(28 April 2015 - 03:10 AM)Halo . Anyone got Minix operting system by Andrew S. Tanenbaum solution manual ? Any version of Minix solution manual would do But prefer minix 3 as it support x86 n arm . Present studyingt n trying to port minix to raspberry pi 2 , hope u guys could share minix solution manual . Thx in advance n regards.
This text describes just about all semiconductor devices and their industrial applications illustrated with numerous practical examples. It includes the following chapters and appendices:
o Basic Electronic Concepts and Signals
o Introduction to Semiconductor Electronics - Diodes
o Bipolar Transistors
o Field Effect Transistors and PNPN Devices
o Operational Amplifiers
o Integrated Circuits
o Pulse Circuits and Waveform Generators
o Frequency Characteristics of Single Stage and Cascaded Amplifiers
o Tuned Amplifiers
o Sinusoidal Oscillators
o Introduction to MATLAB®
o Compensated Attenuators
o The Substitution, Reduction, and Miller's Theorems
Each chapter contains numerous practical applications supplemented with detailed instructions for using MATLAB® to obtain accurate and quick solutions.
Publisher: McGraw-Hill Science/Engineering/Math; 3rd edition (October 1, 1999) <LI>Language: English <LI>ISBN-10: 0072360763 <LI>ISBN-13: 978-0072360769 DescriptionThe third edition of this popular text and reference book presents the fundamental principles for understanding and applying optical fiber technology to sophisticated modern telecommunication systems. Optical-fiber-based telecommunication networks have become a major information-transmission-system, with high capacity links encircling the globe in both terrestrial and undersea installations. Numerous passive and active optical devices within these links perform complex transmission and networking functions in the optical domain, such as signal amplification, restoration, routing, and switching. Along with the need to understand the functions of these devices comes the necessity to measure both component and network performance, and to model and stimulate the complex behavior of reliable high-capacity networks.
Aircom Enterprise Advantage Video Training Course...
More than 8 hours of comperhensive video training...
You will never need more than this training...
And if you mastered it, "Advantage is one ultimate optimization ACP and AFP tool"
Aircom Enterprise Advantage Description: http://www.aircomint...ducts/advantage
This training is devided to 7 sessions, 7 uploaded...
what a beautiful forum.
Born in the heart of Europe, traveling around the world, working in medical and biological research and having plan to become active member of this amazing forum, that's me.
If successful scientific theories can be thought of as cures for stubborn problems, quantum physics was the wonder drug of the 20th century. It successfully explained phenomena such as radioactivity and antimatter, and no other theory can match its description of how light and particles behave on small scales.
But it can also be mind-bending. Quantum objects can exist in multiple states and places at the same time, requiring a mastery of statistics to describe them. Rife with uncertainty and riddled with paradoxes, the theory has been criticised for casting doubt on the notion of an objective reality - a concept many physicists, including Albert Einstein, have found hard to swallow.
Today, scientists are grappling with these philosophical conundrums, trying to harness quantum's bizarre properties to advance technology, and struggling to weave quantum physics and general relativity into a seamless theory of quantum gravity.
The birth of an idea
Quantum theory began to take shape in the early 20th century, when classical ideas failed to explain some observations. Previous theories allowed atoms to vibrate at any frequency, leading to incorrect predictions that they could radiate infinite amounts of energy - a problem known as the ultraviolet catastrophe.
In 1900, Max Planck solved this problem by assuming atoms can vibrate only at specific, or quantised, frequencies. Then, in 1905, Einstein cracked the mystery of the photoelectric effect, whereby light falling on metal releases electrons of specific energies. The existing theory of light as waves failed to explain the effect, but Einstein provided a neat solution by suggesting light came in discrete packages of energy called photons - a brain wave that won him the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1921.
In fact, light's chameleon-like ability to behave as either a particle or a wave, depending on the experimental setup, has long stymied scientists. Danish physicist Niels Bohr explained this wave-particle duality by doing away with the concept of a reality separate from one's observations. In his "Copenhagen interpretation", Bohr argued that the very act of measurement affects what we observe.
One controversial experiment recently challenged this either/or scenario of light by apparently detecting evidence of both wave- and particle-like behaviour simultaneously. The work suggests there may be no such thing as photons - light appears quantised only because of the way it interacts with matter.
Other interpretations of quantum theory - of which there are at least half a dozen - deal with the measurement problem by suggesting even more far-fetched concepts than a universe dependent on measurement. The popular many worlds interpretation suggests quantum objects display several behaviours because they inhabit an infinite number of parallel universes.
on 25 September 2009 - 01:28 AM
-fixed a lil problem in retrieving the proxies from the server.
-added the IP address trace frame (you can double click on the proxy text bar to transfer it to the ip address text bar so no need to copy/paste)