothetical power-law interactions inducing extra-potentials U_pert = r^-2 as well (abridged).

Lorenzo Iorio

2011-12-15T23:59:59.000Z

386

A national laboratory of the U.S. Department of Energy Office of Energy Efficiency & Renewable Energy  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

iq ic theta abc to dq Egridb Egridc Egrida Egrid_d(p.u.) Egrid_q(p.u.) ia id ib iq ic theta abc to dq.0 factor 1.0 factor * Egrid_d Egrid_q * 2 G sT 1 + sT G 1 + sTEgrid_d Fre ai_frequency ai_voltage K=2 Tw=1

387

Meson Spectroscopy at CLAS and CLAS12  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

We report on meson spectroscopy using the CLAS at Jefferson Lab. We study photo?production of exotic mesons and strangeonia on the largest data sample ever to be produced at photon energies of about 5 GeV. We also describe an experiment to continue meson spectroscopy at CLAS12 (CLAS energy upgrade) using electroproduction at very low Q 2 (quasireal photons) up to photon energies of 10 GeV.

Carlos Salgado; The CLAS Collaboration

2011-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

388

Recent Results from Jefferson Lab RSS Spin Physics Program  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

The spin physics program in Jefferson Labs Hall C concentrates on high precision and high resolution studies of the nucleon spin structure that can be extracted from inclusive polarized scattering experiments. The Resonances Spin Structure RSS experiment has measured nucleon spin structure functions in the resonances region at an intermediate four?momentum transfer Q 2 ?1.3? GeV 2 . The polarized target in Hall C could be polarized longitudinally and transversely

Mahbub Khandaker; the RSS Collaboration

2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

389

Global Optimization of Deformable Surface Meshes Based on Genetic Jussi Tohka  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

© A R¦dc ¦e QfR ¨©3g bhbip % (' q (2) The internal energy is similar in spirit with the surface is formulated as minimization of the energy of the surface. A surface has two energy functions associated with it. The external energy is derived from the image data and the internal energy derives from the shape

Neumaier, Arnold

390

Applying the POWHEG method to top pair production and decays at the ILC.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

an initial scale qi, the probability of there being an emission next at the scale q is given by S(qi, q) = ?(qc, qi) ?(qc, q) (6.6) where ?(qc, q) = exp [ ? ? q qc dq2 q2 ? dz ?s 2?PQQ?(0 < p t T < pT ) ] . (6.7) qc is the lower cutoff...

Latunde-Dada, Oluseyi

391

A Positive-Weight Next-to-Leading-Order Monte Carlo for e+ e- Annihilation to Hadrons.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

an emission next at the scale q is given by S(qi, q) = ?(qc, qi) ?(qc, q) (3.4) where ?(qc, q) = exp [ ? ? q qc dq2 q2 ? dz ?s 2pi Pqq?(0 < ptT < pT ) ] . (3.5) qc is the lower cutoff of the parton shower which was set to 0.4 GeV in this report...

Latunde-Dada, Oluseyi; Gieseke, Stefan; Webber, Bryan R

392

Jet Production in Polarized pp Collisions at RHIC  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The STAR Collaboration has measured the longitudinal double-spin asymmetry for inclusive jet production in polarized p+p collisions at sqrt{s} = 200 GeV. The results set significant new constraints on the gluon polarization within the nucleon. Future measurements of asymmetries for di-jet production will provide direct access to the momentum dependence of the gluon polarization, Delta g(x,Q^2).

C. A. Gagliardi; for the STAR Collaboration

2008-08-06T23:59:59.000Z

393

University of Richmond Department of Physics  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

of the transition between the Hadronic Model and the QCD theory. 11 2-6 GeV; #12;7 CEBAF 10 7 CEBAF CEBAF of different types of particle detectors. Fig. 5: The CLAS detector [11]. #12;8 CEBAF Large Acceptance at beam energy 2.56GeV, reversed12 torus polarity, was conducted in order to reach a low Q2. Our research

Gilfoyle, Jerry

394

Physics 139B Solutions to Homework Set 4 Fall 2009 1. Libo#, problem 12.16 on page 594--595.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

parameter. Then, E(q) = # d 3 r # # (#r) # -# 2 2m # # 2 - e 2 r - eEr cos # # #(#r) = # 1 1 + q 2 E 2 a 2 0 # 1 #a 3 0 # d 3 r (1 + qEr cos #)e -r/a 0 ? # -# 2 2m # # 2 - e 2 r - eEr cos # # (1 + qEr cos #)e -r

California at Santa Cruz, University of

395

Physics 139B Solutions to Homework Set 4 Fall 2009 1. Liboff, problem 12.16 on page 594595.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

to be the variational parameter. Then, E(q) = d3 r (r) - 2 2m 2 - e2 r - eEr cos (r) = 1 1 + q2E2a2 0 1 a3 0 d3 r (1 + qEr cos )e-r/a0 ? - 2 2m 2 - e2 r - eEr cos (1 + qEr cos )e-r/a0 . (7) For a weak electric field E

California at Santa Cruz, University of

396

Nuclear Shadowing and Antishadowing in a Unitarized BFKL Equation  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The nuclear shadowing and antishadowing effects are explained by a unitarized BFKL equation. The $Q^2$- and $x$-variations of the nuclear parton distributions are detailed based on the level of the unintegrated gluon distribution. In particular, the asymptotical behavior of the unintegrated gluon distribution near the saturation limit in nuclear targets is studied. Our results in the nuclear targets are insensitive to the input distributions if the parameters are fixed by the data of a free proton.

Jianhong Ruan; Zhenqi Shen; Wei Zhu

2008-01-22T23:59:59.000Z

397

Quasifree Lambda, Sigma^0, and Sigma^- electroproduction from 1,2H, 3,4He, and Carbon  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

Kaon electroproduction from light nuclei and hydrogen, using 1H, 2H, 3He, 4He, and Carbon targets has been measured at Jefferson Laboratory. The quasifree angular distributions of Lambda and Sigma hyperons were determined at Q^2= 0.35(GeV/c)^2 and W= 1.91GeV. Electroproduction on hydrogen was measured at the same kinematics for reference.

F. Dohrmann; A. Ahmidouch; C.S. Armstrong; J. Arrington; R. Asaturyan; S. Avery; K. Bailey; H. Bitao; H. Breuer; D.S. Brown; R. Carlini; J. Cha; N. Chant; E. Christy; A. Cochran; L. Cole; J. Crowder; S. Danagoulian; M. Elaasar; R. Ent; H. Fenker; Y. Fujii; L. Gan; K. Garrow; D.F. Geesaman; P. Gueye; K. Hafidi; W. Hinton; H. Juengst; C. Keppel; Y. Liang; J.H. Liu; A. Lung; D. Mack; P. Markowitz; J. Mitchell; T. Miyoshi; H. Mkrtchyan; S.K. Mtingwa; B. Mueller; G. Niculescu; I. Niculescu; D. Potterveld; B.A. Raue; P.E. Reimer; J. Reinhold; J. Roche; M. Sarsour; Y. Sato; R.E. Segel; A. Semenov; S. Stepanyan; V. Tadevosyan; S. Tajima; L. Tang; A. Uzzle; S. Wood; H. Yamaguchi; C. Yan; L. Yuan; B. Zeidman; M. Zeier; B. Zihlmann

2007-07-30T23:59:59.000Z

398

FINAL PROJECT INSTRUCTIONS 22 May 2006  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

in the HERA 35­GeV electron storage ring. Scattered electrons and coincident hadrons will be detected and the neutron will be measured by using the longitudinally polarized electron beam of the HERA storage ring ) \\Gamma y 2 \\Gamma fl 2 g 2 (x; Q 2 ) ! \\Gamma sin ff cosOE v u u t fl 2 / 1 \\Gamma y \\Gamma y 2 4 fl 2

399

B to Light Tensor Meson Form Factors Derived from Light-Cone Sum Rules  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Using the recent results for the two-parton light-cone distribution amplitudes of the tensor meson, we calculate the form factors for the decays of $B_{u,d,s}$ into the light $J^{PC}=2^{++}$ tensor mesons via the vector/axial-vector/tensor current with the light-cone sum rules. We also obtain the $q^2$-dependence of the form factors.

Kwei-Chou Yang

2010-10-14T23:59:59.000Z

400

Particle transport in the scrape-off layer and its relationship to discharge density limit in Alcator C-Mod*  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

to the divertor target and baffles. Assuming Ti Te , the con- vected power is Qconv ALCFS 5Te . The parallel heat by integrating S over the volume between that flux surface and the one tangent to the limiter Qdiv ALCFS 4 7 0 2 R2 q2 limiter T0 7/2 , 1 where ALCFS is the area of the last closed flux surface. Equa- tion 1 may

Greenwald, Martin

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401

DECOMPOSABLE QUADRATIC FORMS AND INVOLUTIONS D.W. LEWIS, M.G. MAHMOUDI, J.-P. TIGNOL, AND O. VILLA  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

DECOMPOSABLE QUADRATIC FORMS AND INVOLUTIONS D.W. LEWIS, M.G. MAHMOUDI, J.-P. TIGNOL, AND O. VILLA-CT-2002-00287, KTAGS. 1 #12;2 D.W. LEWIS, M.G. MAHMOUDI, J.-P. TIGNOL, AND O. VILLA examples where q is a power of 2 and disc q = 1. #12;4 D.W. LEWIS, M.G. MAHMOUDI, J.-P. TIGNOL, AND O. VILLA Proof

402

C)  

Office of Legacy Management (LM)

l e No. H o u r S a m p l e Description 'R lTjQ 1 I I 7 3 7 6 1 4 3 0 G A In front o f reactor section o f l a b .0 2 1 5 .3 - h o o d d u r i n g a p p a r a tu s w a r m - u p...

403

Consecutive ones property and PQ-trees for multisets: Hardness of counting their orderings  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

A binary matrix satisfies the consecutive ones property (c1p) if its columns can be permuted such that the 1s in each row of the resulting matrix are consecutive. Equivalently, a family of setsF={Q"1,...,Q"m}, where Q"i@?R for some universe R, satisfies ... Keywords: Complexity, Consecutive ones property, Counting permutations, Multisets, PQ-trees, Sequences with repeated symbols

Giovanni Battaglia; Roberto Grossi; Noemi Scutell

2012-10-01T23:59:59.000Z

404

Thermal distributions in stellar plasmas, nuclear reactions and solar neutrinos  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The physics of nuclear reactions in stellar plasma is reviewed with special emphasis on the importance of the velocity distribution of ions. Then the properties (density and temperature) of the weak-coupled solar plasma are analysed, showing that the ion velocities should deviate from the Maxwellian distribution and could be better described by a weakly-nonexstensive (|q-1|solar neutrino fluxes, and on the pp neutrino energy spectrum, and analyse the consequences for the solar neutrino problem.

M. Coraddu; G. Kaniadakis; A. Lavagno; M. Lissia; G. Mezzorani; P. Quarati

1998-11-24T23:59:59.000Z

405

Load diagram for a perforated plate tray  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

1 decimals noggrannhet c. Upprita i x,y-diagrammet q-linjen och bestäm (grafiskt, eller med must be produced. The feed stream F is a saturated liquid, i.e. q = 1, while the reflux ratio R = 1Load diagram for a perforated plate tray vG, vL: velocities G, L: densities QL, QG: volume flows H

Zevenhoven, Ron

406

marie-wong-avo-oil-adelaide-v1-for-aocs-website  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

...\td1h1i1j1k1l1m1n1o1p1q1r1s1t1u1v1w1x1y1z1{1|1}1~11111111111111111111111

407

J. Fluid Mech. (2003), vol. 489, pp. 2954. c 2003 Cambridge University Press DOI: 10.1017/S0022112003005160 Printed in the United Kingdom  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

.1­300, the fallout height Zf is found to be Zf /a = (11 ± 2)(Q1/2 /(wsa))0.83 . For high Rep particles, the fallout height assumes the simple form: Zf /a = (9 ± 2)N1/2 p . Following fallout, the particles sink by a constant Brunt­V¨ais¨al¨a frequency N, the mode of fallout depends explicitly on the stratified cloud

Bush, John W.M.

408

Geometric aspects of the non-extensive statistical theory  

SciTech Connect

The family of Tsallis entropies was introduced by Tsallis in 1988. The Shannon entropy belongs to this family as the limit case q{yields}1. The canonical distributions in R{sup n} that maximize this entropy under a covariance constraint are easily derived as Student-t (q<1) and Student-r (q>1) multivariate distributions. A nice geometrical result about these Student-r distributions is that they are marginal of uniform distributions on a sphere of larger dimension d with the relationship p = n+2+(2/q-1). As q{yields}1, we recover the famous Poincare's observation according to which a Gaussian vector can be viewed as the projection of a vector uniformly distributed on the infinite dimensional sphere. A related property in the case q<1 is also available. Often associated to Renyi-Tsallis entropies is the notion of escort distributions. We provide here a geometric interpretation of these distributions. Another result concerns a universal system in physics, the harmonic oscillator: in the usual quantum context, the waveform of the n-th state of the harmonic oscillator is a Gaussian waveform multiplied by the degree n Hermite polynomial. We show, starting from recent results by Carinena et al., that the quantum harmonic oscillator on spaces with constant curvature is described by maximal Tsallis entropy waveforms multiplied by the extended Hermite polynomials derived from this measure. This gives a neat interpretation of the non-extensive parameter q in terms of the curvature of the space the oscillator evolves on; as q{yields}1, the curvature of the space goes to 0 and we recover the classical harmonic oscillator in R{sup 3}.

Vignat, C. [Universite Paris-Est, LIGM, Universite de Marne la Vallee (France); Bercher, J.-F. [Universite Paris-Est, LIGM, ESIEE, 5 bd Descartes, 77454 Marne-la-Vallee Cedex 2 (France)

2009-12-08T23:59:59.000Z

409

Bethe vectors of quantum integrable models based on Uq(gl(N))  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We study quantum Uq(gl(N)) integrable models solvable by the nested algebraic Bethe ansatz. Different formulas are given for the right and left universal off-shell nested Bethe vectors. It is shown that these formulas can be related by certain morphisms of the positive Borel subalgebra in Uq(gl(N)) into analogous subalgebra in Uq'(gl(N)), with q'=1/q.

S. Pakuliak; E. Ragoucy; N. A. Slavnov

2013-10-11T23:59:59.000Z

410

Complexity of question/answer games  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Question/Answer games (Q/A games for short) are a generalization of the Renyi-Ulam game and they are a model for information extraction in parallel. A Q/A game, G=(D,s,(q"1,...,q"k)), is played on a directed acyclic graph, D=(V,E), with a distinguished ... Keywords: Combinatorial games, Computational complexity, Perfect information games, Polynomial-time hierarchy

Sarmad Abbasi; Numan Sheikh

2008-12-01T23:59:59.000Z

411

First Determination of the Weak Charge of the Proton  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The Qweak experiment has measured the parity-violating asymmetry in polarized e-p elastic scattering at Q^2 = 0.025(GeV/c)^2, employing 145 microamps of 89% longitudinally polarized electrons on a 34.4cm long liquid hydrogen target at Jefferson Lab. The results of the experiment's commissioning run are reported here, constituting approximately 4% of the data collected in the experiment. From these initial results the measured asymmetry is Aep = -279 +- 35 (statistics) +- 31 (systematics) ppb, which is the smallest and most precise asymmetry ever measured in polarized e-p scattering. The small Q^2 of this experiment has made possible the first determination of the weak charge of the proton, QpW, by incorporating earlier parity-violating electron scattering (PVES) data at higher Q^2 to constrain hadronic corrections. The value of QpW obtained in this way is QpW(PVES) = 0.064 +- 0.012, in good agreement with the Standard Model prediction of QpW(SM) = 0.0710 +- 0.0007. When this result is further combined with the Cs atomic parity violation (APV) measurement, significant constraints on the weak charges of the up and down quarks can also be extracted. That PVES+APV analysis reveals the neutron's weak charge to be QnW(PVES+APV) = -0.975 +- 0.010.

Qweak Collaboration; D. Androic; D. S. Armstrong; A. Asaturyan; T. Averett; J. Balewski; J. Beaufait; R. S. Beminiwattha; J. Benesch; F. Benmokhtar; J. Birchall; R. D. Carlini; G. D. Cates; J. C. Cornejo; S. Covrig; M. M. Dalton; C. A. Davis; W. Deconinck; J. Diefenbach; J. F. Dowd; J. A. Dunne; D. Dutta; W. S. Duvall; M. Elaasar; W. R. Falk; J. M. Finn; T. Forest; D. Gaskell; M. T. W. Gericke; J. Grames; V. M. Gray; K. Grimm; F. Guo; J. R. Hoskins; K. Johnston; D. Jones; M. Jones; R. Jones; M. Kargiantoulakis; P. M. King; E. Korkmaz; S. Kowalski; J. Leacock; J. Leckey; A. R. Lee; J. H. Lee; L. Lee; S. MacEwan; D. Mack; J. A. Magee; R. Mahurin; J. Mammei; J. W. Martin; M. J. McHugh; D. Meekins; J. Mei; R. Michaels; A. Micherdzinska; A. Mkrtchyan; H. Mkrtchyan; N. Morgan; K. E. Myers; A. Narayan; L. Z. Ndukum; V. Nelyubin; Nuruzzaman; W. T. H van Oers; A. K. Opper; S. A. Page; J. Pan; K. D. Paschke; S. K. Phillips; M. L. Pitt; M. Poelker; J. F. Rajotte; W. D. Ramsay; J. Roche; B. Sawatzky; T. Seva; M. H. Shabestari; R. Silwal; N. Simicevic; G. R. Smith; P. Solvignon; D. T. Spayde; A. Subedi; R. Subedi; R. Suleiman; V. Tadevosyan; W. A. Tobias; V. Tvaskis; B. Waidyawansa; P. Wang; S. P. Wells; S. A. Wood; S. Yang; R. D. Young; S. Zhamkochyan

2013-07-19T23:59:59.000Z

412

First Determination of the Weak Charge of the Proton  

SciTech Connect

The Qweak experiment has measured the parity-violating asymmetry in polarized e-p elastic scattering at Q^2 = 0.025(GeV/c)^2, employing 145 microamps of 89% longitudinally polarized electrons on a 34.4cm long liquid hydrogen target at Jefferson Lab. The results of the experiment's commissioning run are reported here, constituting approximately 4% of the data collected in the experiment. From these initial results the measured asymmetry is A_e_p = -279 +- 35 (statistics) +- 31 (systematics) ppb, which is the smallest and most precise asymmetry ever measured in polarized e-p scattering. The small Q^2 of this experiment has made possible the first determination of the weak charge of the proton, Q^p_W, by incorporating earlier parity-violating electron scattering (PVES) data at higher Q^2 to constrain hadronic corrections. The value of Q^p_W obtained in this way is Q^p_W(PVES) = 0.064 +- 0.012, in good agreement with the Standard Model prediction of Q^p_W(SM) = 0.0710 +- 0.0007. When this result is further combined with the Cs atomic parity violation (APV) measurement, significant constraints on the weak charges of the up and down quarks can also be extracted. That PVES+APV analysis reveals the neutron's weak charge to be Q^n_W(PVES+APV) = -0.975 +- 0.010.

Androic, D; Armstrong, D S; Asaturyan, A; Averett, T; Balewski, J; Beaufait, J; Beminiwattha, R S; Benesch, J; Benmokhtar, F; Birchall, J; Carlini, R D [JLAB; Cates, G D; Cornejo, J C; Covrig, S; Dalton, M M; Davis, C A; Deconinck, W; Diefenbach, J; Dowd, J F; Dunne, J A; Dutta, D; Duvall, W S; Elaasar, M; Falk, W R; Finn, J M; Forest, T; Gaskell, D; Gericke, M T. W.; Grames, J; Gray, V M; Grimm, K; Guo, F; Hoskins, J R; Johnston, K; Jones, D; Jones, M; Jones, R; Kargiantoulakis, M; King, P M; Korkmaz, E; Kowalski, S; Leacock, J; Leckey, J; Lee, A R; Lee, J H; Lee, L; MacEwan, S; Mack, D; Magee, J A; Mahurin, R; Mammei, J; Martin, J W; McHugh, M J; Meekins, D; Mei, J; Michaels, R; Micherdzinska, A; Mkrtchyan, A; Mkrtchyan, H; Morgan, N; Myers, K E; Narayan, A; Ndukum, L Z; Nelyubin, V; van Oers, W T H; Nuruzzaman,; Opper, A K; Page, S A; Pan, J; Paschke, K D; Phillips, S K; Pitt, M L; Poelker, M; Rajotte, J F; Ramsay, W D; Roche, J; Sawatzky, B; Seva, T; Shabestari, M H; Silwal, R; Simicevic, N; Smith, G R; Solvignon, P; Spayde, D T; Subedi, A; Subedi, R; Suleiman, R; Tadevosyan, V; Tobias, W A; Tvaskis, V; Waidyawansa, B; Wang, P; Wells, S P; Wood, S A; Yang, S; Young, R D; Zhamkochyan, S

2013-10-01T23:59:59.000Z

413

Color transparency after the NE18 and E665 experiments: Outllok and perspectives at CEBAF  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

CEBAF is a high-luminocity factory of virtual photons with variable virtuality $Q^{2}$ and transverse size. This makes CEBAF, in particular after the energy upgrade to (8-12)GeV, an ideal facility for uncovering new phenomena, and opening new windows, at the interface of the perturbative and nonperturbative QCD. We discuss color transparency as the case for a broad program on electroproduction of vector mesons $\\rho^{0},\\,\\omega^{0},\\,\\phi^{0}$ and their radial excitations $\\rho',\\,\\omega',\\,\\phi'$ at CEBAF. We also comment on the second generation of experiments on color transparency in $^{4}He(e,e'p)$ scattering, which are also feasible at CEBAF. In 1994, we can make more reliable projections into future because our understanding of the onset of color transparency has greatly been augmented by two experiments completed in 1993:\\\\ i) no effect of CT was seen in the SLAC NE18 experiment on $A(e,e'p)$ scattering at virtualities of the exchanged photon $Q^{2} \\lsim 7$ GeV$^{2}$, \\\\ ii) strong signal of CT was observed in the FNAL E665 experiment on exclusive $\\rho^{0}$- meson production in deep inelastic scattering in the same range of $Q^{2}$. \\\\ We discuss the impact of these observations on the CEBAF experimental program. We argue they both are good news, both were anticipated theoretically, and both rule in the correct QCD mechanism of the onset of CT.

J. Nemchik; N. N. Nikolaev; B. G. Zakharov

1994-06-06T23:59:59.000Z

414

Measurement of Exclusive $?^0$ Electroproduction Structure Functions and their Relationship to Transverse Generalized Parton Distributions  

SciTech Connect

Exclusive $\\pi^0$ electroproduction at a beam energy of 5.75 GeV has been measured with the Jefferson Lab CLAS spectrometer. Differential cross sections were measured at more than 1800 kinematic values in $Q^2$, $x_B$, $t$, and $\\phi_\\pi$, in the $Q^2$ range from 1.0 to 4.6 GeV$^2$,\\ $-t$ up to 2 GeV$^2$, and $x_B$ from 0.1 to 0.58. Structure functions $\\sigma_T +\\epsilon \\sigma_L, \\sigma_{TT}$ and $\\sigma_{LT}$ were extracted as functions of $t$ for each of 17 combinations of $Q^2$ and $x_B$. The data were compared directly with two handbag-based calculations including both longitudinal and transversity GPDs. Inclusion of only longitudinal GPDs very strongly underestimates $\\sigma_T +\\epsilon \\sigma_L$ and fails to account for $\\sigma_{TT}$ and $\\sigma_{LT}$, while inclusion of transversity GPDs brings the calculations into substantially better agreement with the data. There is very strong sensitivity to the relative contributions of nucleon helicity flip and helicity non-flip processes. The results confirm that exclusive $\\pi^0$ electroproduction offers direct experimental access to the transversity GPDs.

Bedlinskiy, Ivan; Niccolai, Silvia; Stoler, Paul; Adhikari, Krishna; Aghasyan, Mher; Amaryan, Moskov; Anghinolfi, Marco; Avagyan, Harutyun; Baghdasaryan, Hovhannes; Ball, Jacques; Baltzell, Nathan; Battaglieri, Marco; Bennett, Robert; Biselli, Angela; Bookwalter, Craig; Boyarinov, Sergey; Briscoe, William; Brooks, Williams; Burkert, Volker; Carman, Daniel; Celentano, Andrea; Chandavar, Shloka; Charles, Gabriel; Contalbrigo, Marco; Crede, Volker; D'Angelo, Annalisa; Daniel, Aji; Dashyan, Natalya; De Vita, Raffaella; De Sanctis, Enzo; Deur, Alexandre; Djalali, Chaden; Doughty, David; Dupre, Raphael; Egiyan, Hovanes; El Alaoui, Ahmed; Elfassi, Lamiaa; Elouadrhiri, Latifa; Eugenio, Paul; Fedotov, Gleb; Fegan, Stuart; Fleming, Jamie; Forest, Tony; Garcon, Michel; Gevorgyan, Nerses; Giovanetti, Kevin; Girod, Francoi-Xavier; Gohn, Wesley; Gothe, Ralf; Graham, Lewis; Griffioen, Keith; Guegan, Baptiste; Guidal, Michel; Guo, Lei; Hafidi, Kawtar; Hakobyan, Hayk; Hanretty, Charles; Heddle, David; Hicks, Kenneth; Holtrop, Maurik; Ilieva, Yordanka; Ireland, David; Ishkhanov, Boris; Isupov, Evgeny; Jo, Hyon-Suk; Joo, Kyungseon; Keller, Dustin; Khanddaker, Mahbubul; Khertarpal, Puneet; Kim, Andrey; Kim, Wooyoung; Klein, Franz; Koirala, Suman; Kubarovsky, A; Kuhn, Sebastian; Kuleshov, Sergey; Kvaltine, Nicholas; Livingston, Kenneth; Lu, Haiyun; MacGregor, Ian; Mao, Yuqing; Markov, Nikolai; Martinez, D; Mayer, Michael; McKinnon, Bryan; Meyer, Curtis; Mineeva, Taisiya; Mirazita, Marco; Mokeev, Viktor; Moutarde, Herve; Munevar Espitia, Edwin; Munoz Camacho, Carlos; Nadel-Turonski, Pawel; Niculescu, Gabriel; Niculescu, Maria-Ioana; Osipenko, Mikhail; Ostrovidov, Alexander; Pappalardo, Luciano; Permuzyan, Rafayel; Park, Kijun; Park, Sungkyun; Pasyuk, Eugene; Pereira, Sergio; Phelps, Evan; Pisano, Silvia; Pogorelko, Oleg; Pozdnyakov, Sergey; Price, John; Procureur, Sebastien; Prok, Yelena; Protopopescu, Dan; Puckett, Andrew; Raue, Brian; Ricco, Giovanni; Rimal, Dipak; Ripani, Marco; Rosner, Guenther; Rossi, Patrizia; Sabatie, Franck; Saini, Mukesh; Salgado, Carlos; Saylor, Nicholas; Schott, Diane; Schumacher, Reinhard; Seder, Erin; Seraydaryan, Heghine; Sharabian, Youri; Smith, Gregory; Sober, Daniel; Sokhan, Daria; Stepanyan, Samuel; Strauch, Steffen; Taiuti, Mauro; Tang, Wei; Taylor, Charles; Tian, Ye; Tkachenko, Svyatoslav; Ungaro, Maurizio; Vineyard, Michael; Vlasov, Alexander; Voskanyan, Hakob; Voutier, Eric; Walford, Natalie; Watts, Daniel; Weinstein, Lawrence; Weygan, Dennis; Wood, Michael; Zachariou, Nicholas; Zhang, Jixie; Zhao, Zhiwen

2012-09-01T23:59:59.000Z

415

Polarized {sup 3}He(e,e'n) Asymmetries in Three Orthogonal Measurements  

SciTech Connect

Asymmetry measurements were conducted in Jefferson Lab's experimental Hall A through electron scattering from a polarized {sup 3}He target in the quasi-elastic polarized-{sup 3}He(e,e'n) reaction. Measurements were made with the target polarized in the longitudinal direction with respect to the incoming electrons A_L, in a transverse direction that was orthogonal to the beam-line and parallel to the q-vector A_T, and in a vertical direction that was orthogonal to both the beam-line and the q-vector (A_y^0). The experiment measured $A_y^0$ at four-momentum transfer squared Q^2 of 0.127 (GeV/c)^2, 0.456 (GeV/c)^2, and 0.953 (GeV/c)^2. The A_T and A_L asymmetries were both measured at Q^2 of 0.505 (GeV/c)^2 and 0.953 (GeV/c)^2. This is the first time that three orthogonal asymmetries have been measured simultaneously. Results from this experiment are compared with the plane wave impulse approximation (PWIA) and Faddeev calculations. These results provide important tests of models that use 3He as an effective neutron target and show that the PWIA holds above Q^2 of 0.953 (GeV/c)^2.

Elena Long

2012-09-01T23:59:59.000Z

416

Tests of hadronic vacuum polarization fits for the muon anomalous magnetic moment  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We construct a physically motivated model for the isospin-one non-strange vacuum polarization function Pi(Q^2) based on a spectral function given by vector-channel OPAL data from hadronic tau decays for energies below the tau mass and a successful parametrization, employing perturbation theory and a model for quark-hadron duality violations, for higher energies. Using a covariance matrix and Q^2 values from a recent lattice simulation, we then generate fake data for Pi(Q^2) and use it to test fitting methods currently employed on the lattice for extracting the hadronic vacuum polarization contribution to the muon anomalous magnetic moment. This comparison reveals a systematic error much larger than the few-percent total error sometimes claimed for such extractions in the literature. In particular, we find that errors deduced from fits using a Vector Meson Dominance ansatz are misleading, typically turning out to be much smaller than the actual discrepancy between the fit and exact model results. The use of a ...

Golterman, Maarten; Peris, Santiago

2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

417

Delta Electroproduction in 12-C  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

The Delta-nucleus potential is a crucial element in the understanding of the nuclear system. Previous electroexcitation measurements in the delta region reported a Q2 dependence of the delta mass indicating that this potential is dependent on the momentum of the delta. Such a dependence is not observed for protons and neutrons in the nuclear medium. This thesis presents the experimental study of the electroexcitation of the delta resonance in 12C, performed using the high energy electron beam at the Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility, and the near 4(pie) acceptance detector CLAS that enables the detection of the full reaction final state. Inclusive, semi inclusive, and exclusive cross sections were measured with an incident electron beam energy of 1.162GeV over the Q2 range 0.175-0.475 (GeV/c)2. A Q2 dependence of the delta mass was only observed in the exclusive measurements indicating that the delta-nucleus potential is affected by the momentum of the delta.

Steven McLauchlan

2003-01-31T23:59:59.000Z

418

Spin Density Matrix Elements in Exclusive rho^0 Electroproduction on 1H and 2H Targets at 27.5 GeV Beam Energy  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Spin Density Matrix Elements (SDMEs) describing the angular distribution of exclusive rho^0 electroproduction and decay are determined in the HERMES experiment with 27.6 GeV beam energy and unpolarized hydrogen and deuterium targets. Eight (fifteen) SDMEs that are related (unrelated) to the longitudinal polarization of the beam are extracted in the kinematic region 1 GeV^2 < Q^2 < 7 GeV^2, 3.0 GeV < W < 6.3 GeV, and -t < 0.4 GeV^2. Within the given experimental uncertainties, a hierarchy of relative sizes of helicity amplitudes is observed. Kinematic dependences of all SDMEs on Q^2 and t are presented, as well as the longitudinal-to-transverse rho^0 electroproduction cross section ratio as a function of Q^2. A small but statistically significant deviation from the hypothesis of s-channel helicity conservation is observed. An indication is seen of a contribution of unnatural-parity-exchange amplitudes; these amplitudes are naturally generated with a quark-exchange mechanism.

HERMES Collaboration; A. Airapetian

2009-01-06T23:59:59.000Z

419

Equivariant spectral triples for $SU_q(\\ell+1)$ and the odd dimensional quantum spheres.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We formulate the notion of equivariance of an operator with respect to a covariant representation of a C^*-dynamical system. We then use a combinatorial technique used by the authors earlier in characterizing spectral triples for SU_q(2) to investigate equivariant spectral triples for two classes of spaces: the quantum groups SU_q(\\ell+1) for \\ell>1, and the odd dimensional quantum spheres S_q^{2\\ell+1} of Vaksman & Soibelman. In the former case, a precise characterization of the sign and the singular values of an equivariant Dirac operator acting on the L_2 space is obtained. Using this, we then exhibit equivariant Dirac operators with nontrivial sign on direct sums of multiple copies of the L_2 space. In the latter case, viewing S_q^{2\\ell+1} as a homogeneous space for SU_q(\\ell+1), we give a complete characterization of equivariant Dirac operators, and also produce an optimal family of spectral triples with nontrivial K-homology class.

Partha Sarathi Chakraborty; Arupkumar Pal

420

The Qweak Experiment -- A search for new physics at the TeV Scale  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

A new precision measurement of the parity violating analyzing power in longitudinally polarized electron scattering from the proton at very low Q^2 at an incident energy of 1.16 GeV is in the final stages of preparation for execution at Jefferson Laboratory (JLab). A 2200 hour measurement of the parity violating asymmetry in elastic electron-proton scattering at Q^2 = 0.03 (GeV/c)^2 employing 180 microamp of 85% polarized beam on a 0.35 m long liquid hydrogen target will determine the weak charge of the proton, Q_w = 1 - 4sin^2(theta_W), with 4% combined statistical and systematic errors. The Standard Model makes a firm prediction of Q_w, based on the `running' of the weak mixing angle sin^2(theta_W) from the Z-pole down to lower energies. Any significant deviation of sin^2(theta_W) from its Standard Model prediction at low Q^2 would constitute a signal of new physics. In the absence of new physics, the envisaged experiment will provide a 0.3% determination of sin^2(theta_W), making this a very competitive me...

Van Oers, Willem T H

2007-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
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421

Recoil Polarization Measurements of the Proton Electromagnetic Form Factor Ratio to High Momentum Transfer  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

The electromagnetic form factors of the nucleon characterize the effect of its internal structure on its response to an electromagnetic probe as studied in elastic electronnucleon scattering. These form factors are functions of the squared four-momentum transfer Q2 between the electron and the proton. The two main classes of observables of this reaction are the scattering cross section and polarization asymmetries, both of which are sensitive to the form factors in different ways. When considering large f momentum transfers, double-polarization observables offer superior sensitivity to the electric form factor. This thesis reports the results of a new measurement of the ratio of the electric and magnetic form factors of the proton at high momentum transfer using the recoil polarization technique. A polarized electron beam was scattered from a liquid hydrogen target, transferring polarization to the recoiling protons. These protons were detected in a magnetic spectrometer which was used to reconstruct their kinematics, including their scattering angles and momenta, and the position of the interaction vertex. A proton polarimeter measured the polarization of the recoiling protons by measuring the azimuthal asymmetry in the angular distribution of protons scattered in CH2 analyzers. The scattered electron was detected in a large acceptance electromagnetic calorimeter in order to suppress inelastic backgrounds. The measured ratio of the transverse and longitudinal polarization components of the scattered proton is directly proportional to the ratio of form factors GpE=GpM. The measurements reported in this thesis took place at Q2 =5.2, 6.7, and 8.5 GeV2, and represent the most accurate measurements of GpE in this Q2 region to date.

Andrew Puckett

2010-02-01T23:59:59.000Z

422

Spin physics with CLAS and CLAS12  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

An extensive experimental program to measure the spin structure of the nucleon has been conducted in Hall B at Jefferson Lab with the CEBAF Large Acceptance Spectrometer (CLAS) in the last decade. Using a longitudinally polarized beam scattering off longitudinally polarized NH3 and ND3 targets, inclusive Deep Inelastic Scattering (DIS), Semi-Inclusive DIS (SIDIS) and DVCS experiments were carried out that make a significant contributions to the existing data. The inclusive double spin asymmetry A|| was measured over a large range in Q2 and W, providing data of impressively high precision that give a better understanding of the structure of the nucleon in the DIS and the valence quarks regions. Using parameterizations A2 and F1 from world data, the virtual photon asymmetry A1 and the structure function g1 were extracted in a Q2 range from 0.05 to 5 GeV2 and a W range from 1.08 to 3.0 GeV. As a result of the extended kinematical range, first moments of structure functions were measured over a large range in Q2 and duality was tested. Furthermore, newly proposed experiments, using an upgraded accelerator at Jefferson Laboratory and an improved CLAS detector (CLAS12), are expected to increase the statistical precision of the current measurements and extend them to kinematic regions presently not accessible, such as high x. This will improve significantly our knowledge of the structure of the nucleon, including parton distribution functions, duality and higher twists contributions.

Angela Biselli

2011-10-01T23:59:59.000Z

423

MEASUREMENT OF THE STRANGE QUARK CONTRIBUTION TO THE VECTOR STRUCTURE OF THE PROTON  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

The goal of the G0 experiment is to determine the contribution of the strange quarks in the quark-antiquark sea to the structure of the nucleon. To this end, the experiment measured parityviolating asymmetries from elastic electron-proton scattering from 0.12 ? Q2 ? 1.0 (GeV/c)2 at Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility. These asymmetries come from the interference of the electromagnetic and neutral weak interactions, and are sensitive to the strange quark contributions in the proton. The results from the forward-angle measurement, the linear combination of the strange electric and magnetic form factors GsE +?GsM, suggest possible non-zero, Q2 dependent, strange quark contributions and provide new information to understand the magnitude of the contributions. This dissertation presents the analysis and results of the forward-angle measurement. In addition, the G0 experiment measured the beam-normal single-spin asymmetry in the elastic scattering of transversely polarized 3 GeV electrons from unpolarized protons at Q2 = 0.15, 0.25 (GeV/c)2 as part of the forward-angle measurement. The transverse asymmetry provides a direct probe of the imaginary component of the two-photon exchange amplitude, the complete description of which is important in the interpretation of data from precision electron-scattering experiments. The results of the measurement indicate that calculations using solely the elastic nucleon intermediate state are insufficient and generally agree with calculations that include significant inelastic hadronic intermediate state contributions. This dissertation presents the analysis and results of this measurement.

Sarah Phillips

2007-11-30T23:59:59.000Z

424

The Qweak Experiment -- A search for new physics at the TeV Scale  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

A new precision measurement of the parity violating analyzing power in longitudinally polarized electron scattering from the proton at very low Q^2 at an incident energy of 1.16 GeV is in the final stages of preparation for execution at Jefferson Laboratory (JLab). A 2200 hour measurement of the parity violating asymmetry in elastic electron-proton scattering at Q^2 = 0.03 (GeV/c)^2 employing 180 microamp of 85% polarized beam on a 0.35 m long liquid hydrogen target will determine the weak charge of the proton, Q_w = 1 - 4sin^2(theta_W), with 4% combined statistical and systematic errors. The Standard Model makes a firm prediction of Q_w, based on the `running' of the weak mixing angle sin^2(theta_W) from the Z-pole down to lower energies. Any significant deviation of sin^2(theta_W) from its Standard Model prediction at low Q^2 would constitute a signal of new physics. In the absence of new physics, the envisaged experiment will provide a 0.3% determination of sin^2(theta_W), making this a very competitive measurement of the weak mixing angle. Complementary to the present experiment is a measurement of the weak charge of the electron in parity violating Moller scattering at 11 GeV, currently under consideration, with the upgraded CEBAF at JLab. The objective of that experiment would be a measurement of sin2(theta_W) with a precision comparable to or better than any individual measurement at the Z-pole.

Willem T. H. van Oers

2007-08-21T23:59:59.000Z

425

Microsoft Word - qcr.doc  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

2Q) 2Q) Quarterly Coal Report April - June 2005 September 2005 Energy Information Administration Office of Coal, Nuclear, Electric, and Alternate Fuels U.S. Department of Energy Washington, DC 20585 _____________________________________________________________________________ This report is available on the Web at: http://www.eia.doe.gov/cneaf/coal/quarterly/qcr.pdf _____________________________________________ This report was prepared by the Energy Information Administration, the independent statistical and analytical agency within the U.S. Department of Energy. The information contained herein should be not be construed as advocating or reflecting any policy position of the U.S. Department of Energy or any other organization.

426

Microsoft Word - qcr.doc  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

2Q) 2Q) Quarterly Coal Report April - June 2007 September 2007 Energy Information Administration Office of Coal, Nuclear, Electric, and Alternate Fuels U.S. Department of Energy Washington, DC 20585 _____________________________________________________________________________ This report is available on the Web at: http://www.eia.doe.gov/cneaf/coal/quarterly/qcr.pdf _____________________________________________ This report was prepared by the Energy Information Administration, the independent statistical and analytical agency within the U.S. Department of Energy. The information contained herein should be not be construed as advocating or reflecting any policy position of the U.S. Department of Energy or any other organization.

427

Quarterly Coal Report January - March 2004  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

2Q) 2Q) Quarterly Coal Report April - June 2004 September 2004 Energy Information Administration Office of Coal, Nuclear, Electric, and Alternate Fuels U.S. Department of Energy Washington, DC 20585 _____________________________________________________________________________ This report is available on the Web at: http://www.eia.doe.gov/cneaf/coal/quarterly/qcr.pdf _____________________________________________ This report was prepared by the Energy Information Administration, the independent statistical and analytical agency within the U.S. Department of Energy. The information contained herein should be not be construed as advocating or reflecting any policy position of the U.S. Department of Energy or any other organization.

428

Quarterly Coal Report  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

2Q) 2Q) Quarterly Coal Report April - June 2008 September 2008 Energy Information Administration Office of Coal, Nuclear, Electric, and Alternate Fuels U.S. Department of Energy Washington, DC 20585 _____________________________________________________________________________ This report is available on the Web at: http://www.eia.doe.gov/cneaf/coal/quarterly/qcr.pdf _____________________________________________ This report was prepared by the Energy Information Administration, the independent statistical and analytical agency within the U.S. Department of Energy. The information contained herein should be not be construed as advocating or reflecting any policy position of the U.S. Department of Energy or any other organization.

429

Microsoft Word - QCR022006.doc  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

2Q) 2Q) Quarterly Coal Report April - June 2006 September 2006 Energy Information Administration Office of Coal, Nuclear, Electric, and Alternate Fuels U.S. Department of Energy Washington, DC 20585 _____________________________________________________________________________ This report is available on the Web at: http://www.eia.doe.gov/cneaf/coal/quarterly/qcr.pdf _____________________________________________ This report was prepared by the Energy Information Administration, the independent statistical and analytical agency within the U.S. Department of Energy. The information contained herein should be not be construed as advocating or reflecting any policy position of the U.S. Department of Energy or any other organization.

430

Quarterly Coal Report Julyl-September 2002  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

2/03Q) 2/03Q) Quarterly Coal Report July - September 2002 September 2002 Energy Information Administration Office of Coal, Nuclear, Electric, and Alternate Fuels U.S. Department of Energy Washington, DC 20585 _____________________________________________________________________________ This report is available on the Web at: http://www.eia.doe.gov/cneaf/coal/quarterly/qcr_sum.html _____________________________________________ This report was prepared by the Energy Information Administration, the independent statistical and analytical agency within the U.S. Department of Energy. The information contained herein should be not be construed as advocating or reflecting any policy position of the U.S. Department of Energy or any other organization.

431

TO: FILE MEHClRANDUM ALTERNATE  

Office of Legacy Management (LM)

MEHClRANDUM MEHClRANDUM ALTERNATE -___--_____ NaME:--------- ______ --__--_ CIX.&i,rQ2hz, ____ ------_-----STATE:-~-- ____ TYPE OF OPERATION ----------------- IJ Research & Development (w Facility Type 0 Production scale testing Cl Pilot Scale 0 Bench Scale Process 0 Theoretical Studies 0 Sample & Analysis 0 Production 0 Disposal/Storage h Manufacturing q University 0 Research Organization n Government Sponsored Facility 0 Other --------------------- TYPE OF CONTRACT --~_---_~~~---~~ m Prime 0 Subcontract& 0 Purchase Order Cl Other information (i.e., cost + fixed fee, unit price, time 84 material, qtc) ------- Contract/Purchase Order # ,. ~~ ------ L--L ------------ --- CONTRACTING PERIOD@-l%'y -- --------------------_______________ OWNERSHIP:

432

A New Approach to the Gluon Structure Function  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We calculate the gluon structure function of a color dipole in a new approach evaluating the matrix elements of SU(2) gluon field operators separated along a direction close to the light cone. As vacuum state in the pure glue sector, we use a variational ground state of the near-light-cone Hamiltonian. With a mean momentum fraction of the gluons fixed to the "experimental value" in a proton, the resulting gluon structure function for a dipole state with four links is compared qualitatively to the NLO \\emph{MRST} 2002 parameterization at $Q^2=1.5 \\mathrm{GeV}^2$.

D. Grnewald; E. -M. Ilgenfritz; H. J. Pirner

2009-11-05T23:59:59.000Z

433

Multiplicities of charged pions and kaons from semi-inclusive deep-inelastic scattering by the proton and the deuteron  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Multiplicities in semi-inclusive deep-inelastic scattering are presented for each charge state of \\pi^\\pm and K^\\pm mesons. The data were collected by the HERMES experiment at the HERA storage ring using 27.6 GeV electron and positron beams incident on a hydrogen or deuterium gas target. The results are presented as a function of the kinematic quantities x_B, Q^2, z, and P_h\\perp. They represent a unique data set for identified hadrons that will significantly enhance our understanding of the fragmentation of quarks into final-state hadrons in deep-inelastic scattering.

HERMES Collaboration; A. Airapetian; N. Akopov; Z. Akopov; E. C. Aschenauer; W. Augustyniak; R. Avakian; A. Avetissian; E. Avetisyan; S. Belostotski; H. P. Blok; A. Borissov; J. Bowles; I. Brodski; V. Bryzgalov; J. Burns; M. Capiluppi; G. P. Capitani; E. Cisbani; G. Ciullo; M. Contalbrigo; P. F. Dalpiaz; W. Deconinck; R. De Leo; L. De Nardo; E. De Sanctis; M. Diefenthaler; P. Di Nezza; M. Dren; M. Ehrenfried; G. Elbakian; F. Ellinghaus; R. Fabbri; A. Fantoni; L. Felawka; S. Frullani; D. Gabbert; G. Gapienko; V. Gapienko; F. Garibaldi; G. Gavrilov; V. Gharibyan; F. Giordano; S. Gliske; M. Golembiovskaya; C. Hadjidakis; M. Hartig; D. Hasch; A. Hillenbrand; M. Hoek; Y. Holler; I. Hristova; Y. Imazu; A. Ivanilov; A. Izotov; H. E. Jackson; H. S. Jo; S. Joosten; R. Kaiser; G. Karyan; T. Keri; E. Kinney; A. Kisselev; N. Kobayashi; V. Korotkov; V. Kozlov; P. Kravchenko; V. G. Krivokhijine; L. Lagamba; L. Lapiks; I. Lehmann; P. Lenisa; A. Lpez Ruiz; W. Lorenzon; B. -Q. Ma; D. Mahon; B. Maiheu; N. C. R. Makins; S. I. Manaenkov; L. Manfr; Y. Mao; B. Marianski; A. Martinez de la Ossa; H. Marukyan; C. A. Miller; Y. Miyachi; A. Movsisyan; M. Murray; A. Mussgiller; E. Nappi; Y. Naryshkin; A. Nass; M. Negodaev; W. -D. Nowak; L. L. Pappalardo; R. Perez-Benito; A. Petrosyan; M. Raithel; P. E. Reimer; A. R. Reolon; C. Riedl; K. Rith; G. Rosner; A. Rostomyan; J. Rubin; D. Ryckbosch; Y. Salomatin; F. Sanftl; A. Schfer; G. Schnell; B. Seitz; T. -A. Shibata; V. Shutov; M. Stancari; M. Statera; E. Steffens; J. J. M. Steijger; J. Stewart; F. Stinzing; S. Taroian; A. Terkulov; R. Truty; A. Trzcinski; M. Tytgat; Y. Van Haarlem; C. Van Hulse; D. Veretennikov; I. Vilardi; C. Vogel; S. Wang; S. Yaschenko; Z. Ye; S. Yen; W. Yu; V. Zagrebelnyy; D. Zeiler; B. Zihlmann; P. Zupranski

2012-12-21T23:59:59.000Z

434

Nonlinear self-sustainment of magnetic islands  

SciTech Connect

A mechanism is proposed for a nonlinear self-sustainment of magnetic islands which relies on the presence of a chaotic region. Particles diffusing in the stochastic magnetic field produce a local increase of current which in turn sustains the original perturbation if the equilibrium profile is concave. It is shown that the new equilibrium is stable. In a tokamak the mechanism is operative in the region outside the q=2 surface, in agreement with the observation of strong electron confinement degradation in this region. 14 refs., 3 figs.

White, R.B.; Romanelli, F.

1988-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

435

Copyright 2008. W. Marshall Leach, Jr., Professor, Georgia Institute of Technology, School of Electrical and Computer Engineering.  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

of Electrical and Computer Engineering. MOSFET Differential Amplifier Example R p x y,( ) x y. x y I Q 0.0015 R Q 40000 R S 50 R D 18000 V p 20 V n 20 K 0.0025 V TO 1.2 0.01 DC Bias Solution I D I Q 2 I D 7.5 10 4 = V GS V TO I D K V GS 1.748= V DS V p I D R D . V GS V DS 8.248= I D K 0.548= This is equal to V

Leach Jr.,W. Marshall

436

Cleanable and Hardcoat Coatings for Increased Durability of Silvered Polymeric Mirrors  

SciTech Connect

We have successfully developed coating formulations which significantly increasethe abrasion resistance of mirror films. We have demonstrated manufacturing scale-up of these films to full width andproduction volumes. Implementation of these films in commercial test sites is planned for Q2 2013(Abengoa, Gossamer Space Frames). This slide show outlines the background and objectives of the project, technical approach and results, and key lessons. It also presents the need and opportunity for reduction of costs for CSP and collectors. It also presents an approach for a large aperture parabolic trough collector with reflective film and a high concentration factor, including demonstration and results.

Padiyath, Raghunath

2013-04-01T23:59:59.000Z

437

Fragmentation of water by ion impact: Kinetic energy release spectra  

SciTech Connect

The fragmentation of isolated water molecules on collision with 450-keV Ar{sup 9+} has been studied using time-of-flight mass spectrometry employing multihit detection. The kinetic energy release spectrum for the dissociation of [H{sub 2}O]{sup 2+ White-Star} into (H{sup White-Star },H{sup +},O{sup +}) fragments has been measured where H{sup White-Star} is a neutral Rydberg hydrogen atom. Ab initio calculations are carried out for the lowest states of [H{sub 2}O]{sup q+} with q=2 and 3 to help interpret the kinetic energy release spectra.

Rajput, Jyoti; Safvan, C. P. [Department of Physics and Astrophysics, University of Delhi, Delhi 110007 (India); Inter-University Accelerator Centre, Aruna Asaf Ali Marg, New Delhi 110067 (India)

2011-11-15T23:59:59.000Z

438

ION DYNAMICS IN LINEAR RF TRAPS J. Pedregosa Gutierrez, C. Champenois, M. Marciante, M. Houssin and M. Knoop  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

of stability criteria Adiabatic approximation / Pseudopotential V*RF for several k values (a difference of 50m 2 1/3 n=1 N /2 1 sin 3 2-1 N 1/3 q2 /40 2 mz 2 1/3 N V1 V2 V3 V4 V=1eV #1.1 +VRF -VRF UDC +VRF UDC -VRF 3.1V #1.2 +VRF -VRF UDC UDC 3.1V #2 / #4 +VRF -VRF UDC - 5.5kV / 37V #3 +VRF -VRF

Hensinger, Winfried

439

New measurements of longitudinal and transverse unpolarized structure functions and the extraction of resonance transition form factors  

SciTech Connect

We report on new measurements of the separated longitudinal and transverse proton structure functions in the resonance region (1 < W^2 < 4 GeV^2) and spanning the four-momentum transfer range 0.2 < Q^2 < 4.0 (GeV/c)^2. The experiment, E94-110, measured the unpolarized inclusive electron-proton cross section, and was performed in Hall C at JLab. Results of the data analysis are presented and the impact on the extraction of resonance transition form factors is discussed.

Michael Christy

2003-07-01T23:59:59.000Z

440

Strange Quark Contribution to the Proton Spin, from Elasticep and ? p Scattering  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Abstract. The strangeness contribution to the vector and axial form factors of the proton is presented for momentum transfers in the range 0.45 Lab, and elastic ? p and ? p scattering data from Experiment 734 at Brookhaven National Laboratory. The combination of the two data sets allows for the simultaneous extraction of Gs E, GsM, and Gs A over a significant range of Q2 for the very first time. Determination of the strange axial form factor Gs A is vital to an understanding of the strange quark contribution to the proton spin.

Stephen Pate

2006-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

Note: This page contains sample records for the topic "q1 oct-dec q2" from the National Library of EnergyBeta (NLEBeta).
While these samples are representative of the content of NLEBeta,
they are not comprehensive nor are they the most current set.
We encourage you to perform a real-time search of NLEBeta
to obtain the most current and comprehensive results.


441

Quenching Collisions of Low-Energy Metastable Multiply-Charged Argon Ions  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Quenching rates have been measured for selected metastable levels of Ar(q+) ions (q = 2, 3, 9, and 10) stored in a Kingdon ion trap, with mean energies of 262q eV and 181q eV. Effective quenching cross sections derived from these rates are found to be comparable to electron-capture cross sections of Ar(q+)-Ar collisions studied independently using ion-beam techniques. This implies that quenching is dominated by electron-capture collisions which change the ion charge state.

Church, David A.; Yang, L. S.; Tu, S. G.

1994-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

442

Kemiteknik -Vrme-och strmningsteknik Processteknikens grunder (PTG) 2011  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

. The critical temperature of silane is -3°C and its critical pressure is 47.38 atm. A tank of 1 m3 volume tillstånd "1". Efter det avger gasen Q2 = 200 kJ värme medan den tar emot W2 = 50 kJ energi i form av arbete energierna U1 och U2 vid tillstånden "1" och "2". (2 p.) A certain volume of gas in a container, at state "0

Zevenhoven, Ron

443

Kemiteknik -Vrme-och strmningsteknik Processteknikens grunder (PTG) 2012  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

. The critical temperature of silane is -3°C and its critical pressure is 47.38 atm. A tank of 1 m3 volume till tillstånd "1". Efter det avger gasen Q2 = 200 kJ värme medan den tar emot W2 = 50 kJ energi i form, beräkna de inre energierna U1 och U2 vid tillstånden "1" och "2". (2 p.) A certain volume of gas

Zevenhoven, Ron

444

Heavy-to-light form factors on the light cone  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The light cone method provides a convenient non-perturbative tool to study the heavy-to-light form factors. We construct a light cone quark model utilizing the soft collinear effective theory. In the leading order of effective theory, the ten $B$ to light physical form factors are reduced to three universal form factors which can be calculated as overlaps of hadron light front wave functions in the light cone quark model. The numerical results show that the leading contribution is close to the results from other approaches. The $q^2$ dependence of the heavy-to-light form factors are also presented.

Cai-Dian Lu; Wei Wang; Zheng-Tao Wei

2007-01-31T23:59:59.000Z

445

Market Power and Technological Bias: The Case of Electricity Generation  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

collective output isQg, and intermittent generators (which we will assume here is wind generation) whose output is assumed to have a fixed and stochastic component Qw,0+ ?w. We assume that E[?w] = 0 and V ar[?w] = ?2w. The intermittent output is produced by a... conventional generation assets. In equilibrium demand matches supply: DT = Qg +Qw,0 + ?w, (2) and using (1) gives: p = D0 ? b(Qg +Qw,0 + ?w). (3) We assume that a conventional generator has a quadratic cost function: Cg(Qg) = ?Qg + ? 2Q 2 g, (4) and thus...

Twomey, Paul; Neuhoff, Karsten

2006-03-14T23:59:59.000Z

446

Global analysis of proton elastic form factor data with two-photon exchange corrections  

SciTech Connect

We use the world's data on elastic electron-proton scattering and calculations of two-photon exchange effects to extract corrected values of the proton's electric and magnetic form factors over the full Q^2 range of the existing data. Our analysis combines the corrected Rosenbluth cross section and polarization transfer data, and is the first extraction of G_Ep and G_Mp including explicit two-photon exchange corrections and their associated uncertainties. In addition, we examine the angular dependence of the corrected cross sections, and discuss the possible nonlinearities of the cross section as a function of epsilon.

J. Arrington; W. Melnitchouk; J. A. Tjon

2007-09-01T23:59:59.000Z

447

Experimental study of isovector spin sum rules  

SciTech Connect

We present the Bjorken integral extracted from Jefferson Lab experiment EG1b for $0.05<2.92$ GeV$^2$. The integral is fit to extract the twist-4 element $f_{2}^{p-n}$ which is large and negative. Systematic studies of this higher twist analysis establish its legitimacy at $Q^{2}$ around 1 GeV$^{2}$. We also extracted the isovector part of the generalized forward spin polarizability $\\gamma_{0}$. Although this quantity provides a robust test of Chiral Perturbation Theory, our data disagree with the calculations.

Alexandre Deur; Peter Bosted; Volker Burkert; Donald Crabb; Kahanawita Dharmawardane; Gail Dodge; Tony Forest; Keith Griffioen; Sebastian Kuhn; Ralph Minehart; Yelena Prok

2008-02-04T23:59:59.000Z

448

Deep inelastic scattering and diffraction at HERA  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

Recent results on deep inelastic scattering and diffraction at HERA obtained by the H1 and ZEUS experiments are presented. The proton structure function F 2 has been measured with the 1994 data in a new kinematic region of Q 2?2 GeV2 and x?4.510?5. The rise in F 2 with decreasing x persists. Results on the determination of the gluon momentum density of the proton are also presented. The diffractive structure function has been measured using large rapidity gap events. The results are interpreted in terms of the pomeron structure.

Johnny S. T. Ng; on behalf of the H1 and ZEUS collaborations

1996-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

449

The CJ12 parton distributions  

SciTech Connect

Three new sets of next-to-leading order parton distribution functions (PDFs) are presented, determined by global fits to a wide variety of data for hard scattering processes. The analysis includes target mass and higher twist corrections needed for the description of deep-inelastic scattering data at large x and low Q^2, and nuclear corrections for deuterium targets. The PDF sets correspond to three different models for the nuclear effects, and provide a more realistic uncertainty range for the d quark PDF compared with previous fits. Applications to weak boson production at colliders are also discussed.

Accardi, Alberto [JLAB; Owens, Jeff F. [Florida State U.

2013-07-01T23:59:59.000Z

450

Transverse beam asymmetries from $^4$He and hydrogen targets  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

The HAPPEX Collaboration at Jefferson Lab has measured the transverse beam spin asymmetries ($A_T$) for elastic electron scattering from proton and $^4$He targets. The experiment was conducted using a vertically polarized electron beam of energy ~3 GeV at $Q^2$ ~0.1 GeV$^2$ and a scattering angle $\\theta_{lab}$ ~6$^{\\circ}$. The preliminary results are reported here. The $^4$He measurement is non-neglible; therefore, it will be necessary to make measurements of $A_T$ for future parity-violating experiments using nuclear targets

Lisa Kaufman

2007-07-01T23:59:59.000Z

451

Quarterly Coal Report  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

2Q) 2Q) Quarterly Coal Report April - June 2009 September 2009 Energy Information Administration Office of Coal, Nuclear, Electric, and Alternate Fuels U.S. Department of Energy Washington, DC 20585 _____________________________________________________________________________ This report is available on the Web at: http://www.eia.doe.gov/cneaf/coal/quarterly/qcr.pdf _____________________________________________ This report was prepared by the Energy Information Administration, the independent statistical and analytical agency within the U.S. Department of Energy. The information contained herein should be not be construed as advocating or reflecting any policy position of the U.S. Department of Energy or any other organization.

452

A dynamical model for pion electroproduction on the nucleon  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We develop a Lorenz- and gauge-invariant dynamical model for pion electroproduction in the resonance region. The model is based on solving of the Salpeter (instantaneous) equation for the pion-nucleon interaction with a hadron-exchange potential. We find that the one-particle-exchange kernel of the Salpeter equation for pion electroproduction develops an unphysical singularity for a finite value of $Q^{2}$. We analyse two methods of dealing with this problem. Results of our model are compared with recent single-polarization data for pion electroproduction.

George L. Caia; Louis E. Wright; Vladimir Pascalutsa

2005-06-02T23:59:59.000Z

453

Microsoft Word - 2011 Aug Report to Congress_080511_GC edits_v2_clean.docx  

NLE Websites -- All DOE Office Websites (Extended Search)

Table 2. Multi-Year Schedule Table 2 presents DOE's currently scheduled rulemaking activities for energy conservation standards and test procedures. It is noted that the test procedure rulemakings listed below for residential products include revisions to all facets of the test procedure unless otherwise specified as a revision to the active mode or standby/off modes only. Test procedures for commercial and industrial products address active mode only. Appliance Standards Product Categories Driver Approx. Rule Initiation Date Final Action Date Heating Products Rulemakings Residential Water Heaters, Direct Heating Equipment, and Pool Heaters (Standby Mode and Off Mode) Test Procedure EISA 2007 Fiscal Year (FY) 2009, Quarter (Q) 1 Feb. 2012 *

454

Microsoft Word - 2011 Aug Report to Congress_080511_GC edits_v2_clean.docx  

Energy.gov (U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)) Indexed Site

Table 2. Multi-Year Schedule Table 2 presents DOE's currently scheduled rulemaking activities for energy conservation standards and test procedures. It is noted that the test procedure rulemakings listed below for residential products include revisions to all facets of the test procedure unless otherwise specified as a revision to the active mode or standby/off modes only. Test procedures for commercial and industrial products address active mode only. Appliance Standards Product Categories Driver Approx. Rule Initiation Date Final Action Date Heating Products Rulemakings Residential Water Heaters, Direct Heating Equipment, and Pool Heaters (Standby Mode and Off Mode) Test Procedure EISA 2007 Fiscal Year (FY) 2009, Quarter (Q) 1 Feb. 2012 *

455

Help:External searches | Open Energy Information  

Open Energy Info (EERE)

searches searches Jump to: navigation, search 50px Move proposal : It has been suggested that this page be moved to a new name : '(new name to be decided)'. Use the talk page to discuss this action. It is possible to create an external searches of a topic using key words using a template. For example, this is something that would work for Google: [[Image:GoogleIcon.PNG]] [http://www.google.com/search?hl=en&safe=off&q={{{1|Wiki}}}&btnG=Search&meta= {{{1|Google}}}] ==Usage== Allows to establish a link to a search query at the Google search engine: {{Google|Term1+Term2+Term3}}

456

Microsoft Word - QCR012009.doc  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

1Q) 1Q) Quarterly Coal Report January - March 2009 June 2009 Energy Information Administration Office of Coal, Nuclear, Electric, and Alternate Fuels U.S. Department of Energy Washington, DC 20585 _____________________________________________________________________________ This report is available on the Web at: http://www.eia.doe.gov/cneaf/coal/quarterly/qcr.pdf _____________________________________________ This report was prepared by the Energy Information Administration, the independent statistical and analytical agency within the U.S. Department of Energy. The information contained herein should be not be construed as advocating or reflecting any policy position of the U.S. Department of Energy or any other organization.

457

Microsoft Word - QCR012005.doc  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

1Q) 1Q) Quarterly Coal Report January - March 2005 June 2005 Energy Information Administration Office of Coal, Nuclear, Electric, and Alternate Fuels U.S. Department of Energy Washington, DC 20585 _____________________________________________________________________________ This report is available on the Web at: http://www.eia.doe.gov/cneaf/coal/quarterly/qcr.pdf _____________________________________________ This report was prepared by the Energy Information Administration, the independent statistical and analytical agency within the U.S. Department of Energy. The information contained herein should be not be construed as advocating or reflecting any policy position of the U.S. Department of Energy or any other organization.

458

A TASTE OF TWO-DIMENSIONAL COMPLEX ALGEBRAIC GEOMETRY LIVIU I. NICOLAESCU  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

, Hodge theory also implies that hp,q (X) = hq,p (X) = hn-p,n-q (X), p, q. (1.4) If we denote by p X that the space Hp,q (X) is naturally isomorphic to the q-th Cech cohomology of the sheaf p X, Hp,q (X) = Hq (X, p can be organized in a Hodge diamond h0,0(X) h1,0(X) h0,1(X) h2,0(X) h1,1(X) h0,2(X) h1,2(X) h2,1(X) h2

459

Bunch Length and Impedance Measurements at SPEAR3  

SciTech Connect

Streak camera measurements were made at SPEAR3 to characterize longitudinal coupling impedance. For the nominal optics, data was taken at three rf voltages and a single-bunch current range of 0-20mA. Both bunchcentroid phase shift and bunch lengthening were recorded to extract values for resistive and reactive impedance. An (R+L) and a Q=1 model were then back-substituted into the Haissinski equation and compared with raw profile data. In the short bunch (low-{alpha}) mode, distribution 'bursting' was observed.

Corbett, W.J.; Cheng, W.X.; Fisher, A.S.; Huang, X.; /SLAC

2011-11-02T23:59:59.000Z

460

baySeq: Empirical Bayesian Methods For Identifying Differential Expression In Sequence Count Data  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

. Then ? ? ? ? ? ( | ) ( | , ) ( | ) ( | ) ( ) D M D K M K M K D c c q qc q q q = = ? ?? d d? ? ? This assumption reduces the dimensionality of the integral and thus improves the accuracy of the numeri- cal approximation to the integral. Next we suppose that for each ?q K we have a set... the mean ?qc by maximum likelihood methods, choosing the value for ?qc that maximises the likelihood ? D uic c c uic li qc c qc c qc i A Ei q , , !{ : } ? ? ? ? ? ?( ) = + ?( ) ? + ? ?( )?? ? ? 1 1 1 1 ?? ? ? ?? ? + ? ? ??? ? ? ??? ?? ? ? ? c icli qc c li...

Hardcastle, Thomas; Kelly, Krystyna A

2010-08-10T23:59:59.000Z

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461

Matrix Inversion Lemma and Information Filter Mohammad Emtiyaz Khan  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Matrix Inversion Lemma and Information Filter Mohammad Emtiyaz Khan Honeywell Technology Solutions) zt+1|t = (I -JtBT t )A-T t zt|t, Zt+1|t = (I -JtBT t )St (8) where St = A-T t P-1 t|t A-1 t and Jt = StBt(BT t StBt +Q-1 t )-1. The Kalman gain is given as Kt = Zt|tCT t R-1 t . For detailed proof see

Mitchell, Ian

462

Exact Solutions of the Abelian Decomposed Restricted Gauge Potential  

Science Conference Proceedings (OSTI)

We construct new exact solution of the SU(2) Yang-Mills-Higgs model by considering Abelian decomposition of the gauge potential. The solution is obtained by considering only the restricted part of the decomposition, where the unrestricted valence part is switched off. The solutions possess free parameters c{sub 1}, c{sub 2} and q that correspond to different physical system of monopoles. Under the limit of c{sub 1} = 0, c{sub 2} = 1, and q = 1, the solution is that of the Wu-Yang-like monopole.

Wong, Khai-Ming; Teh, Rosy; Koh, Pin-Wai [School of Physics, Universiti Sains Malaysia, 11800 USM, Penang (Malaysia)

2011-03-30T23:59:59.000Z

463

Thermalization in collisions of large nuclei at high energies  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Hydrodynamical analysis of experimental data of ultrarelativistic heavy ion collisions seems to indicate that the hot QCD matter created in the collisions thermalizes very quickly. Theoretically, we have no idea why this should be true. In this proceeding, I will describe how the thermalization takes place in the most theoretically clean limit -- that of large nuclei at asymptotically high energy per nucleon, where the system is described by weak-coupling QCD. In this limit, plasma instabilities dominate the dynamics from immediately after the collision until well after the plasma becomes nearly in equilibrium at time t \\alpha^(-5/2)Q^(-1).

Kurkela, Aleksi

2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

464

Comparing Brazil and USA electricity performance; what was the impact of privatisation?  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Dqdo|vlv +GHD,/ lqfoxglqj wkh frpsxwdwlrq ri Pdoptxlvw lqglfhv ri surgxfwlylw| jurzwk/ dqg Vwrfkdvwlf Iurqwlhu Dqdo|vlv +VID,1 Iru wkh prghov wkdw xvh rshu0 dwlqj frvwv dv lqsxw/ zh #31;qg d srvlwlyh exw qrw vwdwlvwlfdoo| vljql#31;fdqw lpsdfw ri Eud... , dqg rxwsxwv +v, vpdoo uhodwlyh wr wkh qxpehu ri #31;upv +q,1 Dv wkh udwlrq p.v2q ulvhv/ wkh delolw| ri surjudpphv +111, wr glvfulplqdwh dprqjvw #31;upv idoov vljql#31;fdqwo|/ vlqfh lw ehfrphv pruh olnho| wkdw dq| jlyhq #31;up zloo #31;qg vrph vhw ri...

Mota, Raffaella L

2004-06-16T23:59:59.000Z

465

Formation and Stability of Impurity "snakes" in Tokamak Plasmas  

SciTech Connect

New observations of the formation and dynamics of long-lived impurity-induced helical "snake" modes in tokamak plasmas have recently been carried-out on Alcator C-Mod. The snakes form as an asymmetry in the impurity ion density that undergoes a seamless transition from a small helically displaced density to a large crescent-shaped helical structure inside q < 1, with a regularly sawtoothing core. The observations show that the conditions for the formation and persistence of a snake cannot be explained by plasma pressure alone. Instead, many features arise naturally from nonlinear interactions in a 3D MHD model that separately evolves the plasma density and temperature

L. Delgado-Aparicio, et. al.

2013-01-28T23:59:59.000Z

466

Observations of internal relaxation oscillations in the adiabatic toroidal compressor  

SciTech Connect

The soft x ray signal from the Adiabatic Toroidal compressor (ATC) sometimes exhibits a 10 percent modulation with a frequency between 1 and 2 Kilohertz. The radial profile of the soft x ray signal and the electron temperature determined by laser scattering indicate that these fluctuations are associated with a limitation of the central electron temperature and a broadening of the temperature profile. By observing changes in the radial dependence of the relaxation oscillation during neutral injection, an increase of thirty to fifty percent in the radius where q = 1 was measured. (auth)

Smith, R.R.

1975-10-01T23:59:59.000Z

467

Sawtooth oscillations in the flux of runaway electrons to the PLT limiter  

SciTech Connect

Increased fluxes of runaway electrons at the PLT limiter are observed in the few milliseconds following internal disruptions. These fluxes have an inverted (outside) sawtooth character. The time for the flux to reach a maximum after the disruption has been studied as a function of the plasma parameters for thousands of PLT discharges. One interpretation is that this delay represents the time for a perturbation to the runaway electron population to travel from the q = 1 region to the plasma boundary. These times are approx. 10/sup -1/ of the electron thermal confinement times and increase with the plasma electron density.

Barnes, C.W.; Strachan, J.D.

1982-03-01T23:59:59.000Z

468

Quarterly Coal Report  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

1Q) 1Q) Quarterly Coal Report January - March 2008 July 2008 Energy Information Administration Office of Coal, Nuclear, Electric, and Alternate Fuels U.S. Department of Energy Washington, DC 20585 _____________________________________________________________________________ This report is available on the Web at: http://www.eia.doe.gov/cneaf/coal/quarterly/qcr.pdf _____________________________________________ This report was prepared by the Energy Information Administration, the independent statistical and analytical agency within the U.S. Department of Energy. The information contained herein should be not be construed as advocating or reflecting any policy position of the U.S. Department of Energy or any other organization.

469

Requirements and Design Envelope for Volumetric Neutron Source Fusion Facilities for Fusion Nuclear Technology Development  

SciTech Connect

The paper shows that timely development of fusion nuclear technology (FNT) components, e.g. blanket, for DEMO requires the construction and operation of a fusion facility parallel to ITER. This facility, called VNS, will be dedicated to testing, developing and qualifying FNT components and material combinations. Without VNS, i.e. with ITER alone, the confidence level in achieving DEMO operating goals has been quantified and is unacceptably low (< 1 %). An attractive design envelope for VNS exists. Tokamak VNS designs with driven plasma (Q ~ 1-3), steady state plasma operation and normal copper toroidal field coils lead to small sized devices with moderate cost.

Abdou, M [University of California, Los Angeles; Peng, Yueng Kay Martin [ORNL

1995-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

470

Solution of the Kwiecinski evolution equations for unintegrated parton distributions using the Mellin transform  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The Kwiecinski equations for the QCD evolution of the unintegrated parton distributions in the transverse-coordinate space (b) are analyzed with the help of the Mellin-transform method. The equations are solved numerically in the general case, as well as in a small-b expansion which converges fast for b Lambda_QCD sufficiently small. We also discuss the asymptotic limit of large bQ and show that the distributions generated by the evolution decrease with b according to a power law. Numerical results are presented for the pion distributions with a simple valence-like initial condition at the low scale, following from chiral large-N_c quark models. We use two models: the Spectral Quark Model and the Nambu--Jona-Lasinio model. Formal aspects of the equations, such as the analytic form of the b-dependent anomalous dimensions, their analytic structure, as well as the limits of unintegrated parton densities at x -> 0, x -> 1, and at large b, are discussed in detail. The effect of spreading of the transverse momentum with the increasing scale is confirmed, with growing asymptotically as Q^2 alpha(Q^2). Approximate formulas for for each parton species is given, which may be used in practical applications.

Enrique Ruiz Arriola; Wojciech Broniowski

2004-04-01T23:59:59.000Z

471

Polarized structure function sigma_lt' for kaon electroproduction in the nucleon resonance region  

SciTech Connect

The first measurements of the polarized structure function $\\sigma_{LT'}$ for the reaction $p(\\vec e,e'K^+)\\Lambda$ in the nucleon resonance region are reported. Measurements are included from threshold up to $W$=2.05~GeV for central values of $Q^2$ of 0.65 and 1.00~GeV$^2$, and nearly the entire kaon center-of-mass angular range. $\\sigma_{LT'}$ is the imaginary part of the longitudinal-transverse response and is expected to be sensitive to interferences between competing intermediate $s$-channel resonances, as well as resonant and non-resonant processes. The results for $\\sigma_{LT'}$ are comparable in magnitude to previously reported results from CLAS for $\\sigma_{LT}$, the real part of the same response. An intriguing sign change in $\\sigma_{LT'}$ is observed in the high $Q^2$ data at $W\\approx 1.9$~GeV. Comparisons to several existing model predictions are shown.

Rakhsha Nasseripour; B. Raue; Daniel Carman; Pawel Ambrozewicz

2008-02-19T23:59:59.000Z

472

The Dierential Eects of Oil Demand and Supply Shocks on the Global Economy  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We employ a set of sign restrictions on the impulse responses of a Global VAR model, estimated for 38 countries/regions over the period 1979Q22011Q2, as well as bounds on impact price elasticities of oil supply and oil demand to discriminate between supply-driven and demand-driven oil-price shocks, and to study the time prole of their macroeconomic eects across a wide range of countries and real/nancial variables. We show that the above identication scheme can greatly benet from the cross-sectional dimension of the GVAR by providing a large number of additional cross-country sign restrictions and hence reducing the set of admissible models. The results indicate that the economic consequences of a supply-driven oil-price shock are very dierent from those of an oil-demand shock driven by global economic activity, and vary for oilimporting countries compared to energy exporters. While oil importers typically face a long-lived fall in economic activity in response to a supply-driven surge in oil prices, the impact is positive for energy-exporting countries that possess large proven oil/gas reserves. However, in response to an oil-demand disturbance, almost all countries in

Paul Cashin A; Kamiar Mohaddes B; Maziar Raissi C; Mehdi Raissi Ay

2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

473

The Global Impact of the Systemic Economies and MENA Business Cycles ?  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

This paper analyzes spillovers from macroeconomic shocks in systemic economies (China, the Euro Area, and the United States) to the Middle East and North Africa (MENA) region as well as outward spillovers from a GDP shock in the Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC) countries and MENA oil exporters to the rest of the world. This analysis is based on a Global Vector Autoregression (GVAR) model, estimated for 38 countries/regions over the period 1979Q2 to 2011Q2. Spillovers are transmitted across economies via trade, financial, and commodity price linkages. The results show that the MENA countries are becoming more sensitive to developments in China than to shocks in the Euro Area or the United States, in line with the direction of evolving trade patterns and the emergence of China as a key driver of the global economy. Outward spillovers from the GCC region and MENA oil exporters are likely to be stronger in their immediate geographical proximity, but also have global implications.

Paul Cashin A; Kamiar Mohaddes B; Mehdi Raissi A

2013-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

474

Theoretical aspects of the CEBAF 89-009 experiment on inclusive scattering of 4.05 GeV electrons from nuclei  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We compare recent CEBAF data on inclusive electron scattering on nuclei with predictions, based on a relation between structure functions (SF) of a nucleus, a nucleon and a nucleus of point-nucleons. The latter contains nuclear dynamics, e.g. binary collision contributions in addition to the asymptotic limit. The agreement with the data is good, except in low-intensity regions. Computed ternary collsion contributions appear too small for an explanation. We perform scaling analyses in Gurvitz's scaling variable and found that for $y_G\\gtrless 0$, ratios of scaling functions for pairs of nuclei differ by less than 15-20% from 1. Scaling functions for $0$ are, for increasing $Q^2$, shown to approach a plateau from above. We observe only weak $Q^2$-dependence in FSI, which in the relevant kinematic region is ascribed to the diffractive nature of the NN amplitudes appearing in FSI. This renders it difficult to separate asymptotic from FSI parts and seriously hampers the extraction of $n(p)$ from scaling analyses in a model-independnent fashion.

A. S. Rinat; M. F. Taragin

1999-04-12T23:59:59.000Z

475

On the electron temperatures in high-metallicity HII regions  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The electron temperatures of high-metallicity (12+log(O/H) > 8.2) HII regions have been studied. The empirical ff relations which express the nebular-to- auroral [OIII] line ratio Q_3,O (as well as the nebular-to-auroral [OII] line ratio Q_2,O, and the nebular-to-auroral [NII] line ratio Q_2,N) in terms of the nebular R_3 and R_2 line fluxes in spectra of high-metallicity HII regions are derived, and the electron temperatures t_3,O, t_2,O, and t_2,N in a number of extragalactic HII regions are also determined. Furthermore, the t_2 - t_3 diagram is discussed. It is found that there is a one-to-one correspondence between t_2 and t_3 electron temperatures for HII regions with a weak nebular R_3 lines (logR_ 0.5) do not follow this relation. A discrepancy between t_2,N and t_2,O temperatures is found, being the t_2,N temperatures systematically lower than t_2,O ones. The differences are small at low electron temperatures and increases with increasing electron temperatures up to 10% at t=1. The uncertainties in t...

Pilyugin, L S; Vlchez, J M; Cedres, B

2009-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

476

The Polarised Valence Quark Distribution from semi-inclusive DIS  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

The semi-inclusive difference asymmetry A^{h+ - h-} for hadrons of opposite charge has been measured by the COMPASS experiment at CERN. The data were collected in the years 2002-2004 using a 160 GeV polarised muon beam scattered off a large polarised 6-LiD target and cover the range 0.006 < x < 0.7 and 1 < Q^2 < 100 (GeV/c)^2. In leading order QCD (LO) the asymmetry A_d^{h+ - h-} measures the valence quark polarisation and provides an evaluation of the first moment of Delta u_v + Delta d_v which is found to be equal to 0.40 +- 0.07 (stat.) +- 0.05 (syst.) over the measured range of x at Q^2 = 10 (GeV/c)^2. When combined with the first moment of g_1^d previously measured on the same data, this result favours a non-symmetric polarisation of light quarks Delta u-bar = -Delta d-bar at a confidence level of two standard deviations, in contrast to the often assumed symmetric scenario Delta u-bar = Delta d-bar = Delta s-bar = Delta s.

Alekseev, M; Alexandrov, Yu; Alexeev, G D; Amoroso, A; Arbuzov, A; Badelek, B; Balestra, F; Ball, J; Barth, J; Baum, G; Bedfer, Y; Bernet, C; Bertini, R; Bettinelli, M; Birsa, R; Bisplinghoff, J; Bordalo, P; Bradamante, Franco; Bravar, A; Bressan, A; Brona, G; Burtin, E; Bussa, M P; Chapiro, A; Chiosso, M; Cicuttin, A; Colantoni, M; Costa, S; Crespo, M L; Dalla Torre, S; Dafni, T; Das, S; Das-Gupta, S S; De Masi, R; Dedek, N; Denisov, O Yu; Dhara, L; Daz, V; Dinkelbach, A M; Donskov, S V; Dorofeev, V A; Doshita, N; Duic, V; Dnnweber, W; Eversheim, P D; Eyrich, W; Fabro, M; Faessler, M; Falaleev, V; Ferrero, A; Ferrero, L; Finger, M; Fischer, H; Franco, C; Franz, J; Friedrich, J M; Frolov, V; Garfagnini, R; Gautheron, F; Gavrichtchouk, O P; Gazda, R; Gerassimov, S; Geyer, R; Giorgi, M; Gobbo, B; Grtz, S; Gorin, A M; Grabmuller, S; Grajek, O A; Grasso, A; Grube, B; Gushterski, R; Guskov, A; Haas, F; Hannappel, J; Von Harrach, D; Hasegawa, T; Heckmann, J; Hedicke, S; Heinsius, F H; Hermann, R; Hess, C; Hinterberger, F; Von Hodenberg, M; Horikawa, N; Horikawa, S; D'Hose, N; Ilgner, C; Ioukaev, A I; Ishimoto, S; Ivanov, O; Ivanshin, Yu; Iwata, T; Jahn, R; Janata, A; Jasinski, P; Joosten, R; Jouravlev, N I; Kabuss, E; Kang, D; Ketzer, B; Khaustov, G V; Khokhlov, Yu A; Kisselev, Yu; Klein, F; Klimaszewski, K; Koblitz, S; Koivuniemi, J H; Kolosov, V N; Komissarov, E V; Kondo, K; Knigsmann, K C; Konorov, I; Konstantinov, V F; Korentchenko, A S; Korzenev, A; Kotzinian, A M; Koutchinski, N A; Kuznetsov, O; Kral, A; Kravchuk, N P; Kroumchtein, Z V; Khn, R; Kunne, Fabienne; Kurek, K; Ladygin, M E; Lamanna, M; Le Goff, J M; Lednev, A A; Lehmann, A; Lichtenstadt, J; Liska, T; Ludwig, I; Maggiora, A; Maggiora, M; Magnon, A; Mallot, G K; Mann, A; Marchand, C; Marroncle, J; Martin, A; Marzec, J; Massmann, F; Matsuda, T; Maksimov, A N; Meyer, W; Mielech, A; Mikhailov, Yu V; Moinester, M A; Mutter, A; Nagaytsev, A; Nagel, T; Nahle, O; Nassalski, J; Neliba, S; Nerling, F; Neubert, S; Neyret, D P; Nikolaenko, V I; Nikolaev, K; Olshevskii, A G; Ostrick, M; Padee, A; Pagano, P; Panebianco, S; Panknin, R; Panzieri, D; Paul, S; Pawlukiewicz-Kaminska, B; Peshekhonov, D V; Peshekhonov, V D; Piragino, G; Platchkov, S; Pochodzalla, J; Polak, J; Polyakov, V A; Pretz, J; Procureur, S; Quintans, C; Rajotte, J F; Ramos, S; Rapatsky, V; Reicherz, G; Richter, A; Reggiani, D; Robinet, F; Rocco, E; Rondio, E; Rozhdestvensky, A M; Ryabchikov, D I; Samoylenko, V D; Sandacz, A; Santos, H; Sapozhnikov, M G; Sarkar, S; Savin, I A; Schiavon, Paolo; Schill, C; Schmitt, L; Schonmeier, P; Schroder, W; Shevchenko, O Yu; Siebert, H W; Silva, L; Sinha, L; Sissakian, A N; Slunecka, M; Smirnov, G I; Sosio, S; Sozzi, F; Srnka, A; Stinzing, F; Stolarski, M; Sugonyaev, V P; Sulc, M; Sulej, R; Tchalishev, V V; Tessaro, S; Tessarotto, F; Teufel, A; Tkatchev, L G; Venugopal, G; Virius, M; Vlassov, N V; Vossen, A; Webb, R; Weise, E; Weitzel, Q; Windmolders, R; Wirth, S; Wislicki, W; Zaremba, K; Zavertyaev, M; Zemlyanichkina, E; Zhao, J; Ziegler, R; Zvyagin, A

2008-01-01T23:59:59.000Z

477

A Quantum Mechanical Model of the Reissner-Nordstrom Black Hole  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

We consider a Hamiltonian quantum theory of spherically symmetric, asymptotically flat electrovacuum spacetimes. The physical phase space of such spacetimes is spanned by the mass and the charge parameters $M$ and $Q$ of the Reissner-Nordstr\\"{o}m black hole, together with the corresponding canonical momenta. In this four-dimensional phase space, we perform a canonical transformation such that the resulting configuration variables describe the dynamical properties of Reissner-Nordstr\\"{o}m black holes in a natural manner. The classical Hamiltonian written in terms of these variables and their conjugate momenta is replaced by the corresponding self-adjoint Hamiltonian operator, and an eigenvalue equation for the ADM mass of the hole, from the point of view of a distant observer at rest, is obtained. Our eigenvalue equation implies that the ADM mass and the electric charge spectra of the hole are discrete, and the mass spectrum is bounded below. Moreover, the spectrum of the quantity $M^2-Q^2$ is strictly positive when an appropriate self-adjoint extension is chosen. The WKB analysis yields the result that the large eigenvalues of the quantity $\\sqrt{M^2-Q^2}$ are of the form $\\sqrt{2n}$, where $n$ is an integer. It turns out that this result is closely related to Bekenstein's proposal on the discrete horizon area spectrum of black holes.

Jarmo Makela; Pasi Repo

1997-08-15T23:59:59.000Z

478

A Study of Elementary Excitations of Liquid Helium-4 Using Macro-orbital Microscopic Theory  

E-Print Network (OSTI)

Energy of elementary excitations and the anomalous nature of small Q phonons in He-II are studied by using our macro-orbital microscopic theory of a system of interacting bosons (cond-mat/0606571). It is observed that : (i) the experimental E(Q) of He-II not only agrees with our theoretical relation $E(Q) = \\hbar^2Q^2/4mS(Q)$ but also supports an important conclusion of Price that S(0) should have zero value for quantum fluids, and (ii) Feynman's energy of excitations $E(Q)_{Fyn} = \\hbar^2Q^2/2mS(Q)$ equals approximately to $2E(Q)_{exp}$ even at low Q. Three problems with the Feynman's inference that $E(Q)_{Fyn}$ has good agreement with $E(Q)_{exp}$ at low Q are identified. It is argued that the theory can also be used to understand similar spectrum of the BEC state of a dilute gas reported by O'Dell et al.

Yatendra S. Jain

2006-09-18T23:59:59.000Z

479

Foaming/antifoaming in WTP Tanks Equipped with Pulse Jet Mixer and Air Spargers  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

The River Protection Project-Waste Treatment Plant (RPP-WTP) requested Savannah River National Laboratory (SRNL) to conduct small-scale foaming and antifoam testing using actual Hanford waste and simulants subjected to air sparging. The foaminess of Hanford tank waste solutions was previously demonstrated in SRNL during WTP evaporator foaming and ultrafiltration studies and commercial antifoam DOW Q2-3183A was recommended to mitigate the foam in the evaporators. Currently, WTP is planning to use air spargers in the HLW Lag Storage Vessels, HLW Concentrate Receipt Vessel, and the Ultrafiltration Vessels to assist the performance of the Jet Pulse Mixers (JPM). Sparging of air into WTP tanks will induce a foam layer within the process vessels. The air dispersion in the waste slurries and generated foams could present problems during plant operation. Foam in the tanks could also adversely impact hydrogen removal and mitigation. Antifoam (DOW Q2-3183A) will be used to control foaming in Hanford sparged waste processing tanks. These tanks will be mixed by a combination of pulse-jet mixers and air spargers. The percent allowable foaminess or freeboard in WTP tanks are shown in tables.

HASSAN, NEGUIB

2004-06-29T23:59:59.000Z

480

The Qweak experiment: A search for physics and the TeV scale  

DOE Green Energy (OSTI)

A new precision measurement of parity violation in electron scattering from the proton at very low Q2 and forward angles is being prepared for execution at Jefferson Laboratory (JLab). The experiment is a direct challenge to the predictions of the Standard Model of quarks and leptons and is a search for new physics. There exists a unique opportunity to carry out the first precision measurement of the weak charge of the proton, View the MathML source, by building on technical advances that have been made at Jefferson Laboratory's world-leading parity violating electron scattering program and by using the results of earlier experiments to constrain hadronic corrections. A 2200 hour measurement of the parity violating asymmetry in elastic electron-proton scattering at Q2=0.03 (GeV/c)2 employing 180?A of 85% polarized beam on a 0.35 m long liquid hydrogen target will determine the proton's weak charge with 4% combined statistical and systematic errors. The Standard Model makes a firm pre

van Oers, Willem

2007-06-01T23:59:59.000Z

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481

S:\VM3\RX97\TBL_LIST.WPD [PFP#201331587]  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

b. Appliances by Four Most Populated States, b. Appliances by Four Most Populated States, Percent of U.S. Households, 1997 Appliance Types and Characteristics RSE Column Factor: Total Four Most Populated States RSE Row Factors New York California Texas Florida 0.4 1.3 1.2 1.2 1.4 Total .............................................................. 100.0 100.0 100.0 100.0 100.0 0.0 Households With Electric Air-Conditioning Equipment ...................... 72.5 62.6 41.4 91.7 96.0 3.5 Central Equipment Not Used ....................... 0.3 Q 1.2 0.5 1.1 29.3 Room Air Conditioners Not Used ................ 0.7 Q Q Q 1.1 36.9 Households Using Electric Air-Conditioning 1 ........................................ 71.6 62.2 39.9 91.2 94.3 3.3 Type of Electric Air-Conditioning Used Central Air-Conditioning 2 ............................

482

c18.xls  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

62 62 210 50 5,328 12,097 3,220 11.7 17.4 15.5 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... 10 26 7 821 1,157 472 12.4 22.9 15.5 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. 7 18 4 666 1,308 359 10.7 13.9 12.0 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... 8 27 11 1,164 2,207 791 7.3 12.2 14.2 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... 15 24 5 949 1,672 442 16.1 14.4 10.9 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. 8 25 10 642 1,470 650 12.8 16.7 14.8 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... 8 39 Q 614 2,087 Q 12.3 18.9 Q 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... Q 22 Q Q 1,072 Q Q 20.4 Q Over 500,000 .................................... Q 29 Q Q 1,123 Q Q 25.6 Q Principal Building Activity Education .......................................... 5 39 Q 549 2,445 Q 8.8 16.0 Q Food Sales .......................................

483

c18a.xls  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

66 66 254 57 5,523 13,837 3,546 12.0 18.3 16.2 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... 10 28 7 821 1,233 481 12.4 22.4 15.4 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. 7 20 5 681 1,389 386 10.8 14.4 13.3 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... 9 31 12 1,204 2,411 842 7.8 12.8 14.1 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... 15 29 6 949 1,867 490 16.1 15.5 11.7 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. 9 35 13 664 1,797 749 13.1 19.2 17.0 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... 8 50 Q 614 2,422 Q 12.3 20.6 Q 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... Q 23 Q Q 1,148 Q Q 20.4 Q Over 500,000 .................................... Q 38 Q Q 1,572 Q Q 24.3 Q Principal Building Activity Education .......................................... 5 39 Q 549 2,445 Q 8.8 16.0 Q Food Sales .......................................

484

c7.xls  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

294 294 978 1,254 2,964 9,941 11,595 99.0 98.3 108.1 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... 33 85 146 360 666 974 91.2 128.1 149.7 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. Q 64 73 359 764 843 Q 83.7 86.8 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... Q 115 163 553 1,419 1,934 Q 81.2 84.3 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... Q 74 140 347 944 1,618 Q 78.7 86.8 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. Q 134 148 516 1,524 1,618 Q 87.8 91.5 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... Q 150 203 414 1,703 1,682 Q 87.9 120.8 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... Q 177 214 Q 1,673 1,801 Q 105.8 118.8 Over 500,000 .................................... Q Q Q Q 1,248 1,126 Q Q Q Principal Building Activity Education .......................................... Q 143

485

c7a.xls  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

345 345 1,052 1,343 3,452 10,543 12,424 99.8 99.7 108.1 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... 37 86 147 383 676 986 95.9 127.9 148.9 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. 39 68 83 369 800 939 106.0 85.4 88.2 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... Q 121 187 674 1,448 2,113 Q 83.4 88.4 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... Q 84 155 366 1,022 1,763 Q 82.5 87.6 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. Q 155 160 590 1,682 1,712 Q 92.0 93.3 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... Q 161 224 448 1,790 1,872 Q 90.0 119.6 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... Q 177 218 Q 1,673 1,847 Q 105.8 117.9 Over 500,000 .................................... Q Q Q Q 1,451 1,192 Q Q Q Principal Building Activity Education ..........................................

486

 

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

A. Fuel Oil Consumption (Btu) and Energy Intensities by End Use for All A. Fuel Oil Consumption (Btu) and Energy Intensities by End Use for All Buildings, 2003 Total Fuel Oil Consumption (trillion Btu) Fuel Oil Energy Intensity (thousand Btu/square foot) Total Space Heating Water Heating Cook- ing Other Total Space Heating Water Heating Cook- ing Other All Buildings ......................... 228 198 18 Q 10 14.0 12.2 1.1 Q 0.6 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ......................... 34 32 Q (*) Q 56.9 52.2 Q (*) Q 5,001 to 10,000 ....................... 36 33 Q (*) Q 49.4 44.7 Q 0.1 Q 10,001 to 25,000 ..................... 28 25 1 (*) Q 26.7 23.8 1.4 0.1 Q 25,001 to 50,000 ..................... 17 16 Q (*) 1 19.1 17.8 Q (*) 0.6 50,001 to 100,000 ................... 29 26 1 Q 1 15.6 14.1 0.7 Q 0.5

487

c8.xls  

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

436 436 1,064 309 5,485 12,258 3,393 79.5 86.8 91.1 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... 60 116 36 922 1,207 538 64.9 96.5 67.8 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. 44 103 Q 722 1,387 393 60.5 74.0 Q 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... 65 126 Q 1,164 2,240 810 55.9 56.4 Q 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... 107 112 Q 949 1,672 498 112.5 67.3 Q 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. 64 123 59 642 1,470 650 99.0 83.4 91.3 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... 49 237 Q 614 2,087 Q 79.8 113.5 Q 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... Q 110 Q 395 1,072 Q Q 102.2 Q Over 500,000 .................................... Q 137 Q Q 1,123 Q Q 122.1 Q Principal Building Activity Education .......................................... 45 198 Q 552 2,445

488

b5.xls  

U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) Indexed Site

West West South Central Mountain Pacific All Buildings* .................................. 64,783 2,964 9,941 11,595 5,485 12,258 3,393 7,837 3,675 7,635 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ................................... 6,789 360 666 974 922 1,207 538 788 464 871 5,001 to 10,000 ................................. 6,585 359 764 843 722 1,387 393 879 418 820 10,001 to 25,000 ............................... 11,535 553 1,419 1,934 1,164 2,240 810 1,329 831 1,256 25,001 to 50,000 ............................... 8,668 347 944 1,618 949 1,672 498 998 511 1,132 50,001 to 100,000 ............................. 9,057 516 1,524 1,618 642 1,470 650 1,314 374 948 100,001 to 200,000 ........................... 9,064 414 1,703 1,682 614 2,087 Q 1,131 Q 895 200,001 to 500,000 ........................... 7,176 Q 1,673 1,801 395 1,072

489

 

Gasoline and Diesel Fuel Update (EIA)

. Fuel Oil Consumption (Btu) and Energy Intensities by End Use for . Fuel Oil Consumption (Btu) and Energy Intensities by End Use for Non-Mall Buildings, 2003 Total Fuel Oil Consumption (trillion Btu) Fuel Oil Energy Intensity (thousand Btu/square foot) Total Space Heating Water Heating Cook- ing Other Total Space Heating Water Heating Cook- ing Other All Buildings* ........................ 222 194 17 Q 10 14.7 12.8 1.1 Q 0.6 Building Floorspace (Square Feet) 1,001 to 5,000 ......................... 34 32 Q (*) Q 57.4 52.7 Q (*) Q 5,001 to 10,000 ....................... 36 33 Q (*) Q 50.6 45.8 Q 0.1 Q 10,001 to 25,000 ...................