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Sample records for plasma lab cgapl

  1. Updates on the Optical Emission Spectroscopy and Thomson Scattering Investigations on the Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX)

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Duke-Tinson, Omar; Karama, Jackson; Azzari, Phillip; Royce, James; Page, Eric; Schlank, Carter; Sherman, Justin; Stutzman, Brooke; Zuniga, Jonathan

    2014-10-01

    HPX at the Coast Guard Academy Plasma Laboratory (CGAPL) have set up spectral probes to verify plasma mode transitions to the W-mode. These optical probes utilize movable filters, and ccd cameras to gather data at selected spectral frequency bands. Raw data collected will be used to measure the plasma's relative density, temperature, structure, and behavior during experiments. Direct measurements of the plasma's properties can be determined through modeling and by comparison with the state transition tables, using Optical Emission Spectroscopy (OES). The spectral probes will take advantage of HPX's magnetic field structure to define and measure the plasma's radiation temp as a function of time and space. In addition, the Thomson Scattering (TS) device will measure internal temperature and density data as the HPX plasma transitions through capacitive and inductive modes while developing into helicon plasma. Currently CGAPL is focused on building its laser beam transport and scattered light collection optical systems. Recently, HPX has acquired an Andor ICCD spectrometer for the spectral analysis. Data collected by the TS system will be logged in real time by CGAPL's Data Acquisition (DAQ) system with LabView remote access. Further progress on HPX will be reported. Supported by U.S. DEPS Grant [HEL-JTO] PRWJFY13.

  2. Particle Probe Investigations on the Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX)

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Sherman, Justin; James, R. W.; Nolan, S.; Page, E. J.; Romano, B.; Zuniga, J.; Schlank, C.; Lopez, M.; Karama, J.; Duke-Tinson, O.; Stutzman, B. S.

    2013-10-01

    Coast Guard Academy Plasma Lab(CGAPL) has constructed a Helicon Plasma Experiment. Plasmas will be used in high-temperature and -density diagnostic development for future lab investigations of fusion-grade plasma. Efforts to develop and enhance high temperature and density (1013cm-3 and up) helicon plasmas at low pressures (.01T) reported by Toki et al., continue. HPX will integrate a 32-channel National Instruments DAQ(Data Acquisition) board, designed to digitize data from tests. With LabView as the programing language, CGAPL will take samples at 12bits of precision at 2MS/s to create a Graphical User Interface (GUI). The GUI will control experimental variables (one or several concurrent tests) and monitor systems during data collection. Data collection will be conducted with particle probes, currently under construction. Probes, used to discern the plasma mode transitions, will measure plasma particle velocity, temperature, density and floating potential at different regimes. Once independent triple and mach probes for surface point investigations are installed, a triple probe array to produce a more comprehensive density and surface view will follow. Progress on development of GUI and construction of probes will be reported. Supported by U.S. DEPS Grant [HEL-JTO] PRWJFY12.

  3. Low Pressure High Density Plasma Development on a Small Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX)*

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    James, R. W.; Allen, L. A.; Paolino, R. N.; Thayer, N.; Romano, B.; Stutzman, B. S.; Welicka, C.; Coast Guard Plasma Lab Team

    2011-10-01

    Small helicon plasmas have been employed in various capacities from industry to spacecraft propulsion. At the Coast Guard Academy Plasma Lab (CGAPL), a small Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX) is being developed to utilize the reputed high densities (1013 cm-3 and higher) at low pressure (.01 T), in high temperature and density diagnostic development for future laboratory investigations. HPX is designed to operate at these high densities and pressure to create repeatedly stable Capacitively Coupled Plasma (CCP) and Inductively Coupled Plasma (ICP) plasmas induced by an RF frequency in the 10 to 70 MHz range. Progress on the development of the RF coupling system, and qualitative observations from the optical and electric diagnostics are to be reported.

  4. Particle Probe Investigations on the Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX)

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Sherman, Justin; James, R. W.; Lopez, M.; Nolan, S.; Page, E. L.; Schlank, C.; Stutzman, B. S.; Zuniga, J.

    2012-10-01

    A small Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX) has been constructed at the Coast Guard Academy Plasma Lab (CGAPL) to utilize the reputed high densities at low pressure (.01 T) [1], in high temperature and density diagnostic development for future laboratory investigations. With the initial construction phase complete, HPX has produced its first plasmas. Efforts to develop and enhance the high temperature and density (10^13 cm-3 and higher) helicon plasmas at low pressures (.01 T) reported by Toki, Shinohara, et. al. continue. Currently, particle probes to measure plasmas' temperatures and densities, necessary to discern the plasma mode transitions, are in development. Construction of independent mach and triple probes for single point surface investigations are underway and once installed, they will be followed by a triple probe array to produce a more comprehensive density and surface view. Progress on the construction and findings of these probes on HPX will be reported.

  5. Plasma Glucose Lab Problems --Solutions 1 Plasma Glucose Regulation Problems --Solutions

    E-print Network

    Prestwich, Ken

    Plasma Glucose Lab Problems -- Solutions 1 Plasma Glucose Regulation Problems of glucose and that all of it enters the blood and none is metabolized or excreted. Calculate the concentration (in mg glucose/dl plasma) in that person

  6. Incorporation of the Data Acquisition System with a Small Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX)

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Nolan, Stephen; James, R. W.; Page, E. L.; Zuniga, J.; Schlank, C.; Lopez, M.; Sherman, J.; Stutzman, B. S.

    2012-10-01

    At the Coast Guard Academy Plasma Lab (CGAPL), a small Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX) is being developed to utilize the reputed high densities (10^13 cm-3 and higher) at low pressure (.01 T) [1], in high temperature and density diagnostic development for future laboratory investigations. With first plasmas at hand, HPX is constructing triple and mach particle probes, magnetic probes, and a single point Thompson Scattering system for HPX plasma property investigations. A 32-channel National Instruments Data Acquisition (DAQ) Board capable of sampling at 12 bits of precision at 2 MS/s and running multiple simultaneous experiments is currently under construction. This DAQ System with integrated storage and GUI's will gather and digitize plasma data from the associated diagnostics for further analysis. Progress on the current implementation of the DAQ system will be reported.

  7. Plasma Glucose Lab Problems --Solutions 1 Bio390 Plasma Glucose Regulation Problems --Solutions

    E-print Network

    Prestwich, Ken

    Plasma Glucose Lab Problems -- Solutions 1 Bio390 Plasma Glucose Regulation Problems -- Solutions 1. Assume that a person ingests 50g of glucose and that all of it enters the blood and none is metabolized or excreted. Calculate the concentration (in mg glucose/dl plasma) in that person's plasma if: plasma

  8. Waves In Space Plasmas (WISP): A space plasma lab active experiment

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Fredricks, R. W.

    1983-01-01

    The Waves in Space Plasmas (WISP) series of Spacelab Space Plasma Labs devoted to active experimentation, are introduced. Space Plasma Lab-1 is keyed to active probing of the ionosphere and magnetosphere using controlled wave injections by the WISP VLF and HF transmitters, supported by a free-flying plasma diagnostics package instrumented with wave receivers and particle probe diagnostics, designed to measure radiation and propagation of plasma waves, precipitated particle fluxes due to wave/particle interactions, and similar phenomena resulting from wave injectons. The VLF transmitter delivers up to 1 kW of RF power into the antenna terminals over the range from 0.3 to 30 kHz. The HF transmitter delivers up to 500 W to the antenna over the range from 1 to 30 MHz. A dipole antenna commandable to any extension up to 300 m tip-to-tip is available.

  9. Progress in Development of Low Pressure High Density Plasmas on a Small Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX)

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    James, Royce; Lopez, M.; Nolan, S.; Page, E. L.; Schlank, C.; Sherman, J.; Stutzman, B. S.; Zuniga, J.

    2012-10-01

    At the Coast Guard Academy Plasma Lab (CGAPL), a small Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX) is being developed to utilize the reputed high densities (10^13 cm-3 and higher) at low pressure (.01 T) [1], for eventual high temperature and density diagnostic development in future laboratory investigations. HPX is designed to create repeatedly stable plasmas induced by an RF frequency in the 10 to 70 MHz range and employs an electromagnet to provide the external energy in the plasma's magnetic field to transition from the H-Mode to the Helicon Mode. An acceleration coil, currently under construction, will place the plasma in the vacuum chamber for optical and particle probing. With the initial construction phase complete and first plasmas attained, HPX is constructing triple and mach particle probes, magnetic probes, and a single point 300 W Thompson Scattering system backed by a 32-channel DAQ system capable 12 bits of sampling precision at 2 MS/s for plasma property investigations. Progress on the development of the RF coupling system, magnetic coils, and qualitative observations from the optical and electric diagnostics are to be reported. [4pt] [1] K. Toki, et al., Thin Solid Films 506-507 (2005).

  10. Progress on Development of Low Pressure High Density Plasmas on the Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX)

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    James, R. W.; Duke-Tinson, O.; Nolan, S.; Page, E. J.; Lopez, M.; Karama, J.; Paolino, R. N.; Schlank, C.; Sherman, J.; Stutzman, B. S.; Crilly, P. B.

    2013-10-01

    At the Coast Guard Academy Plasma Lab (CGAPL), a small Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX) is being developed to utilize the reputed high densities (1013 cm-3 and higher) at low pressure (.01 T), for eventual high temperature and density diagnostic development in future laboratory investigations. HPX is designed to create repeatedly stable plasmas induced by an RF frequency in the 10 to 70 MHz range. We employ a 400 to 1000 Gauss electromagnet that promotes energy conservation in the plasma via external energy production in the magnetic field facilitated by decreased inertial effects, in order to reach the Helicon Mode. With the initial construction phase complete and repeatable plasmas attained, HPX is constructing triple and mach particle probes, magnetic probes, and a single point 300 W Thompson Scattering system backed by a 32-channel Data Acquisition (DAQ) system capable 12 bits of sampling precision at 2 MS/s for HPX plasma property investigations. Progress on the development of the RF coupling system, Helicon Mode development, magnetic coils, and observations from the optical, particle, and electromagnetic scattering diagnostics will be reported. Supported by U.S. DEPS Grant [HEL-JTO] PRWJFY12.

  11. Development of Low Pressure High Density Plasmas on the Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX)

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    James, Royce; Azzari, Phillip; Crilly, Paul; Duke-Tinson, Omar; Karama, Jackson; Paolino, Richard; Schlank, Carter; Sherman, Justin

    2014-10-01

    The small Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX) at the Coast Guard Academy Plasma Lab (CGAPL), continues to progress toward utilizing the reputed high densities (10 cm-3 and higher) at low pressure (.01 T) of helicons, for eventual high temperature and density diagnostic development in future laboratory investigations. HPX is designed to create repeatedly stable plasmas induced by an RF frequency in the 10 to 70 MHz range. We employ a 400 to 1000 Gauss electromagnet that promotes energy conservation in the plasma via external energy production in the magnetic field facilitated by decreased inertial effects, in order to reach the Helicon Mode. HPX is completing construction of triple and mach particle probes, magnetic probes, and is designing a single point 300 W Thompson Scattering system backed by a 32-channel Data Acquisition (DAQ) system capable 12 bits of sampling precision at 2 MS/s for HPX plasma property investigations. Progress on the development of the RF coupling system, Helicon Mode development, magnetic coils, and observations from the optical, particle, and electromagnetic scattering diagnostics will be reported. Supported by U.S. DEPS Grant [HEL-JTO] PRWJFY13.

  12. Pre-Stage Magnetic Coil to Enhance Helicon Mode Excitation on a Small Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX)

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Schlank, Carter; James, Royce; Thayer, Nicholas; Sherman, Justin; Nolan, Stephen; Lopez, Michael

    2012-10-01

    Small helicon plasmas have been employed in various capacities from industry to spacecraft propulsion. At the Coast Guard Academy Plasma Lab (CGAPL), a small Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX) is being developed to utilize the reputed high density (10^13 cm-3 and higher) at low pressure (.01 T) [1] Helicon Mode Plasmas. HPX will become a high temperature and density diagnostic development test-bed for future laboratory investigations in addition to becoming a tool for future spacecraft propulsion devices. HPX Plasmas are created by imparting directed energy into a Pyrex tube preloaded with Ar gas with fill pressures on the order of 10^4 mTorr utalizing a power supply and matching box can deliver up 250 W of power in a 20 MHz to 100 MHz frequency range. It has been demonstrated [1] that a uniform magnetic field in lower energy level plasmas can facilitate a decrease in inertial effects, which promotes energy conservation within the plasma and provids the necessary external energy in the plasma's magnetic field to reach the Helicon Mode. HPX employes an electromagnet to establish this uniform field. An acceleration coil, currently under construction, will be used to increase the plasma velocity to facilitate partcle and optical probing within the vacuum chamber for experimental analysis. Initial accuracy and calibration measurements of the relative magnetic fields created by both electromagnets will be reported.[0pt][1] K. Toki, et al., Thin Solid Films 506-507 (2005).

  13. The BErkeley Lab Laser Accelerator (BELLA): A 10 GeV Laser Plasma Accelerator

    E-print Network

    Geddes, Cameron Guy Robinson

    The BErkeley Lab Laser Accelerator (BELLA): A 10 GeV Laser Plasma Accelerator W.P. Leemansa,b,c , R. Duartea , E. Esareya,b , S. Fourniera , C.G.R. Geddesa , D. Lockharta , C.B. Schroedera , C. Totha , J.-L towards producing high quality beams with ever higher energy. In 2004, three independent groups showed

  14. The BErkeley Lab Laser Accelerator (BELLA): A 10 GeV Laser Plasma Accelerator

    E-print Network

    Geddes, Cameron Guy Robinson

    The BErkeley Lab Laser Accelerator (BELLA): A 10 GeV Laser Plasma Accelerator W.P. Leemansa,b,c , R.-L. Vaya , S. Zimmermanna a Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, CA 94720, USA b University of Nevada, Reno, Reno NV 89557, USA c University of California, Berkeley, CA 94720

  15. Japan-Korea Workshop 2007, Gifu, Japan Honeycomb-like Large Area LaB6 Plasma Source

    E-print Network

    Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

    will be explained comparing with those of single LaB6 plasma source as in DiPS. The HLA-LaB6 cathode is composedJapan-Korea Workshop 2007, Gifu, Japan Honeycomb-like Large Area LaB6 Plasma Source for Multi-Purpose Plasma (MP2) Facility Taihyeop Lho1), Hyun-Jong Woo2), Kyu-Sun Chung2), Hyun-Jong You2), Kwon- Kook Choh1

  16. Progress on Pre-Stage Magnetic Coil to Enhance Helicon Mode Excitation and Data Acquisition Software on the Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX)

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Sherman, Justin; Azzari, Phillip; Crilly, P. B.; Duke-Tinson, Omar; James, Royce W.; Karama, Jackson; Page, E. J.; Schlank, Carter; Zuniga, Jonathan

    2014-10-01

    CGAPL is conducting small investigations in plasma physics and magneto-hydrodynamics buoy positioning. For data management, we are developing capability to analyze/digitize data with a National Instruments Data Acquisition board, 2 MS/s sampling rate (long time scale), and an Express Octopus card, 125 MS/s sampling rate (short scale). Sampling at 12 bits precision, we use LabVIEW as a programing language; GUIs will control variables in 1 or more concurrent runs and monitor of diagnostics. HPX utilizes high density (1013 cm3 up), low pressure (.01 T) Ar gas (fill pressure: on 104 mTorr order). Helicon/W Mode plasmas become a diagnostics test-bed for other investigations and a tool for future spacecraft propulsion devices. Plasmas created by directing energy into gas-filled Pyrex tube; power supply and matching box, up to 250 W power in 20-100 MHz frequencies, provide energy to ignite. Uniform magnetic field needed to reach the W-Mode. We employ an electromagnet to B-field while an acceleration coil positions plasma in vacuum chamber, facilitating analysis. Initial field requirements and accuracy calibration have been completed. Progress on development and implementation of probes and DAQ/GUI system will be reported. Supported by U.S. DEPS Grant [HEL-JTO] PRWJFY13.

  17. 62 FR 47670 - Central Georgia Plasma Lab, Inc.; Revocation of U.S. License No. 0649-001

    Federal Register 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014

    1997-09-10

    ... in the Federal Register of May 20, 1994 (59 FR 26503). Central Georgia subsequently requested a... opportunity for a hearing. In the Federal Register of May 20, 1994 (59 FR 26503), FDA announced an opportunity... SERVICES Food and Drug Administration Central Georgia Plasma Lab, Inc.; Revocation of U.S. License No....

  18. Optically Isolated Control of the MOCHI LabJet High Power Pulsed Plasma Experiment

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Carroll, Evan; Quinley, Morgan; von der Linden, Jens; You, Setthivoine

    2014-10-01

    The MOCHI LabJet experiment designed to investigate the dynamics of astrophysical jets at the University of Washington, requires high energy pulsed power supplies for plasma generation and sustainment. Two 600 ? F, 10 kV DC, pulse forming, power supplies have been specifically developed for this application. For safe and convenient user operation, the power supplies are controlled remotely with optical isolation. Three input voltage signals are required for relay actuation, adjusting bank charging voltage, and to fire the experiment: long duration DC signals, long duration user adjustable DC signals and fast trigger pulses with < ? s rise times. These voltage signals are generated from National Instruments timing cards via LabVIEW and are converted to optical signals by coupling photodiodes with custom electronic circuits. At the experiment, the optical signals are converted back to usable voltage signals using custom circuits. These custom circuits and experimental set-up are presented. This work is supported by US DOE Grant DE-SC0010340.

  19. Status of the Thomson Scattering System Developed for Diagnostic Testing on the Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX)*

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Duke-Tinson, O.; James, R.; Nolan, S.; Page, E.; Paolino, R.; Romano, B.; Zuniga, J.; Schlank, C.; Lopez, M.; Karama, J.; Sherman, J.; Stutzman, B.

    2013-10-01

    HPX will utilize Electromagnetic Radiation Scattering to make internal plasma temperature and density point measurements. The United States Coast Guard Academy Plasma Laboratory's (CGAPL's) Thompson Scattering single spatial point system employs a 300 W CW YAG laser. We will use the internal temperature and density measurements in conjunction with the particle and spectral probes to track the plasmas transitions through the capacitive and inductive modes to ultimately reach the helicon mode. Once achieved, the system will be invaluable in making plasma quantitative temperature and density observations that will contribute to a comprehensive plasma profile. Most of the efforts thus far have been in the alignment and repair of the laser system. As this stage nears an end, efforts have begun to shift towards installing the aligned Thomson Scattering system (TS) into its permanent location, with mounted collection optics on HPX's top port. HPX will likely employ a polychrometer similar to the ones currently in use by HBTEP at Columbia University, for the spectral analysis of the scattered light. Data collected by the TS system will then be logged in real time by CGAPL's Data Acquisition (DAQ) system currently under construction. Further additions and progress of the TS alignment, installation, and calibration on HPX will be reported. Supported by U.S. DEPS Grant [HEL-JTO] PRWJFY12.

  20. The BErkeley Lab Laser Accelerator (BELLA): A 10 GeV Laser Plasma Accelerator

    SciTech Connect

    Leemans, W.P.; Duarte, R.; Esarey, E.; Fournier, S.; Geddes, C.G.R.; Lockhart, D.; Schroeder, C.B.; Toth, C.; Vay, J.-L.; Zimmermann, S.

    2010-06-01

    An overview is presented of the design of a 10 GeV laser plasma accelerator (LPA) that will be driven by a PW-class laser system and of the BELLA Project, which has as its primary goal to build and install the required Ti:sapphire laser system for the acceleration experiments. The basic design of the 10 GeV stage aims at operation in the quasi-linear regime, where the laser excited wakes are largely sinusoidal and offer the possibility of accelerating both electrons and positrons. Simulations show that a 10 GeV electron beam can be generated in a meter scale plasma channel guided LPA operating at a density of about 1017 cm-3 and powered by laser pulses containing 30-40 J of energy in a 50- 200 fs duration pulse, focused to a spotsize of 50-100 micron. The lay-out of the facility and laser system will be presented as well as the progress on building the facility.

  1. Plasma nanotextured polymeric lab-on-a-chip for highly efficient bacteria capture and lysis.

    PubMed

    Tsougeni, K; Papadakis, G; Gianneli, M; Grammoustianou, A; Constantoudis, V; Dupuy, B; Petrou, P S; Kakabakos, S E; Tserepi, A; Gizeli, E; Gogolides, E

    2016-01-01

    We describe the design, fabrication, and successful demonstration of a sample preparation module comprising bacteria cell capture and thermal lysis on-chip with potential applications in food sample pathogen analysis. Plasma nanotexturing of the polymeric substrate allows increase of the surface area of the chip and the antibody binding capacity. Three different anti-Salmonella antibodies were directly and covalently linked to plasma treated chips without any additional linker chemistry or other treatment. Then, the Ab-modified chips were tested for their capacity to bind bacteria in the concentration range of 10(2)-10(8) cells per mL; the module exhibited 100% efficiency in Salmonella enterica serovar Typhimurium bacteria capture for cell suspensions below 10(5) cells per mL (10(4) cells injected with a 100 ?L sample volume) and efficiency higher than 50% for 10(7) cells per mL. Moreover, thermal lysis achieved on-chip from as low as 10 captured cells was demonstrated and shown to compare well with off-chip lysis. Excellent selectivity (over 1?:?300) was obtained in a sample containing, in addition to S. Typhimurium and E. coli bacteria. PMID:26556673

  2. American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics Characterization of the Plasma Plume from a LaB6

    E-print Network

    King, Lyon B.

    cathode plume in order to determine what the various techniques produced for a typical cathode plasma-wise linear fit. It was found that the cathode plasma was not entirely Maxwellian, and that the piece- wiseAmerican Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics 1 Characterization of the Plasma Plume from a La

  3. D-alpha Probe Investigation on the Helicon Plasma Experiment (HPX)

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Karama, Jackson; James, Royce; Sherman, Justin; Page, Eric; Schlank, Carter; Stutzman, Brook; Duke-Tenson, Omar; Coast Guard Academy Plasma Laboratory Team

    2013-10-01

    Now that reproducible plasmas have been created on HPX at the Coast Guard Academy Plasma Laboratory (CGAPL) we are starting to set up a spectral probes to help verify plasma mode transitions to the W-mode. These optical probes will utilize movable filters, ccd cameras and diodes, to gather data at selected spectral frequency bands. Data collected will be used to investigate the plasma's structure and behavior during experiments. The spectral probes will take advantage of HPX's magnetic fields to define and measure the plasma's radiation temp as a function of time. A d-alpha filter will allow for the collection of neutral density fluctuations for different plasma behaviors. In d-alpha mode, the probe may also provide some information on the internal plasma structure and perhaps reveal some global plasma interactions. The spectral probe will add to HPX's data collection capabilities and be used in conjunction with the particle probes, and Thomson Scattering device to create a robust picture of the internal and external plasma parameters on HPX. Progress on the construction of the probe will be reported. Supported by U.S. DEPS Grant [HEL-JTO] PRWJFY12.

  4. G089 Anatomy Lab Student Lab

    E-print Network

    Bedwell, David M.

    G089 Anatomy Lab G068 E W M W W M Restricted Parking Lot G131 Student Lab Research Research VH G077 MEIS Computer Labs: VH G077 A Lab VH G077 B Lab VH G077 C Lab Research G070 Children'sHospital Parking - Volker Hall (Map not drawn to scale; for informational purposes only) G077 A Lab G077 B Lab G077 C LabG

  5. Computer Lab

    USGS Multimedia Gallery

    USGS geologists Peter Triezenberg and William Danforth sit with WHOI/LDEO Computer Technician Tom Bolmer in the Healy computer lab. This was during a scientific expedition to map the Arctic seafloor....

  6. Advances in Chromatography, Mass Spectrometry & Lab Automation

    E-print Network

    Vertes, Akos

    #12;Advances in Chromatography, Mass Spectrometry & Lab Automation 2 Publisher's Note Kevin Davies&EN Media Group 4 Top Ten Chromatography, Mass Spectrometry, and Lab Automation Papers APPLICATION NOTES 10 Detection Of Methylmalonic Acid (MMA) In Plasma Using Hydro- philic Interaction Liquid Chromatography (HILIC

  7. Labs: 1987.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Igelsrud, Don, Ed.

    1988-01-01

    This article presents a variety of topics discussed in this column and at a biology teachers' workshop concerning the quality and value of lab techniques used for teaching high school biology. Topics included are Drosophila salivary glands, sea urchins, innovations, dyes and networking. (CW)

  8. Comparison of two lab-made spray chambers based on MSIS™ for simultaneous metal determination using vapor generation-inductively coupled plasma optical emission spectroscopy.

    PubMed

    Fuentes-Cid, A; Villanueva-Alonso, J; Peña-Vázquez, E; Bermejo-Barrera, P

    2012-10-24

    The objective of this study is to evaluate the performance of two lab-made systems based on the Multimode Introduction System (MSIS™) and the modified MSIS™, to generate and introduce vapors of Ag, Cu, Cd, Cu, Ni, Sn, Zn, and also Au in the ICP torch. An univariate procedure was used to select the optimized working conditions (Ar flow, sample, reductant and waste flows, and reagent concentrations). Optimum conditions for working with modified MSIS were: nitric acid concentration 0.35 M, 8-hydroxyquinoline concentration: 40 mg L(-1), sodium borohydride concentration: 1.75% (w/v)+0.4% (w/v) NaOH, argon purge flow to sweep the vapors to the torch: 1.2 L min(-1), sample flow and sodium borohydride flows: 2.3 L min(-1); waste flow: 7.7 mL min(-1). For the optimum working conditions for lab-made MSIS in dual mode the concentration of 8-hydroxyquinoline was 225 mg L(-1), the Ar purge flow was 0.75 L min(-1), and the conventional nebulization flow was 2.3 L min(-1). The sensitivity obtained was higher using the lab-made MSIS than using the lab-made modified MSIS or a forced outlet gas-liquid separator. The limits of detection were better for Au, Cd, Sn than those obtained using conventional nebulization; the measurements were precise (RSDs?5% in dual mode) and a good accuracy was obtained in the determination of Cd, Cu, Ni and Zn in a wastewater reference material using aqueous calibration and the lab-made MSIS in dual mode. PMID:23036464

  9. Andrew P. Zwicker Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

    E-print Network

    Biewer, Theodore

    PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE 2003 ­ Present Head, Science Education Department, Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory 2000 ­ 2003 Lead Scientist, Science Education Department, Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory 1998 ­ 2000 Senior Program Leader, Science Education Department, Princeton Plasma Physics Lab. 1993 ­ 1998

  10. Bringing part of the lab to the field: On-site chromium speciation in seawater by electrodeposition of Cr(III)/Cr(VI) on portable coiled-filament assemblies and measurement in the lab by electrothermal, near-torch vaporization sample introduction and inductively coupled plasma-atomic emission spectrometry

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Badiei, Hamid R.; McEnaney, Jennifer; Karanassios, Vassili

    2012-12-01

    A field-deployable electrochemical approach to preconcentration, matrix clean up and selective electrodeposition of Cr(III) and Cr(III) + Cr(VI) in seawater is described. Using portable, battery-operated electrochemical instrumentation, Cr species in seawater were electrodeposited in the field on portable coiled-filament assemblies made from Re. Assemblies with dried residues of Cr(III) or Cr(III) + Cr(VI) on them were transported to the lab for concentration determination by electrothermal, near-torch vaporization (NTV) sample introduction and inductively coupled plasma-atomic emission spectrometry (ICP-AES). Electrodeposition offers selective species deposition, preconcentration and matrix clean up from seawater samples. For selective deposition, free Cr(VI) was electrodeposited at - 0.3 V and Cr(III) + Cr(VI) at - 1.6 V (both vs Ag/AgCl). Interestingly, at 0 V (vs Ag/AgCl) and in the absence of an electrodeposition potential only Cr(VI) was spontaneously and selectively adsorbed on the coil and reasons for this are given. Due to preconcentration afforded by electrodeposition, the detection limits obtained after a 60 s electrodeposition at the voltages stated above using buffered (pH = 4.7) artificial seawater spiked with either Cr(III) or Cr(VI) were 20 pg/mL for Cr(III) and 10 pg/mL for Cr(VI). For comparison, the detection limit for Cr obtained by pipetting directly on the coil 5 ?L of diluted standard solution was 500 pg/mL, thus it was concluded that electrodeposition offered 40 to 60 fold improvements. Matrix clean up is required due to the high salt content of seawater and this was addressed by simply rinsing the coil with 18.2 M? water without any loss of Cr species. Reasons for this are provided. The method was validated in the lab using buffered artificial seawater and it was used in the field for the first time by sampling seawater, buffering it and immediately electrodepositing Cr species on portable assemblies on-site. Electrodeposition in the field addressed species transformation during sample pre-treatment. Such transformations occur due to sample acidification and may take place during transport and possibly storage prior to analysis. Thus, electrodeposition in the field is more reflective of Cr species concentration at the environmental conditions (e.g., temperature) at the time of sampling. It also opens up the possibility for shipping to the lab portable assemblies with Cr species on them rather than shipping large volumes of sample to the lab, thus also reducing shipping, handling and storage costs.

  11. Decisions Shape a Lab (Lab Notes).

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Porter, Bernajean

    1992-01-01

    Offers questions to guide both initial and ongoing development of a computer writing lab. Discusses ways mobile workstations (consisting of a computer, printer, overhead, and a LCD projection unit) will extend the writing lab. (SR)

  12. Underwater lab

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Bell, Peter M.

    The University of Southern California's Catalina Marine Science Center (CMSC) has announced plans to build an underwater marine research laboratory near Santa Catalina Island off the California coast. The project, which will take 2 years to build, will be sponsored by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). The laboratory will be similar in concept to the U.S. Navy Sea Lab III, which was canceled some time ago.The project's purpose is to give divers access to a laboratory without having to surface. The project leader, Andrew Pilmanis, of the University of Southern California, stated recently (Industrial Research and Development, July 1983): “By the nature of the work, scientists require a lot of bottom time, and to do it by scuba isn't practical…. The only way to do that is with saturation diving. Once the diver is saturated with inert gas, whether the individual stays a few days or for months, only one decompression is required.” Divers will typically stay in the laboratory for 7-10 days. The laboratory will initially be placed at a depth of 20 m, later to be refloated and located at depths to 37 m.

  13. Creating Artificial Radiation Belts in the Lab

    E-print Network

    Mauel, Michael E.

    Creating Artificial Radiation Belts in the Lab or "Some Observations of Hot Plasma Trapped) fusion. #12;#12;"Artificial Radiation Belts" Van Allen kissing Explorer 4 "good bye" before it's launch to measure the artificial radiation belt produced by the Argus explosions (1958). (Explosions continued

  14. Virtual Reality Lab Assistant

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Saha, Hrishikesh; Palmer, Timothy A.

    1996-01-01

    Virtual Reality Lab Assistant (VRLA) demonstration model is aligned for engineering and material science experiments to be performed by undergraduate and graduate students in the course as a pre-lab simulation experience. This will help students to get a preview of how to use the lab equipment and run experiments without using the lab hardware/software equipment. The quality of the time available for laboratory experiments can be significantly improved through the use of virtual reality technology.

  15. Measurement of the Plasma Beta in the Enormous Toroidal Plasma Device (ETPD)

    E-print Network

    California at Los Angles, University of

    ) with a Lanthanum Hexaboride (LaB6) cathode, a pulsed plasma was created the plasma beta ( = nek(Te+Ti) B2/(2µ0Measurement of the Plasma Beta in the Enormous Toroidal Plasma Device (ETPD) K.L. DeRose ,1, 2 C Utilizing the Enormous Toroidal Plasma Device (ETPD), a large toroidal chamber (30 m in circumference

  16. Reflections on Three Corporate Research Labs: Bell Labs, HP Labs, Agilent Labs

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Hollenhorst, James

    2008-03-01

    This will be a personal reflection on corporate life and physics-based research in three industrial research labs over three decades, Bell Labs during the 1980's, HP Labs during the 1990's, and Agilent Labs during the 2000's. These were times of great change in all three companies. I'll point out some of the similarities and differences in corporate cultures and how this impacted the research and development activities. Along the way I'll mention some of the great products that resulted from physics-based R&D.

  17. Computer Lab Configuration.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Wodarz, Nan

    2003-01-01

    Describes the layout and elements of an effective school computer lab. Includes configuration, storage spaces, cabling and electrical requirements, lighting, furniture, and computer hardware and peripherals. (PKP)

  18. Making Real Virtual Labs

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Keller, Harry E.; Keller, Edward E.

    2005-01-01

    Francis Bacon began defining scientific methodology in the early 17th century, and secondary school science classes began to implement science labs in the mid-19th century. By the early 20th century, leading educators were suggesting that science labs be used to develop scientific thinking habits in young students, and at the beginning of the 21st…

  19. Operating a Math Lab.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    New York State Education Dept., Albany. Bureau of Elementary Curriculum Development.

    The rationale behind the use of mathematics laboratories is stated, then directions for organizing and implementing a math lab are given. Topics such as housekeeping, keeping an inventory, noise level, record keeping and assignments, giving grades, correlating textbooks with a math lab, and finding meaningful laboratory problems are each discussed…

  20. NOT Another Lab Report

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Ende, Fred

    2012-01-01

    Ask students to name the aspects of science class they enjoy most, and working on labs will undoubtedly be mentioned. What often won't be included, however, is writing lab reports. For many students, the process of exploration and data collection is paramount, while the explanation and analysis of findings often takes a backseat. After all, if…

  1. LabSkills

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    O'Brien, Nick

    2010-01-01

    This article describes LabSkills, a revolutionary teaching tool to improve practical science in schools. LabSkills offers the chance to help improve the exposure that the average Key Stage 5 (age 16-19) student has to practical work. This is a huge area for development being highlighted by universities who are seeing a worryingly growing trend in…

  2. Reforming Cookbook Labs

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Peters, Erin

    2005-01-01

    Deconstructing cookbook labs to require the students to be more thoughtful could break down perceived teacher barriers to inquiry learning. Simple steps that remove or disrupt the direct transfer of step-by-step procedures in cookbook labs make students think more critically about their process. Through trials in the author's middle school…

  3. Astronomy Labs September 2002

    E-print Network

    Barnes, Joshua Edward

    - pleted the introductory lab course and are interested in pursuing real hands-on science projects and (2;ed students. 1 ASTR 110 Laboratory Most large undergraduate science courses at UH o#11;er a parallel planned for this lab are fairly simple and use only basic physics and math. We feel it's important

  4. A Museum Learning Lab

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Vandiver, Kathleen M.; Bijur, Jon Markowitz; Epstein, Ari W.; Rosenthal, Beryl; Stidsen, Don

    2008-01-01

    The "Learning Lab: The Cell" exhibit was developed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) Museum and the MIT Center for Environmental Health Sciences (CEHS). Specially designed for middle and high school students, the Learning Lab provides museum visitors of all ages with fascinating insights into how our living cells work. The…

  5. School Science Labs

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Schachter, Ron

    2008-01-01

    This article talks about the declining state of many school science laboratories. The author describes how school districts are renovating their science labs to improve student learning. The author also offers tips from those who have already renovated their school science labs.

  6. Jefferson Lab Virtual Tour

    ScienceCinema

    None

    2014-05-22

    Take a virtual tour of the campus of Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility. You can see inside our two accelerators, three experimental areas, accelerator component fabrication and testing areas, high-performance computing areas and laser labs.

  7. Jefferson Lab Virtual Tour

    SciTech Connect

    2013-07-13

    Take a virtual tour of the campus of Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility. You can see inside our two accelerators, three experimental areas, accelerator component fabrication and testing areas, high-performance computing areas and laser labs.

  8. Chiropractic Clinical Lab Sciences

    E-print Network

    Deng, Bo

    Chiropractic Clinical Lab Sciences Clinical Perfusion Science Cytotechnology Dentistry Dental Hygiene Medicine Mortuary Science Nursing Occupational Therapy Optometry Pharmacy Physical and be Pre-Clinical Laboratory Science at NEBRASKA! Pre-Clinical Laboratory Science is one of sixteen

  9. AI Lab Faculty

    E-print Network

    Torrance, Mark C.

    This document is meant to introduce new graduate students in the MIT AI Lab to the faculty members of the laboratory and their research interests. Each entry consists of the faculty member's picture, if available, some ...

  10. Supervised Semantic Indexing NEC Labs America

    E-print Network

    Weinberger, Kilian

    Supervised Semantic Indexing Bing Bai NEC Labs America Princeton, NJ bbai@nec-labs.com Jason Weston NEC Labs America Princeton, NJ jaseweston@gmail.com David Grangier NEC Labs America Princeton, NJ dgrangier@nec-labs.com Ronan Collobert NEC Labs America Princeton, NJ collober@nec-labs.com Olivier Chapelle

  11. CMPE 315 Lab LAB Assignment #1 for CMPE 315

    E-print Network

    Patel, Chintan

    CMPE 315 Lab LAB Assignment #1 for CMPE 315 Assigned: Fri, Sep 5th Due: Mon, Sep 15th Description;CMPE 315 Lab 5) The major portion of your grade will depend on the correctness of your code. The TA to follow these instructions will have significant impact on your grade. entity alu_4 is port (A : .... B

  12. SEED Labs 1 Crypto Lab Hash and Authentication

    E-print Network

    SEED Labs 1 Crypto Lab ­ Hash and Authentication Copyright c 2006 - 2014 Wenliang Du, Syracuse by Mirela Damian, Villanova University. The original document can be found at http://www.cis.syr.edu/~wedu/seed the supported one-way hash algorithms by typing "man openssl". #12;SEED Labs 2 3.2 Task 2: Keyed Hash and HMAC

  13. SEED Labs 1 Crypto Lab Symmetric Key Ciphers

    E-print Network

    SEED Labs 1 Crypto Lab ­ Symmetric Key Ciphers Copyright c 2006 - 2014 Wenliang Du, Syracuse by Mirela Damian, Villanova University. The original document can be found at http://www.cis.syr.edu/~wedu/seed different modes. You can #12;SEED Labs 2 find the meaning of the command-line options and all the supported

  14. Wave and transport studies utilizing dense plasma filaments generated with a lanthanum hexaboride cathode

    E-print Network

    Carter, Troy

    (LaB6) cathode has been developed for use in the LArge Plasma Device (LAPD) at UCLA. The LaB6 cathode can be used as a tool for many different studies in experimental plasma physics. To date, the cathode current densities than the main barium oxide coated LAPD cathode and is therefore able to produce plasmas

  15. Lab Tracker and Copper Calculator

    MedlinePLUS

    ... Calculator WDA Publications Copper Connection Newsletter Stories Lab Tracker and Copper Calculator Serum Copper (mcg/dl) Ceruloplasmin ( ... Schilsky, we are pleased to offer the Lab Tracker in two convenient formats. We recommend that you ...

  16. BI 311 MICROBIOLOGY LAB SYLLABUS

    E-print Network

    Spence, Harlan Ernest

    BI 311 MICROBIOLOGY LAB SYLLABUS TF: Sarah Oppelt Office: 724 LSEB, Tolan lab Email: Oppelts@bu.edu Office Hours: 2-3 pm, Mon & Wed Laboratory Manual: H.J. Benson, Microbiological Applications Materials

  17. Labs That Are a Blast.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Hendrix, Laura

    1996-01-01

    Presents activities that use a simple homemade apparatus called "the cannon" to demonstrate Newton's Third Law. Reviews the chemistry concepts behind the ignition of the cannon and presents the Momentum Lab and the Projectile Motion Lab. (JRH)

  18. Termination of a Magnetized Plasma on a Neutral Gas: The End of the Plasma C. M. Cooper and W. Gekelman

    E-print Network

    Carter, Troy

    by a lanthanum hexaboride (LaB6) cathode terminates entirely within a neutral helium gas. The plasma is weaklyTermination of a Magnetized Plasma on a Neutral Gas: The End of the Plasma C. M. Cooper and W 2013; published 24 June 2013) Experiments are performed at the Enormous Toroidal Plasma Device at UCLA

  19. Name _____________________ Lab 4. Energy

    E-print Network

    Perfect, Ed

    , the sun, geothermal sources, and biomass sources such as energy crops. Renewable sources of energy vary1 Name _____________________ Lab 4. Energy INTRODUCTION Energy resources are classified into two categories. Renewable energy sources are continually replenished. These include energy from water, wind

  20. Serial Dilution Simulation Lab

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Keler, Cynthia; Balutis, Tabitha; Bergen, Kim; Laudenslager, Bryanna; Rubino, Deanna

    2010-01-01

    Serial dilution is often a difficult concept for students to understand. In this short dry lab exercise, students perform serial dilutions using seed beads. This exercise helps students gain skill at performing dilutions without using reagents, bacterial cultures, or viral cultures, while being able to visualize the process.

  1. Elemental Chem Lab

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Franco Mariscal, Antonio Joaquin

    2008-01-01

    This educative material uses the symbols of 45 elements to spell the names of 32 types of laboratory equipment usually found in chemical labs. This teaching material has been divided into three puzzles according to the type of the laboratory equipment: (i) glassware as reaction vessels or containers; (ii) glassware for measuring, addition or…

  2. The Crime Lab Project.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Hein, Annamae J.

    2003-01-01

    Describes the Crime Lab Project, which takes an economical, hands-on, interdisciplinary approach to studying the career of forensics in the middle or high school classroom. Includes step-by-step student requirements for the investigative procedure, a sample evidence request form, and an assessment rubric. (KHR)

  3. Science Labs: Beyond Isolationism

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Cavanagh, Sean

    2007-01-01

    A national study released in 2005 concluded that most high school students are not exposed to high quality science labs because of these reasons: (a) poor school facilities and organizations; (b) weak teacher preparation; (c) poor design; (d) cluttered state standards; (e) little representation on state tests; and (f) scarce evidence of what…

  4. Inside Linden Lab

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Atkinson, Tom

    2008-01-01

    In this article, the author provides an overview of Second Life[trademark], or simply SL, which was developed at Linden Lab, a San Francisco-based corporation. SL is an online society within a threee-dimensional virtual world entirely built and owned by its residents, where they can explore, build, socialize and participate in their own economy.…

  5. A Big Bang Lab

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Scheider, Walter

    2005-01-01

    The February 2005 issue of The Science Teacher (TST) reminded everyone that by learning how scientists study stars, students gain an understanding of how science measures things that can not be set up in lab, either because they are too big, too far away, or happened in a very distant past. The authors of "How Far are the Stars?" show how the…

  6. Modifying Cookbook Labs.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Clark, Robert, L.; Clough, Michael P.; Berg, Craig A.

    2000-01-01

    Modifies an extended lab activity from a cookbook approach for determining the percent mass of water in copper sulfate pentahydrate crystals to one which incorporates students' prior knowledge, engenders active mental struggling with prior knowledge and new experiences, and encourages metacognition. (Contains 12 references.) (ASK)

  7. IMAGE ANALYSIS AND COMMUNICATIONS LAB

    E-print Network

    Barbu, Adrian

    AND COMMUNICATIONS LAB Tissue Classification Result Image Histogram Matched Tissue Classified Original Correct classification This result yields an underestimat ion of CSF #12;IMAGE ANALYSIS AND COMMUNICATIONS LAB MRI Has ? #12;IMAGE ANALYSIS AND COMMUNICATIONS LAB Model "Error" by Gaussian Noise #12;IMAGE ANALYSIS

  8. 1 BASEMENT STORAGE 3 MICROSCOPE LAB

    E-print Network

    Boonstra, Rudy

    ;1 ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE UNDERGRAD TEACHING LAB 2 LAB SUPPORT CL2-2 3 CHEMISTRY / UNDERGRAD "D" LEVEL TEACHING LAB 25 26 27 27 27 28 10 #12;1 DRY PRIMARY RESEARCH LAB 2 CHEMISTRY RESEARCH WET LAB 3 WET LAB SUPPORT 4 TA / SEASONAL MEETING ROOM 5 GLASS WASH + STERILIZATION 6 ELECTRICAL CLOSET 7 DRY RESEARCH SUPPORT

  9. Bell LabsBell Labs Large Scale Curvature of Networks

    E-print Network

    Bernstein, Joseph B.

    Bell LabsBell Labs Large Scale Curvature of Networks: And Implications for Network Management & Computing, Bell Labs, ALU UMD Network Colloquium 600 Mountain Ave., Murray Hill, NJ 07974 October 14th, 2011=6*4118=6*3112=6*216=6*11Triangle (D=2,d=6) 12=3*419=3*316=3*213=3*11Hexagon (D=2,d=3) 16=4*4112=4*318=4*214=4*11Square (D=2,d=4) 4

  10. Inexpensive DAQ based physics labs

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Lewis, Benjamin; Clark, Shane

    2015-11-01

    Quality Data Acquisition (DAQ) based physics labs can be designed using microcontrollers and very low cost sensors with minimal lab equipment. A prototype device with several sensors and documentation for a number of DAQ-based labs is showcased. The device connects to a computer through Bluetooth and uses a simple interface to control the DAQ and display real time graphs, storing the data in .txt and .xls formats. A full device including a larger number of sensors combined with software interface and detailed documentation would provide a high quality physics lab education for minimal cost, for instance in high schools lacking lab equipment or students taking online classes. An entire semester’s lab course could be conducted using a single device with a manufacturing cost of under $20.

  11. Student Access Request Psychology Computer Lab

    E-print Network

    Student Access Request Psychology Computer Lab 203 Williams Hall 2014-15 The computer lab in 203 in psychology for a variety of purposes. Valid uses of the computer lab include teaching, research in the computer lab by undergraduates. Access to the lab is controlled by your Hokie Pass. All faculty will have

  12. Phoenix's Wet Chemistry Lab

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    2008-01-01

    This is an illustration of the analytical procedure of NASA's Phoenix Mars Lander's Wet Chemistry Lab (WCL) on board the Microscopy, Electrochemistry, and Conductivity Analyzer (MECA) instrument. By dissolving small amounts of soil in water, WCL can determine the pH, the abundance of minerals such as magnesium and sodium cations or chloride, bromide and sulfate anions, as well as the conductivity and redox potential.

    The Phoenix Mission is led by the University of Arizona, Tucson, on behalf of NASA. Project management of the mission is by NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, Calif. Spacecraft development is by Lockheed Martin Space Systems, Denver.

  13. Phoenix's Wet Chemistry Lab

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    2008-01-01

    This is an illustration of soil analysis on NASA's Phoenix Mars Lander's Wet Chemistry Lab (WCL) on board the Microscopy, Electrochemistry, and Conductivity Analyzer (MECA) instrument. By dissolving small amounts of soil in water, WCL will attempt to determine the pH, the abundance of minerals such as magnesium and sodium cations or chloride, bromide and sulfate anions, as well as the conductivity and redox potential.

    The Phoenix Mission is led by the University of Arizona, Tucson, on behalf of NASA. Project management of the mission is by NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, Calif. Spacecraft development is by Lockheed Martin Space Systems, Denver.

  14. Digital Fabrication Lab (Fab-Lab) Handbook F2010

    E-print Network

    Papalambros, Panos

    and software problems will occur, please plan your necessary lab time in advance. Faculty members wishing to make use of the lab for their courses should meet with the coordinators at least two weeks in advance Prototyping 3D printer ZCorp Z403 Rapid Prototyping 3D printer Prints 3D gypsum or starch models from digital

  15. Name __________________ Lab 8. Air pollution: carbon monoxide & dioxide lab

    E-print Network

    Perfect, Ed

    1 Name __________________ Lab 8. Air pollution: carbon monoxide & dioxide lab What's in the Air that are suspended (such as dust). Air pollution occurs when human activities add abnormal amounts of gases or particles into the air. The severity of air pollution in a given area depends on several factors, including

  16. Helioseismology in the Lab

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Peterson, Ethan; Brookhart, Matthew; Clark, Mike; Cooper, Chris; Egedal, Jan; Wallace, John; Weisberg, David; Forest, Cary; MPDX Team

    2014-10-01

    A novel diagnostic technique for measuring plasma flows in the Madison Plasma Dynamo Experiment (MPDX) has been designed and implemented. The technique, inspired by helioseismology, launches ion acoustic waves from the boundary of a spherical (1.5m radius), unmagnetized, spinning plasma and measures the doppler shifted wave at two longitudinal locations of the same latitude. These two measurements yield a line integrated velocity measurement from the source to the receivers. The ion acoustic waves are produced via the mode conversion of a magnetosonic wave excited by a current loop antenna located in the confining cusp field of MPDX. Probe measurements of the electric field in the plasma and the magnetic field fluctuations (Bdot) in the cusp are used to observe the wave and deduce velocities along two chords. This technique is used to measure 10km/s flows and to validate mach probe measurements near the edge of the plasma. The Bdot measurements in the cusp provide the proof-of-concept for a surface array of probes to measure global velocities.

  17. Chromium speciation using large scale plasmas in a lab and towards field deployable speciation by employing a battery-operated microplasma-on-a-chip and optical emission spectrometry

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    German, Jenisse; Karanassios, Vassili

    2015-05-01

    Chemical speciation is defined as the determination of the concentration of an analyte (e.g., Chromium or Cr) in the oxidation state in which it exists in the environment (e.g., sea water). Determinations of the concentration of different Cr-species is important due to toxicity differences of the different oxidation states of Cr. For example, Cr(III) is regarded as generally non-toxic and is considered as an essential micro-nutrient. But Cr(VI) is considered as carcinogenic. In this paper, speciation methods for Cr in sea water samples using large scale plasmas, such as an ICP (Inductively Coupled Plasma) and steps taken toward using a microplasma are described.

  18. Labs Policy University of Utah

    E-print Network

    Clayton, Dale H.

    1 Labs Policy University of Utah Student Computing Facilities Acceptable Use Policy I. INTRODUCTION The University of Utah Student Computing Labs are intended to be used Facilities. II. REFERENCES University of Utah Policy and Procedures: 1-15: Information Resources Policy 2

  19. Physics Labs with Flavor II

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Agrest, Mikhail M.

    2011-01-01

    This paper was inspired by the numerous requests from "TPT" readers to expand the number of examples of "recurrent study" lab exercises described in my previous paper "Physics Labs with Flavor." I recommend that readers examine it first in order to better understand this one as my attempt here is to be brief. In that paper, one can find details…

  20. Neutron Transversity at Jefferson Lab

    SciTech Connect

    Jian-Ping Chen; Xiaodong Jiang; Jen-chieh Peng; Lingyan Zhu

    2005-09-07

    Nucleon transversity and single transverse spin asymmetries have been the recent focus of large efforts by both theorists and experimentalists. On-going and planned experiments from HERMES, COMPASS and RHIC are mostly on the proton or the deuteron. Presented here is a planned measurement of the neutron transversity and single target spin asymmetries at Jefferson Lab in Hall A using a transversely polarized {sup 3}He target. Also presented are the results and plans of other neutron transverse spin experiments at Jefferson Lab. Finally, the factorization for semi-inclusive DIS studies at Jefferson Lab is discussed.

  1. Lift-off process with bi-layer photoresist patterns for conformal-coated superhydrophilic pulsed plasma chemical vapor deposition-SiOx on SiCx for lab-on-a-chip applications

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Konishi, Satoshi; Nakagami, Chise; Kobayashi, Taizo; Tonomura, Wataru; Kaizuma, Yoshihiro

    2015-04-01

    In this work, a lift-off process with bi-layer photoresist patterns was applied to the formation of hydrophobic/hydrophilic micropatterns on practical polymer substrates used in healthcare diagnostic commercial products. The bi-layer photoresist patterns with undercut structures made it possible to peel the conformal-coated silicon oxide (SiOx) films from substrates. SiOx and silicon carbide (SiCx) layers were deposited by pulsed plasma chemical vapor deposition (PPCVD) method which can form roughened surfaces to enhance hydrophilicity of SiOx and hydrophobicity of SiCx. Microfluidic applications using hydrophobic/hydrophilic patterns were also demonstrated on low-cost substrates such as poly(ethylene terephthalate) (PET) and paper films.

  2. Aruna Ravinagarajan System Energy Efficiency Lab

    E-print Network

    Zhou, Yuanyuan

    Aruna Ravinagarajan System Energy Efficiency Lab Aruna Ravinagarajan Advisor : Prof. Tajana Simunic of monitoring a structure over time and identifying damage System Energy Efficiency Lab damage A wireless sensor Efficiency Lab #12;SHM ­ How is it done?SHM ­ How is it done? System Energy Efficiency Lab Stuart G Taylor

  3. Prof. Cha & lab members in Swiss Alps

    E-print Network

    Kim, Taejeong

    Prof. Cha & lab members in Swiss Alps A Global Engineering Lab ! Working with SAP Silicon Valley development -- State-of-art technology updates from Silicon Valley -- Leverage SAP's global R&D network thru SAP Korea labs SAP is 50,000-employee global software company with R&D labs in Germany, Silicon Valley

  4. Precision mechatronics lab robot development 

    E-print Network

    Rogers, Adam Gregory

    2009-05-15

    based mobile robot. The principal goal of this work was the demonstration of the Precision Mechatronics Lab (PML) robot. This robot should be capable of traversing any known distance while maintaining a minimal position error. An optical correction...

  5. State of the Lab 2012

    ScienceCinema

    King, Alex

    2013-03-01

    Ames Laboratory Director Alex King delivers the annual State of the Lab address on Thursday, May 17, 2012, the 65th Anniversary of the founding of The Ames Laboratory. This video contains highlights from the address.

  6. Container #: ______________ Investigator: ________________ Pickup Date: ______________ Lab #: _____________________

    E-print Network

    Nicholson, Bruce J.

    Container #: ______________ Investigator: ________________ Pickup Date: ______________ Lab RADIOACTIVE WASTE Environmental Health & Safety Department RADIOACTIVE WASTE TAG Radionuclide Total Activity (mCi) Date Major Chemicals Percentages To submit your request go to: www

  7. Name______ __________________________ Lab 5. Radioactivity & Radiation

    E-print Network

    Perfect, Ed

    1 Name______ __________________________ Lab 5. Radioactivity & Radiation Radiation pollution in general. On the other hand, radioactive waste is an inevitable byproduct of nuclear reactions, is lethal to all living organisms. Furthermore, radioactive waste can be extremely persistent, and can

  8. State of the Lab 2012

    SciTech Connect

    King, Alex

    2012-01-01

    Ames Laboratory Director Alex King delivers the annual State of the Lab address on Thursday, May 17, 2012, the 65th Anniversary of the founding of The Ames Laboratory. This video contains highlights from the address.

  9. Name ________________________ Lab 1. Volcanic Hazards

    E-print Network

    Perfect, Ed

    which eventually reaches the Earth's surface as volcanic eruptions. The Hawaiian Islands, near`1 Name ________________________ Lab 1. Volcanic Hazards VOLCANOES INTRODUCTION Few things excite the imagination as much as a volcanic eruption, one of nature's magnificent spectacles, which can result

  10. GridLAB-D/SG

    Energy Science and Technology Software Center (ESTSC)

    2011-08-30

    GridLAB-D is a new power system simulation tool that provides valuable information to users who design and operate electric power transmission and distribution systems, and to utilities that wish to take advantage of the latest smart grid technology. This special release of GridLAB-D was developed to study the proposed Smart Grid technology that is used by Battelle Memorial Institute in the AEP gridSMART demonstration project in Northeast Columbus, Ohio.

  11. Virtual Labs and Virtual Worlds

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Boehler, Ted

    2006-12-01

    Virtual Labs and Virtual Worlds Coastline Community College has under development several virtual lab simulations and activities that range from biology, to language labs, to virtual discussion environments. Imagine a virtual world that students enter online, by logging onto their computer from home or anywhere they have web access. Upon entering this world they select a personalized identity represented by a digitized character (avatar) that can freely move about, interact with the environment, and communicate with other characters. In these virtual worlds, buildings, gathering places, conference rooms, labs, science rooms, and a variety of other “real world” elements are evident. When characters move about and encounter other people (players) they may freely communicate. They can examine things, manipulate objects, read signs, watch video clips, hear sounds, and jump to other locations. Goals of critical thinking, social interaction, peer collaboration, group support, and enhanced learning can be achieved in surprising new ways with this innovative approach to peer-to-peer communication in a virtual discussion world. In this presentation, short demos will be given of several online learning environments including a virtual biology lab, a marine science module, a Spanish lab, and a virtual discussion world. Coastline College has been a leader in the development of distance learning and media-based education for nearly 30 years and currently offers courses through PDA, Internet, DVD, CD-ROM, TV, and Videoconferencing technologies. Its distance learning program serves over 20,000 students every year. sponsor Jerry Meisner

  12. Department of Chemistry Quarterly Lab Inspection Report Lab Supervisor: ____________________ Room: _________________ Date: _________________

    E-print Network

    Chan, Hue Sun

    recently _____ General Lab Practices No food in lab, etc. _____ Any safety item deemed unsatisfactory Chemicals / Reagents Proper labels on all containers _____ Inventory in lab _____ Safety & compatibility containment _____ Safety Awareness & Information Material Safety Data sheets available _____ Special procedure

  13. Math Lab Rules Location and info: The Math Lab is located in Graham Hall room 235. The Lab is open from 9am to 7pm

    E-print Network

    Ammar, Greg

    Math Lab Rules Location and info: The Math Lab is located in Graham Hall room 235. The Lab is open from 9am to 7pm Monday through Friday. The Lab is staffed by instructors and TAs for Math110 and Math from 2 to 5 pm Monday through Friday. Rules of the Math Lab No food is allowed in the Lab. No drinks

  14. Lab 9: Sensor Characterization Lab (Digital) This lab introduces the methods and importance for characterizing sensors. Students will

    E-print Network

    Wedeward, Kevin

    Lab 9: Sensor Characterization Lab (Digital) Objectives This lab introduces the methods and importance for characterizing sensors. Students will learn about how the Arduino communicates and receives data from a digital sensor. Students will characterize an ultrasonic sensor and observe how to control

  15. Lab 2: Blinkie Lab This lab introduces the Arduino Uno as students will need to use the Arduino to control

    E-print Network

    Wedeward, Kevin

    Lab 2: Blinkie Lab Objectives This lab introduces the Arduino Uno as students will need to use the Arduino to control their final robot. Students will build a basic circuit on their prototyping board and wire the board to the Arduino. Students will learn the basic programming structure for the Arduino

  16. Flexible HVAC System for Lab or Classroom.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Friedan, Jonathan

    2001-01-01

    Discusses an effort to design a heating, ventilation, and air conditioning system flexible enough to accommodate an easy conversion of classrooms to laboratories and dry labs to wet labs. The design's energy efficiency and operations and maintenance are examined. (GR)

  17. Mathematics in Meteorology Lab Spring 2006

    E-print Network

    Hennon, Christopher C.

    and Divergence April 26: NO CLASS #12; is based on two (2) components: lab exercises and attendance. The point value for each is: Lab Exercises) April 5: Hydrostatic Balance and the Hypsometric Equation April 12: Thermal Wind April 19: Vorticity

  18. Bio 2430 Anatomy and Physiology Lab. General information and policies. Lab manual

    E-print Network

    Upchurch, Gary - Department of Biology, Texas State University

    the structure and function of the human body. Most of the anatomy sections of the course are primarily covered student. The instructor's role is to help you complete the lab exercises and to answer questionsBio 2430 Anatomy and Physiology Lab. General information and policies. Lab manual : Human A & P Lab

  19. LabWrite: Transforming Lab Reports from Busy Work to Meaningful Learning Opportunities

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Ferzli, Miriam; Carter, Michael; Wiebe, Eric

    2005-01-01

    Lab reports are the dreaded assignments of the laboratory course. Students dislike them, because they can be tedious and time-consuming. Instructors dislike them, because they significantly increase the grading load. For this reason, lab reports are often omitted or replaced by alternatives such as responses to lab questions, fill-in-the-blank lab

  20. Where Lab Tests Are Performed

    MedlinePLUS

    ... services. Advertising & Sponsorship: Policy | Opportunities PLEASE NOTE: Your web browser does not have JavaScript enabled. Unless you enable Javascript , your ability to navigate and access the features of this website will be ... Where Lab Tests Are Performed Share this page: Was this page ...

  1. PNNL Lab Homes Sarah Widder

    E-print Network

    Homes... Goal is to demonstrate an intelligent, responsive, energy efficient, and grid responsive home retrofit over a period of five to seven years which achieves 50% whole house energy savings. #12;Lab Homes Partners Initial Partners DOE/BT/Building America-ARRA DOE/BT/Windows and Envelope R&D Bonneville Power

  2. Plant Microbiology Lab SYLLABUS 2014

    E-print Network

    Brown, Sally

    Plant Microbiology Lab SYLLABUS 2014 Course Overview: The focus will be on measuring the impacts of plant microbe symbioses. Basic microbiology skills including making media, pouring plates, streaking will be performed such that the students will learn the full range of plant microbiology skills. Required Readings

  3. Bezanilla Lab Moss Methods Manual

    E-print Network

    Bezanilla, Magdalena

    Bezanilla Lab Moss Methods Manual April 2008 Updated July 2012 #12;2 Contents 1. Tissue Propagation Recombination for generating knock in constructs 26 Appendix I ­ Moss Growth Media Recipes 31 Appendix II ­ Moss Transformation Reagents 35 Appendix III ­ Cloning Reactions 38 #12;3 Tissue Propagation Moss tissue should

  4. National Lab n-hardened,

    E-print Network

    Siefert, Chris

    -hard env High-Reliabi National Lab nsequence ap and foundry x low-volum ties in packa iability custo Rad.S. Depa ND2011-3935P d ViArray 12mm ions M s ptions: plastic BGA 2 ackage option ment Array S managed

  5. EES 1001 Lab 9 Groundwater

    E-print Network

    Li, X. Rong

    EES 1001 ­ Lab 9 Groundwater Water that seeps into the ground, and is pulled down by gravity is groundwater. The water table is the top of the saturated zone, and is the target for well drillers that want to pump out the groundwater. *About those voids... Porosity is the volume of void space in a sediment

  6. A Simple, Successful Capacitor Lab

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Ennis, William

    2011-01-01

    Capacitors are a fundamental component of modern electronics. They appear in myriad devices and in an enormous range of sizes. Although our students are taught the function and analysis of capacitors, few have the opportunity to use them in our labs.

  7. Fraud strikes top genome lab

    SciTech Connect

    Marshall, E.

    1996-11-08

    Francis Collins, head of NIH`s Human Genome Project has informed colleagues that a junior researcher in his lab facke data in five papers co-authored by Collins. This article describes the whole scenario, how it was discovered, and what the reprocussions are.

  8. Lab VII -1 LABORATORY VII

    E-print Network

    Minnesota, University of

    . · Explain what is meant by a system in "equilibrium." #12;PROBLEM #1: DESIGNING A MOBILE Lab VII - 2 PROBLEM #1: DESIGNING A MOBILE A friend has asked you to help him make a mobile for his little sister's room mobile design, you will have a meter stick, some string, two wooden dowel rods. One metal rod and one

  9. A Lab for All Reasons.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Cronin-Jones, Linda L.

    1990-01-01

    Described is a demonstration science laboratory at the University of Florida. Discussed is laboratory design, including instructional space, lab stations, sink areas, safety areas, and a storage and distribution area. The impact of this type of design is cited. Diagrams and photographs are included. (CW)

  10. CHEMICAL HYGIENE LAB SPECIFIC INFORMATION

    E-print Network

    Bigelow, Stephen

    1 CHEMICAL HYGIENE PLAN (CHP) LAB SPECIFIC INFORMATION & STANDARD OPERATING PROCEDURES (SOPs____________________19 #12;3 Introduction 12/4/2013 This is the Chemical Hygiene Plan (CHP) for the Materials Research Hygiene Plan NMR and EPR Laboratory Form Version 8/6/98 1. General Laboratory Information Laboratory Name

  11. Safety Equipment in the Lab.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Denham, Willard A.S.

    1964-01-01

    Findings of two recent surveys on safety equipment in laboratory facilities are presented. The first survey was a pilot study of emergency shower and eye wash equipment. This study was followed by a more comprehensive random survey of safety equipment in 2,820 labs. Among other findings, the surveys indicate that many plants are underequipped, or…

  12. State of the Lab Address

    ScienceCinema

    King, Alex

    2013-03-01

    In his third-annual State of the Lab address, Ames Laboratory Director Alex King called the past year one of "quiet but strong progress" and called for Ames Laboratory to continue to build on its strengths while responding to changing expectations for energy research.

  13. Matthew H. Green Lab Address

    E-print Network

    MacIver, Malcolm A.

    1 Matthew H. Green Lab Address 2145 Sheridan Rd. Room B281 Evanston, IL 60208 matthew.green · Studied the movement, fluid dynamics and motor control of the larval zebrafish pectoral fins · Performed-speed video data · Used computational fluid dynamics to simulate fluid and animal movement · Conducted flow

  14. Experiences with Lab-Centric Instruction

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Titterton, Nathaniel; Lewis, Colleen M.; Clancy, Michael J.

    2010-01-01

    Lab-centric instruction emphasizes supervised, hands-on activities by substituting lab for lecture time. It combines a multitude of pedagogical techniques into the format of an extended, structured closed lab. We discuss the range of benefits for students, including increased staff interaction, frequent and varied self-assessments, integrated…

  15. IIT Main Campus OTS Computer Labs

    E-print Network

    Heller, Barbara

    the option of printing from a lab computer or directly from your personal computer. To print from your personal computer you need to download the Remote Printing Package. For information about Remote PrintingIIT Main Campus New Student Computing Guide OTS Computer Labs There are Computer Labs located

  16. The Development of MSFC Usability Lab

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Cheng, Yiwei; Richardson, Sally

    2010-01-01

    This conference poster reviews the development of the usability lab at Marshall Space Flight Center. The purpose of the lab was to integrate a fully functioning usability laboratory to provide a resource for future human factor assessments. and to implement preliminary usability testing on a MSFC website to validate the functionality of the lab.

  17. The Multi-Component Language Lab.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Mancini, Marc

    The conventional language lab, though it motivates few students, lingers on at many institutions. While poor study habits contribute to the lab's low impact on language acquisition, an equally credible possibility is that the traditional language lab's "audio-only" technology is ill-suited to the primary cognitive styles of today's video-oriented…

  18. MSc Speech Lab 01 Speech Analysis mwmak:doc/notes/sp/beng/beng_sp_lab01.doc 6 March, 20031

    E-print Network

    Mak, Man-Wai

    MSc Speech Lab 01 Speech Analysis mwmak:doc/notes/sp/beng/beng_sp_lab01.doc 6 March, 20031 THE HONG Speech Lab 01 Speech Analysis mwmak:doc/notes/sp/beng/beng_sp_lab01.doc 6 March, 20032 10) Click Plot Lab 01 Speech Analysis mwmak:doc/notes/sp/beng/beng_sp_lab01.doc 6 March, 20033 Xh = abs

  19. Short-Range Ultra-Wideband Systems UMass Antenna Lab USC UltRa Lab UC Berkeley BWRC

    E-print Network

    Southern California, University of

    Short-Range Ultra-Wideband Systems UMass Antenna Lab USC UltRa Lab UC Berkeley BWRC MURI Review: Lunch Break #12;Short-Range Ultra-Wideband Systems UMass Antenna Lab USC UltRa Lab UC Berkeley BWRC;Short-Range Ultra-Wideband Systems UMass Antenna Lab USC UltRa Lab UC Berkeley BWRC UMass UWB Link

  20. Plasma Medicine

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Laroussi, M.; Kong, M. G.; Morfill, G.; Stolz, W.

    2012-05-01

    Foreword R. Satava and R. J. Barker; Part I. Introduction to Non-equilibrium Plasma, Cell Biology, and Contamination: 1. Introduction M. Laroussi; 2. Fundamentals of non-equilibrium plasmas M. Kushner and M. Kong; 3. Non-equilibrium plasma sources M. Laroussi and M. Kong; 4. Basic cell biology L. Greene and G. Shama; 5. Contamination G. Shama and B. Ahlfeld; Part II. Plasma Biology and Plasma Medicine: 6. Common healthcare challenges G. Isbary and W. Stolz; 7. Plasma decontamination of surfaces M. Kong and M. Laroussi; 8. Plasma decontamination of gases and liquids A. Fridman; 9. Plasma-cell interaction: prokaryotes M. Laroussi and M. Kong; 10. Plasma-cell interaction: eukaryotes G. Isbary, G. Morfill and W. Stolz; 11. Plasma based wound healing G. Isbary, G. Morfill and W. Stolz; 12. Plasma ablation, surgery, and dental applications K. Stalder, J. Woloszko, S. Kalghatgi, G. McCombs, M. Darby and M. Laroussi; Index.

  1. Plasma Glucose Lab Experiment Data Analysis (25 pts) Assignment

    E-print Network

    Prestwich, Ken

    experiment (yogurt/cracker (labeled MEAL), Pasta DeLite meal (Pasta), glucose solution (GLU) and fructose the probability that the "time zero" subjects for the exercise, glucose, fructose, yogurt and pasta loads had

  2. New Features in ADS Labs

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Accomazzi, Alberto; Kurtz, M. J.; Henneken, E. A.; Grant, C. S.; Thompson, D.; Di Milia, G.; Luker, J.; Murray, S. S.

    2013-01-01

    The NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS) has been working hard on updating its services and interfaces to better support our community's research needs. ADS Labs is a new interface built on the old tried-and-true ADS Abstract Databases, so all of ADS's content is available through it. In this presentation we highlight the new features that have been developed in ADS Labs over the last year: new recommendations, metrics, a citation tool and enhanced fulltext search. ADS Labs has long been providing article-level recommendations based on keyword similarity, co-readership and co-citation analysis of its corpus. We have now introduced personal recommendations, which provide a list of articles to be considered based on a individual user's readership history. A new metrics interface provides a summary of the basic impact indicators for a list of records. These include the total and normalized number of papers, citations, reads, and downloads. Also included are some of the popular indices such as the h, g and i10 index. The citation helper tool allows one to submit a set of records and obtain a list of top 10 papers which cite and/or are cited by papers in the original list (but which are not in it). The process closely resembles the network approach of establishing "friends of friends" via an analysis of the citation network. The full-text search service now covers more than 2.5 million documents, including all the major astronomy journals, as well as physics journals published by Springer, Elsevier, the American Physical Society, the American Geophysical Union, and all of the arXiv eprints. The full-text search interface interface allows users and librarians to dig deep and find words or phrases in the body of the indexed articles. ADS Labs is available at http://adslabs.org

  3. Maple Labs for CalculusMaple Labs for Calculus at USCat USC

    E-print Network

    Meade, Douglas B.

    .sc.edu/calclab/141L--S06/labs/RollerCoaster.pdfS06/labs/RollerCoaster.pdf Project:Project: http://www.math.sc.edu/calclab/141Lhttp://www.math.sc.edu/calclab/141L--S06/labs/Project1.pdfS06/labs/Project1.pdf Designer Goblets.sc.edu/calclab/142Lhttp://www.math.sc.edu/calclab/142L--S06/labs/ReportDesc.pdfS06/labs/ReportDesc.pdf #12;The Future

  4. Measurement system for high-sensitivity LIBS analysis using ICCD camera in LabVIEW environment

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Zaytsev, S. M.; Popov, A. M.; Zorov, N. B.; Labutin, T. A.

    2014-06-01

    A measurement system based on ultrafast (up to 10 ns time resolution) intensified CCD detector ``Nanogate-2V'' (Nanoscan, Russia) was developed for high-sensitivity analysis by Laser-Induced Breakdown Spectrometry (LIBS). LabVIEW environment provided a high level of compatibility with variety of electronic instruments and an easy development of user interface, while Visual Studio environment was used for creation of LabVIEW compatible dll library with the use of ``Nanogate-2V'' SDK. The program for camera management and laser-induced plasma spectra registration was created with the use of Call Library Node in LabVIEW. An algorithm of integration of the second device ADC ``PCI-9812'' (ADLINK) to the measurement system was proposed and successfully implemented. This allowed simultaneous registration of emission and acoustic signals under laser ablation. The measured resolving power of spectrometer-ICCD system was equal to 12000 at 632 nm. An electron density of laser plasma was estimated with the use of H-? Balmer line. Steel spectra obtained at different delays were used for selection of the optimal conditions for manganese analytical signal registration. The feature of accumulation of spectra from several laser pulses was shown. The accumulation allowed reliable observation of silver signal at 328.07 nm in the LIBS spectra of soil (CAg = 4.5 ppm). Finally, the correlation between acoustic and emission signals of plasma was found. Thus, technical possibilities of the developed LIBS system were demonstrated both for plasma diagnostics and analytical measurements.

  5. BIOO 470 -LAB SCHEDULE Spring 2015

    E-print Network

    Rotella, Jay J.

    -12 4. Feb 12 Snow Goose to Harlequin Duck 4-1 5. Feb 19 LAB EXAM #1 Bufflehead to Common Loon 5-1 6 9-12 and contains bird calls/songs from labs 9-12. #12;4-1 Lab 4. Snow Goose to Harlequin Duck You in National Geographic guide ­ 6thedition. ANSERIFORMES - Geese, swans, & ducks Anatidae 1. snow goose

  6. NCL Objective #5 - Nanotechnology Characterization Lab (NCL)

    Cancer.gov

    Nanotechnology Characterization Lab (NCL) Objective #5: Engage and Facilitate Academic and Industrial-based Knowledge Sharing of Nanomaterial Performance Data and Behavior Resulting from Pre-Clinical Testing.

  7. MatLab Script and Functional Programming

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Shaykhian, Gholam Ali

    2007-01-01

    MatLab Script and Functional Programming: MatLab is one of the most widely used very high level programming languages for scientific and engineering computations. It is very user-friendly and needs practically no formal programming knowledge. Presented here are MatLab programming aspects and not just the MatLab commands for scientists and engineers who do not have formal programming training and also have no significant time to spare for learning programming to solve their real world problems. Specifically provided are programs for visualization. The MatLab seminar covers the functional and script programming aspect of MatLab language. Specific expectations are: a) Recognize MatLab commands, script and function. b) Create, and run a MatLab function. c) Read, recognize, and describe MatLab syntax. d) Recognize decisions, loops and matrix operators. e) Evaluate scope among multiple files, and multiple functions within a file. f) Declare, define and use scalar variables, vectors and matrices.

  8. To: All Berkeley Lab Employees Re: Online Ethics Briefing

    E-print Network

    Knowles, David William

    To: All Berkeley Lab Employees Re: Online Ethics Briefing Date: March 5, 2007 The University and Berkeley Lab employees to take an on-line Ethics Briefing. Berkeley Lab Commitment to Ethics Senior Lab all of us at Berkeley Lab with a common frame of reference for ethical conduct at the Laboratory. I

  9. BERKELEY PAR LABBERKELEY PAR LAB Where we ended up

    E-print Network

    California at Berkeley, University of

    BERKELEY PAR LABBERKELEY PAR LAB Par Lab: Where we ended up Krste Asanovic, Ras Bodik, Jim Demmel, David Wessel, and Kathy Yelick UC Berkeley Par Lab End-of-Project Party May 30, 2013 #12;BERKELEY PAR LAB Par Lab Timeline 2 Initial Meetings "Berkeley View" Techreport Win UPCRC Competition UPCRC Phase

  10. Jefferson Lab phenomenology: selected highlights

    SciTech Connect

    Wolodymyr Melnitchouk

    2005-07-07

    An overview of recent experimental highlights from Jefferson Lab is presented. We review the status of baryon spectroscopy, including the search for pentaquarks, as well as measurements of electromagnetic form factors of the nucleon, featuring the proton G{sub E}/G{sub M} ratio and the determination of the strangeness form factors. In inclusive scattering, we describe recent studies of quark-hadron duality in structure functions in the resonance-scaling transition region, and outline future physics plans at an energy upgraded 12 GeV facility.

  11. Improving the Quality of Lab Reports by Using Them as Lab Instructions

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Haagen-Schuetzenhoefer, Claudia

    2012-01-01

    Lab exercises are quite popular in teaching science. Teachers have numerous goals in mind when teaching science laboratories. Nevertheless, empirical research draws a heterogeneous picture of the benefits of lab work. Research has shown that it does not necessarily contribute to the enhancement of practical abilities or content knowledge. Lab

  12. EE443L: Intermediate Control Lab Lab2: Modeling a DC motor

    E-print Network

    Wedeward, Kevin

    will develop and validate a basic model of a permanent magnet DC motor (Yaskawa Electric, Mini-series, Minertia of a permanent magnet DC motor, the field current is constant (i.e. a constant magnetic field). It can be shownEE443L: Intermediate Control Lab Lab2: Modeling a DC motor Introduction: In this lab we

  13. ___________________ Lab Recycling Guide Updated June 2014 EH&S Green Labs

    E-print Network

    California at Santa Cruz, University of

    ___________________ Lab Recycling Guide Updated June 2014 EH&S Green Labs Non-contaminated, clean lab plastic containers and conical tubes may be recycled. To be accepted, containers must be clean. Recycling bin located: PSB Loading Dock Alcohol cans and metal shipping containers may be recycled

  14. Physics 327 -Lab 6 Spring 2014 1/15/15 Lab 6: TWO DIFFERENCE AMPLIFIERS

    E-print Network

    Gustafsson, Torgny

    Physics 327 - Lab 6 Spring 2014 1/15/15 Lab 6: TWO DIFFERENCE AMPLIFIERS Please read Faissler Chapters 29, 31, 32. Goal: Build and examine a 3 op-amp instrumentation amplifier and a 1 op-amp difference amplifier. This will be a two week lab with one report. Introduction The instrumentation amplifier

  15. Lab 

    E-print Network

    Unknown

    2011-08-17

    and AI on day 8 and collection of ova on day 15. Results were based on analysis of 369 animals; Angus (n = 25), Black Brangus (n = 43), Red Brangus (n = 53), , Brahman (n = 103), Beefmaster (n = 112), and Wagyu (n = 33). Age of donors ranged from 1...

  16. Lab 

    E-print Network

    Unknown

    2011-08-17

    D is so lv e d O xy g e n ( m l/L ) Time (hr) OxygenSurface Oxygen Medium Oxygen Bottom TSM surface TSM medium TSM bottom T S M ( m g /L ) 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 35 40 7:00 AM 12:30 AM 6:30 PM 12:39 AM 0... ( u M ) 7:00 AM 12:30 AM 6:30 PM 12:39 AM 0 20 40 60 80 100 120 140 160 180 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 D is so lv e d O xy g e n ( m l/L ) Time (hr) OxygenSurface Oxygen Medium Oxygen Bottom Aug. 2010 Sta. AB5...

  17. A Comparative Study on Real Lab and Simulation Lab in Communication Engineering from Students' Perspectives

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Balakrishnan, B.; Woods, P. C.

    2013-01-01

    Over the years, rapid development in computer technology has engendered simulation-based laboratory (lab) in addition to the traditional hands-on (physical) lab. Many higher education institutions adopt simulation lab, replacing some existing physical lab experiments. The creation of new systems for conducting engineering lab activities has raised…

  18. Short-Range Ultra-Wideband Systems UMass Antenna Lab USC UltRa Lab UC Berkeley BWRC

    E-print Network

    Southern California, University of

    Short-Range Ultra-Wideband Systems UMass Antenna Lab USC UltRa Lab UC Berkeley BWRC 1:15 PM) #12;Short-Range Ultra-Wideband Systems UMass Antenna Lab USC UltRa Lab UC Berkeley BWRC Challenges UltRa Lab UC Berkeley BWRC Time-Interleaved ADC · ADC sees the full bandwidth of the input signal

  19. A new large area lanthanum hexaboride plasma source C. M. Cooper, W. Gekelman, P. Pribyl, and Z. Lucky

    E-print Network

    Carter, Troy

    cathode discharges for studies in plasma surface interactions and di- verter physics.3­5 Until nowA new large area lanthanum hexaboride plasma source C. M. Cooper, W. Gekelman, P. Pribyl, and Z July 2010; published online 16 August 2010 A new 18 18 cm2 active area lanthanum hexaboride LaB6 plasma

  20. Computer Science & Engineering (CSE) Innovation Lab Senior Design Capstone Projects

    E-print Network

    Farritor, Shane

    Computer Science & Engineering (CSE) Innovation Lab Senior Design Capstone Projects http://cse.unl.edu/InnovationLab The CSE Innovation Lab is home for the capstone educational experience of Computer Science & Engineering students. Students are organized into teams

  1. Uses of Labs and Learning Spaces

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    van den Blink, Clare

    2009-01-01

    How can an IT department transform traditional computer labs given the resource limits of a university setting? Before engaging a redesign team, conduct some groundwork and initial research to help guide design and resource decisions. When the author and her colleagues considered modifying the lab spaces at Cornell, they initially engaged in…

  2. Supercharging Lessons with a Virtual Lab

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Stewart, Jefferson; Vincent, Daniel

    2013-01-01

    The authors describes their experiences incorporating the virtual lab into a simple circuit lesson during an energy unit in a sixth-grade class. The lesson included a hands-on group experiment using wire, batteries, and light bulbs to make a circuit and an online simulation, using a virtual lab. Class discussions, student inquiries, and the study…

  3. UIUCQLI Lab Brief history of optics

    E-print Network

    Gilbert, Matthew

    8/17/2010 1 UIUCQLI Lab Brief history of optics 1 Gabriel Popescu and Mustafa Mir Department Telescopes Holland 1600's 16 ·Maybe: Sacharias Jansen constructed the first telescope in 1604 ·Isaac Newton first functional reflecting telescope in 1668 UIUCQLI Lab Galileo's Telescope ~1609 17 Galileo Galilei

  4. Hydrogel Beads: The New Slime Lab?

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Brockway, Debra; Libera, Matthew; Welner, Heidi

    2011-01-01

    Creating slime fascinates students. Unfortunately, though intrigue is at its peak, the educational aspect of this activity is often minimal. This article describes a chemistry lab that closely relates to the slime lab and allows high school students to explore the concepts of chemical bonding, properties, and replacement reactions. It involves the…

  5. Berkeley Lab 2nd Grader Outreach

    ScienceCinema

    Scoggins, Jackie; Louie, Virginia

    2013-05-29

    The Berkeley Lab IT Department sponsored a community outreach program aimed at teaching young children about computers and networks. Second graders from LeConte Elementary School joined Lab IT Staff for a day of in-depth exercises and fun.

  6. Lab Four: 5 Jan. 2012 Computational Physics

    E-print Network

    Feldman, David P.

    matlab code, but be sure you understand what it is that matlab 1. For the infinite square well, calculate on your com- puter. The file must have the name euler.m. 2. Read over the matlab code you just downloaded than three people on a lab report. Be sure to complete all the matlab calculations in lab today

  7. Multigenre Lab Reports: Connecting Literacy and Science

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Rochwerger, Leonora; Peterson, Shelley Stagg; Calovini, Theresa

    2006-01-01

    The development of communication skills is a key component in any science program. However, students do not see the connections between writing and science. In particular, students lack the enthusiasm when the time comes to write lab reports. Students say that they do not see why they should have to write dry, boring lab reports following an…

  8. Born to Run: Artificial Selection Lab

    E-print Network

    Saltzman, Wendy

    Born to Run: Artificial Selection Lab by Theodore Garland, Jr., Ph.D. (University of California to the field of experimental evolution by evaluating skeletal changes in mice that have been artificially to Run: Artificial Selection Lab Teacher Information. 2. Video (1.5 GB) of Dr. Theodore Garland, Jr

  9. Born to Run: Artificial Selection Lab

    E-print Network

    Saltzman, Wendy

    1 Born to Run: Artificial Selection Lab by Theodore Garland, Jr., Ph.D. (University of California to the field of experimental evolution by evaluating skeletal changes in mice that have been artificially to Run: Artificial Selection Lab Teacher Information. 2. Video (large file size! We await access to this

  10. Extracurricular Science Labs for STEM Talent Support

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Hausamann, Dieter

    2012-01-01

    In the past decade, a growing lack of engineers, natural scientists, information technology experts, and mathematicians has been noted, especially in Europe. Corresponding to the need to attract young people to science and technology, numerous extracurricular science labs ("out-of-school labs") have been established, especially in Germany. One of…

  11. Needing a New Approach to Science Labs

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Singer, Susan

    2005-01-01

    In America's Lab Report: Investigations in High School Science, a National Research Council (NRC) committee found that labs have the potential to help students master science subject matter, develop scientific reasoning skills, increase interest in science, and achieve other important science learning goals. High school graduates who attain these…

  12. Science Action Labs Part 1: Sciencing.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Shevick, Ed; Adams, Linda, Ed.

    This book contains innovative hands-on science laboratory activities that teach basic scientific method skills and are designed to be used directly with 4th- through 9th-grade students. The background materials and instructions included in each activity are written for students to work together in teams. Lab titles are: observation lab,…

  13. Practical Physics Labs: A Resource Manual.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Goodwin, Peter

    This resource manual focuses on physics labs that relate to the world around us and utilize simple equipment and situations. Forty-five laboratories are included that relate to thermodynamics, electricity, magnetism, dynamics, optics, wave transmission, centripetal force, and atomic physics. Each lab has three sections. The first section…

  14. BSL-3 Lab Provides New Opportunities

    E-print Network

    Rock, Chris

    BSL-3 Lab Provides New Opportunities :: Texas Tech Today http://today.ttu.edu/2014/01/bsl-3-lab-provides-new-opportunities-for-texas to biological pathogens and toxins. Written by Sally Logue Post 10Like Texas Tech University has dedicated a new opportunities for Texas Tech researchers by giving scientists the ability to perform both basic and applied

  15. Flood in labs could have been prevented

    E-print Network

    Saskatchewan, University of

    Flood in labs could have been prevented Laboratories 2D17 and 2D16 were flooded when a hose was present in 2D17 when the hose broke, which resulted in flooding of that lab that then extended across that the experiment set up will not be used until a solution for the problem has been implemented. Flood Response Plan

  16. Traditional Labs + New Questions = Improved Student Performance.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Rezba, Richard J.; And Others

    1992-01-01

    Presents three typical lab activities involving the breathing rate of fish, the behavior of electromagnets, and tests for water hardness to demonstrate how labs can be modified to teach process skills. Discusses how basic concepts about experimentation are developed and ways of generating and improving science experiments. Includes a laboratory…

  17. Conducting First Quarter Labs with Few Chemicals.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Kelly, Michael J.

    2002-01-01

    Outlines chemistry labs used during the first quarter of study and advises about framing the course for students. Topics of the labs include observation; blind observation; measurement, determination of conversion factors, and percent error; taking and reporting data over time; and density. (DDR)

  18. Fred Keller and the Flex Lab.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Richards, Beverly

    The Flex Lab at Santa Fe Community College, in New Mexico, is a self-paced, computer-assisted training center that allows students to accommodate college credit courses into their schedules. The Lab offers courses in introductory computers, keyboarding, and various computer programs and emphasizes several features of the Personalized System of…

  19. California State University, Northridge: Hybrid Lab Courses

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    EDUCAUSE, 2014

    2014-01-01

    California State University, Northridge's Hybrid Lab course model targets high failure rate, multisection, gateway courses in which prerequisite knowledge is a key to success. The Hybrid Lab course model components incorporate interventions and practices that have proven successful at CSUN and other campuses in supporting students, particularly…

  20. Latest results from FROST at Jefferson Lab

    SciTech Connect

    Ritchie, Barry G.

    2014-06-01

    The spectrum of broad and overlapping nucleon excitations can be greatly clarified by use of a polarized photon beam incident on a polarized target in meson photoproduction experiments. At Jefferson Lab, a program of such measurements has made use of the Jefferson Lab FROzen Spin Target (FROST). An overview of preliminary results are presented.

  1. The DVCS program at Jefferson Lab

    SciTech Connect

    Niccolai, Silvia

    2014-06-01

    Recent promising results, obtained at Jefferson Lab, on cross sections and asymmetries for DVCS and their link to the Generalized Parton Distributions are the focus of this paper. The extensive experimental program to measure DVCS with the 12-GeV-upgraded CEBAF in three experimental Halls (A, B, C) of Jefferson Lab, will also be presented.

  2. Berkeley Lab 2nd Grader Outreach

    SciTech Connect

    Scoggins, Jackie; Louie, Virginia

    2012-01-01

    The Berkeley Lab IT Department sponsored a community outreach program aimed at teaching young children about computers and networks. Second graders from LeConte Elementary School joined Lab IT Staff for a day of in-depth exercises and fun.

  3. Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 1.01

    E-print Network

    Lee, Seung-Wuk

    Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 1.01 Marvell of the Marvell NanoLab is Director Bill Flounders (bill at eecs.berkeley.edu) The alternate is Equipment Manager

  4. Z Machine at Sandia Labs

    SciTech Connect

    2007-10-17

    Sandia Labs' Z machine is the largest laboratory source of x-rays in the world. For the few nanoseconds of a Z Machine test, its electrical output equals the output of 50x the electrical generating stations of all the power plants on earth. The Z Machine complex encompasses an area roughly the size of a major college basketball arena. Originally created to validate nuclear weapons models, the Z Machine is also considered a "dark horse" in the race for viable fusion energy production. After the famous "arcs and sparks" photo of Z (a photo no longer possible after its refurbishment), this is a fast-motion video of workers completing Z's recent refurbishment.

  5. SLAC All Access: Laser Labs

    SciTech Connect

    Minitti, Mike; Woods Mike

    2013-03-01

    From supermarket checkouts to video game consoles, lasers are ubiquitous in our lives. Here at SLAC, high-power lasers are critical to the cutting-edge research conducted at the laboratory. But, despite what you might imagine, SLAC's research lasers bear little resemblance to the blasters and phasers of science fiction. In this edition of All Access we put on our safety goggles for a peek at what goes on inside some of SLAC's many laser labs. LCLS staff scientist Mike Minitti and SLAC laser safety officer Mike Woods detail how these lasers are used to study the behavior of subatomic particles, broaden our understanding of cosmic rays and even unlock the mysteries of photosynthesis.

  6. SLAC All Access: Laser Labs

    ScienceCinema

    Minitti, Mike; Woods Mike

    2014-06-03

    From supermarket checkouts to video game consoles, lasers are ubiquitous in our lives. Here at SLAC, high-power lasers are critical to the cutting-edge research conducted at the laboratory. But, despite what you might imagine, SLAC's research lasers bear little resemblance to the blasters and phasers of science fiction. In this edition of All Access we put on our safety goggles for a peek at what goes on inside some of SLAC's many laser labs. LCLS staff scientist Mike Minitti and SLAC laser safety officer Mike Woods detail how these lasers are used to study the behavior of subatomic particles, broaden our understanding of cosmic rays and even unlock the mysteries of photosynthesis.

  7. Jefferson Lab's Trim Card II

    SciTech Connect

    Trent Allison; Sarin Philip; C. Higgins; Edward Martin; William Merz

    2005-05-01

    Jefferson Lab's Continuous Electron Beam Accelerator Facility (CEBAF) uses Trim Card I power supplies to drive approximately 1900 correction magnets. These trim cards have had a long and illustrious service record. However, some of the employed technology is now obsolete, making it difficult to maintain the system and retain adequate spares. The Trim Card II is being developed to act as a transparent replacement for its aging predecessor. A modular approach has been taken in its development to facilitate the substitution of sections for future improvements and maintenance. The resulting design has been divided into a motherboard and 7 daughter cards which has also allowed for parallel development. The Trim Card II utilizes modern technologies such as a Field Programmable Gate Array (FPGA) and a microprocessor to embed trim card controls and diagnostics. These reprogrammable devices also provide the versatility to incorporate future requirements.

  8. Dusty plasmas

    SciTech Connect

    Jones, M.E.; Winske, D.; Keinigs, R.; Lemons, D.

    1996-05-01

    This is the final report of a three-year, Laboratory-Directed Research and Development (LDRD) project at the Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL). The objective of this project has been to develop a fundamental understanding of dusty plasmas at the Laboratory. While dusty plasmas are found in space in galactic clouds, planetary rings, and cometary tails, and as contaminants in plasma enhanced fabrication of microelectronics, many of their properties are only partially understood. Our work has involved both theoretical analysis and self-consistent plasma simulations to understand basic properties of dusty plasmas related to equilibrium, stability, and transport. Such an understanding can improve the control and elimination of plasma dust in industrial applications and may be important in the study of planetary rings and comet dust tails. We have applied our techniques to the study of charging, dynamics, and coagulation of contaminants in plasma processing reactors for industrial etching and deposition processes and to instabilities in planetary rings and other space plasma environments. The work performed in this project has application to plasma kinetics, transport, and other classical elementary processes in plasmas as well as to plasma waves, oscillations, and instabilities.

  9. Teachers' Perspectives on Online Virtual Labs vs. Hands-On Labs in High School Science

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Bohr, Teresa M.

    This study of online science teachers' opinions addressed the use of virtual labs in online courses. A growing number of schools use virtual labs that must meet mandated laboratory standards to ensure they provide learning experiences comparable to hands-on labs, which are an integral part of science curricula. The purpose of this qualitative case study was to examine teachers' perceptions of the quality and effectiveness of high school virtual labs. The theoretical foundation was constructivism, as labs provide student-centered activities for problem solving, inquiry, and exploration of phenomena. The research questions focused on experienced teachers' perceptions of the quality of virtual vs. hands-on labs. Data were collected through survey questions derived from the lab objectives of The Next Generation Science Standards . Eighteen teachers rated the degree of importance of each objective and also rated how they felt virtual labs met these objectives; these ratings were reported using descriptive statistics. Responses to open-ended questions were few and served to illustrate the numerical results. Many teachers stated that virtual labs are valuable supplements but could not completely replace hands-on experiences. Studies on the quality and effectiveness of high school virtual labs are limited despite widespread use. Comprehensive studies will ensure that online students have equal access to quality labs. School districts need to define lab requirements, and colleges need to specify the lab experience they require. This study has potential to inspire positive social change by assisting science educators, including those in the local school district, in evaluating and selecting courseware designed to promote higher order thinking skills, real-world problem solving, and development of strong inquiry skills, thereby improving science instruction for all high school students.

  10. Integrating Robotic Observatories into Astronomy Labs

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Ruch, Gerald T.

    2015-01-01

    The University of St. Thomas (UST) and a consortium of five local schools is using the UST Robotic Observatory, housing a 17' telescope, to develop labs and image processing tools that allow easy integration of observational labs into existing introductory astronomy curriculum. Our lab design removes the burden of equipment ownership by sharing access to a common resource and removes the burden of data processing by automating processing tasks that are not relevant to the learning objectives.Each laboratory exercise takes place over two lab periods. During period one, students design and submit observation requests via the lab website. Between periods, the telescope automatically acquires the data and our image processing pipeline produces data ready for student analysis. During period two, the students retrieve their data from the website and perform the analysis. The first lab, 'Weighing Jupiter,' was successfully implemented at UST and several of our partner schools. We are currently developing a second lab to measure the age of and distance to a globular cluster.

  11. Teaching Chemistry Lab Safety through Comics

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    di Raddo, Pasquale

    2006-04-01

    As a means for raising students' interest in aspects pertaining to chemistry lab safety, this article presents a novel approach to teaching this important subject. Comic book lab scenes that involve fictional characters familiar to many students are presented and discussed as to the safety concerns represented in those images. These are discussed in a safety prelab session. For the sake of comparison, students are then shown images taken from current chemistry journals of safety-conscious contemporary chemists at work in their labs. Finally the need to adhere to copyright regulations for the use of the images is discussed so as to increase students' awareness of academic honesty and copyright issues.

  12. Labs21 Environmental Performance Criteria: Toward 'LEED (trademark) for Labs'

    SciTech Connect

    Mathew, Paul; Sartor, Dale; Lintner, William; Wirdzek, Phil

    2002-10-14

    Laboratory facilities present a unique challenge for energy efficient and sustainable design, with their inherent complexity of systems, health and safety requirements, long-term flexibility and adaptability needs, energy use intensity, and environmental impacts. The typical laboratory is about three to five times as energy intensive as a typical office building and costs about three times as much per unit area. In order to help laboratory stakeholders assess the environmental performance of their laboratories, the Labs21 program, sponsored by the US Environmental Protection Agency and the US Department of Energy, is developing the Environmental Performance Criteria (EPC), a point-based rating system that builds on the LEED(TM) rating system. Currently, LEED(TM) is the primary tool used to rate the sustainability of commercial buildings. However, it lacks some attributes essential to encouraging the application of sustainable design principles to laboratory buildings. Accordingly, the EPC has additions and modifications to the prerequisites and credits in each of the six sections of LEED(TM). It is being developed in a consensus-based approach by a diverse group of architects, engineers, consulting experts, health & safety personnel and facilities personnel. This report describes the EPC version 2.0, highlighting the underlying technical issues, and describes implications for the development of a LEED version for Laboratories.

  13. Measuring electron gyro-scale fluctuations in NSTX plasmas using a collective scattering system

    E-print Network

    Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

    at Davis Plasma Science & Technology Dept. Seminar Princeton Plasma Physics Lab December 7, 2007 #12Q ssss ++= rrr Relation between energy flux Qs and heat flux qs: #12;8 Generic drift-interchange growth due to zonal flow dynamics drift-wave turbulence (ITG/TEM/ETG) zonal flows turbulent Reynolds stress

  14. 15th Topical Conference on RF Power in Plasmas May 20 22, 2003 Jackson Hole, Wyoming

    E-print Network

    Merlino, Robert L.

    . flames 4. fusion devices 5. H bomb #12;Our solar system accumulated out of a dense cloud of gas and dustoa) VS #12;Typical Lab Plasma · For T e = Ti = T in a hydrogen plasma VS = - 2.5 (kT/e) · If T 1 e

  15. Labs not in a lab: A case study of instructor and student perceptions of an online biology lab class

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Doiron, Jessica Boyce

    Distance learning is not a new phenomenon but with the advancement in technology, the different ways of delivering an education have increased. Today, many universities and colleges offer their students the option of taking courses online instead of sitting in a classroom on campus. In general students like online classes because they allow for flexibility, the comfort of sitting at home, and the potential to save money. Even though there are advantages to taking online classes, many students and instructors still debate the effectiveness and quality of education in a distant learning environment. Many universities and colleges are receiving pressure from students to offer more and more classes online. Research argues for both the advantages and disadvantages of online classes and stresses the importance of colleges and universities weighing both sides before deciding to adopt an online class. Certain classes may not be suitable for online instruction and not all instructors are suitable to teach online classes. The literature also reveals that there is a need for more research on online biology lab classes. With the lack of information on online biology labs needed by science educators who face the increasing demand for online biology labs, this case study hopes to provide insight into the use of online biology lab classes and the how students and an instructor at a community college in Virginia perceive their online biology lab experience as well as the effectiveness of the online labs.

  16. MIT iLabs:MIT iLabs: Carnegie Initiation MeetingCarnegie Initiation Meeting

    E-print Network

    del Alamo, Jesús A.

    network Internet Campus network Local databasesLocal databases #12;26 June 2005 The Case for Web Services, they work well with campus networks.campus networks. The iLab Shared Architecture builds on top of theThe iMakerere University June 26, 2005June 26, 2005 #12;26 June 2005 iLab Design GoalsiLab Design Goals Scaling usage

  17. EE443L Lab 8: Ball & Beam Control Experiment Introduction

    E-print Network

    Wedeward, Kevin

    GP2D12 proximity sensors for ball location on the beam. a. Begin by downloading the LabVIEW VI lab8 both sensors using LabVIEW to display the voltages and compute their mean. Create a table write up. d. Enter both polynomials into LabVIEW using formul

  18. Assessing Usage and Maximizing Finance Lab Impact: A Case Exploration

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Noguera, Magdy; Budden, Michael Craig; Silva, Alberto

    2011-01-01

    This paper reports the results of a survey conducted to assess students' usage and perceptions of a finance lab. Finance labs differ from simple computer labs as they typically contain data boards, streaming market quotes, terminals and software that allow for real-time financial analyses. Despite the fact that such labs represent significant and…

  19. Microspectroscopy At Beamline 73 MAX-lab

    SciTech Connect

    Engdahl, Anders

    2010-02-03

    Presentation of some projects at the infrared microspectroscopy experimental station at beamline 73 MAX-lab. Among the subjects are found identification of organic residues in fossil material and examination of the chemistry in an old oak wood wreck.

  20. CSC 112 Lab 7 Stop it Vanra!

    E-print Network

    Fulp, Errin W.

    give played in best from labs award games have music scientology it staff speaker references com mtv hilarious link article writing pittsburgh scientology york reading inferno media youtube london tv footage

  1. Getting Started Computing at the AI Lab

    E-print Network

    Stacy, Christopher C.

    1982-09-07

    This document describes the computing facilities at M.I.T. Artificial Intelligence Laboratory, and explains how to get started using them. It is intended as an orientation document for newcomers to the lab, and will be ...

  2. Microspectroscopy At Beamline 73 MAX-lab

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Engdahl, Anders

    2010-02-01

    Presentation of some projects at the infrared microspectroscopy experimental station at beamline 73 MAX-lab. Among the subjects are found identification of organic residues in fossil material and examination of the chemistry in an old oak wood wreck.

  3. DATE: __________________ NVLAP LAB CODE: _________________ Test Method

    E-print Network

    DATE: __________________ NVLAP LAB CODE: _________________ Test Method Designation Short Title _____ 30/DISC00A ANSI/INCITS 423.1 (2008) Information Technology - Conformance Testing Methodology Standard for Biometric Data Interchange Format Standards - Part 1: Generalized Conformance Testing Methodology _____ 30

  4. CIVIL ENGINEERING LAB ACCESS REQUEST FORM Instructions

    E-print Network

    Maxwell, Bruce D.

    CIVIL ENGINEERING LAB ACCESS REQUEST FORM Instructions: 1) Fill out request 2) A request may Estimated Key Return Date/When does job terminate? Section C: Approval Signatures (for Civil Engineering use

  5. Solar Cooker Lab--Instructor's Guide Motivation

    E-print Network

    Anderson, Betty Lise

    Solar Cooker Lab--Instructor's Guide Motivation: The purpose behind this solar a tool that could greatly increase someone's quality of life. Solar cookers and questions instead of step by step instructions of how to build a solar cooker

  6. NCL Objective #4 - Nanotechnology Characterization Lab (NCL)

    Cancer.gov

    The Nanotechnology Characterization Lab (NCL) Objective #4: Examine the Biological and Functional Characteristics of MultiComponent/Combinatorial Aspects of Nanoscaled Therapeutic, Molecular and Clinical Diagnostics, and Detection Platforms.

  7. NCL Objective #3 - Nanotechnology Characterization Lab (NCL)

    Cancer.gov

    The Nanotechnology Characterization Lab (NCL) Objective #3: Identify and Characterize Critical Parameters Related to Nanomaterials' Absorption, Distribution, Metabolism, Excretion, and Acute Toxicity (ADME/Tox) Profile in Animal Models.

  8. Physics 343 Lecture # 10: lab 5 + deconvolution

    E-print Network

    Baker, Andrew J.

    Physics 343 Lecture # 10: lab 5 + deconvolution #12; Schedule This week: "observations for deconvolution. Class handout = Difmap cookbook; useful website = http://www.astro.caltech.edu/~tjp/citvlb/ #12

  9. Lab experiences for teaching undergraduate dynamics

    E-print Network

    Lilienkamp, Katherine A. (Katherine Ann), 1969-

    2003-01-01

    This thesis describes several projects developed to teach undergraduate dynamics and controls. The materials were developed primarily for the class 2.003 Modeling Dynamics and Control I. These include (1) a set of ActivLab ...

  10. Santa Clara University's Frugal Innovation Lab develops

    E-print Network

    Maurer,. Edwin P.

    engineering, business, public health, and environmental science disciplines. Beginning with the undergraduate projects, public health science classes, and graduate engineering courses including Engineering Rural Communities Within the Frugal Innovation Lab's worldwide network of social entrepreneurs is Anudip

  11. Card Lab: A Population Genetics Simulation Exercise.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Easton, Christopher M.

    1997-01-01

    Explains the use of a card lab to demonstrate how a population bottleneck impacts genetic diversity and the survival of a population. Uses a standard deck of playing cards to show how age structure can magnify bottleneck effects. (DDR)

  12. Solid State Lighting ECE 198 Lab Manual

    E-print Network

    Wasserman, Daniel M.

    not only the technical properties of the bulbs that you measure in lab, but also the cost of the lightbulb, the cost to operate the lightbulb, and if you are feeling especially ambitious, other important factors

  13. Laboratory Professionals: Who's Who in the Lab

    MedlinePLUS

    ... in one particular area, such as in clinical chemistry, immunology, molecular pathology, microbiology, or blood bank /transfusion ... certain areas of the lab, such as clinical chemistry, and may be certified by the BOC or ...

  14. Building a lab-in/on-fiber

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Yuan, Libo

    2015-07-01

    Recently the "lab-on-fiber" technology has been rapidly developed and demonstrated in several interdisciplinary application fields. It expressed as multifunctional photonic devices and components arising from the integration onto optical fibers of different materials at micro and nano-scale with suitable physical, chemical and biological properties. In this paper, a briefly introduction about the concept of "lab-in/on-fiber" has been given. Then, we concentrate to discuss in-fiber waveguides integration technology which provides an infrastructure for "lab-in/on-fiber". Finally, we give several examples to show each unique experimental lab-in/on-fiber in different application fields and to demonstrate how it is possible to exploit the micro laboratories platforms.

  15. The Jefferson Lab Trigger Supervisor System

    SciTech Connect

    Ed Jastrzembsi; David Abbott; Graham Heyes; R.W. MacLeod; Carl Timmer; Elliott Wolin

    2000-04-01

    We discuss the design and performance of a Trigger Supervisor System for use in nuclear physics experiments at Jefferson Lab. We also discuss the enhanced features of a new Trigger Supervisor Module now under construction.

  16. Thanatology for Everyone: Developmental Labs and Workshops

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    O'Connell, Walter E.; And Others

    1977-01-01

    In an effort to "treat" the growing death concerns of many medical staffs, an experiential death and dying lab was created. Its evolution to meet changing needs is discussed, as well as future potential for work in this area. (Author)

  17. Lawrence Berkeley Lab Indexing Toolbox

    Energy Science and Technology Software Center (ESTSC)

    2003-09-08

    The Lawrence Berkeley Lab Indexing Toolbox is intended to be used in the context of X-ray crystallography experiments involving biological macromolecules. Macromolecules such as proteins form 3-dimensional periodic arrays (crystal) which in turn lead to lattice-like diffraction patterns when the crystal sample is irradiated with collimated X-rays from a synchrotron or other X-ray source. Once the diffraction pattern is captured on an imaging device the next step is to deduce the periodic nature of themore »crystal sample, along with its internal symmetry. this analysis, known as "indexing" is a well-studied problem. However, there are no other implementations designed to operate in an automated setting, in which the human experimentalist is not prosent to manually verify the results of indexing. In particular LABELIT uses three novel algorithms to facilitate automation: a more robust way to verify the position of the incident X-ray beam on the image, a better way to verify that the deduced lattice is consistent with the observed crystal lattice, and new method to deduce the internal symmetry from measurements of the lattice. Moreover, the algorithms are implemented in a Python framework that permits indexing to fail (in rare cases) without crashing the program, thus allowing the software to be incorporated in robotic systems where unattended operation is expected. It will be especially useful for high throughput operations at snychrotron beamlines.« less

  18. PLC Support Software at Jefferson Lab

    SciTech Connect

    P. Chevtsov; S. Higgins; S. Schaffner; D. Seidman

    2002-10-01

    Several Automation Direct (DirectNet) Programmable Logic Controllers (PLCs) have been integrated into the accelerator control system at Jefferson Lab. The integration is based on new software that consists of three main parts: a PLC driver with a state machine control block, a device support module, and a common serial driver. The components of new software and experience gained with the use of this software for beam dump systems at Jefferson Lab are presented.

  19. Jefferson Lab Plotting Toolkit for accelerator controls

    SciTech Connect

    Chen, J; Keesee, M; Larrieu, C; Lei, G

    1999-03-01

    Experimental physics generates numerous data sets that scientists analyze using plots, graphs, etc. The Jefferson Lab Plotting Toolkit, JPT, a graphical user interface toolkit, was developed at Jefferson Lab to do data plotting. JPT provides data structures for sets of data, analyzes the range of the data, calculates the reasonable maximum, minimum, and scale of axes, sets line styles and marker styles, plots curves and fills areas.

  20. Plasma in the Synthesis of Nanoparticles

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Laub, Taylor; Gentile, Charles; Raitses, Yevgeny

    2011-10-01

    Development of nanotechnology, specifically the production of carbon nanotubes, may be integral to innovation in an array of fields, from textiles to electronics. The structure of carbon nanotubes affords for the creation of materials with exceptional strength and conductivity. At present, scientists rely on ``cut-and-try'' methods to perfect the plasma synthesis, leaving an interface gap between plasma and material sciences. As a result, methods of producing carbon nanotubes are expensive and length is difficult to standardize. Therefore, the development of a method to produce carbon nanotubes efficiently and in uniform sizes is of great interest. To elucidate the role of plasma in the synthesis of nanoparticles, Princeton Plasma Physics Lab is developing a Plasma-Based Nano Laboratory (PBNL). The PBNL houses an Electron Diffusion Gauge Experiment (EDGE) as well as a Nanotube Arc Discharge Experiment (NADE) with the purpose of investigating plasma-nanoparticle interaction. The NADE studies the ability to control the diameter and length of nanotube formation through a set of experimental parameters. In addition, the potential to increase nanotube length will be studied. PPPL's expertise on plasma science could be critically valuable to the successful development of highly efficient and low cost plasma-based techniques, which have the potential to increase accessibility of nanotubes, and propel further innovation rooted in nanotechnology.

  1. Are Virtual Labs as Effective as Hands-on Labs for Undergraduate Physics? A Comparative Study at Two Major Universities

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Darrah, Marjorie; Humbert, Roxann; Finstein, Jeanne; Simon, Marllin; Hopkins, John

    2014-01-01

    Most physics professors would agree that the lab experiences students have in introductory physics are central to the learning of the concepts in the course. It is also true that these physics labs require time and money for upkeep, not to mention the hours spent setting up and taking down labs. Virtual physics lab experiences can provide an…

  2. Plasma valve

    DOEpatents

    Hershcovitch, Ady (Mount Sinai, NY); Sharma, Sushil (Hinsdale, IL); Noonan, John (Naperville, IL); Rotela, Elbio (Clarendon Hills, IL); Khounsary, Ali (Hinsdale, IL)

    2003-01-01

    A plasma valve includes a confinement channel and primary anode and cathode disposed therein. An ignition cathode is disposed adjacent the primary cathode. Power supplies are joined to the cathodes and anode for rapidly igniting and maintaining a plasma in the channel for preventing leakage of atmospheric pressure through the channel.

  3. Plasma accelerator

    DOEpatents

    Wang, Zhehui (Los Alamos, NM); Barnes, Cris W. (Santa Fe, NM)

    2002-01-01

    There has been invented an apparatus for acceleration of a plasma having coaxially positioned, constant diameter, cylindrical electrodes which are modified to converge (for a positive polarity inner electrode and a negatively charged outer electrode) at the plasma output end of the annulus between the electrodes to achieve improved particle flux per unit of power.

  4. Natelson Lab abbreviated safety procedures For full, detailed discussion of lab safety, see Natelson Lab Safety Manual and Chemical Hygiene Plan.

    E-print Network

    Natelson, Douglas

    Natelson Lab Safety Manual and Chemical Hygiene Plan. An additional resource is "Prudent Practices-348-2485 (Based in part on 2012 Tour Lab chemical hygiene plan) Updated, September, 2013 #12;Major Medical

  5. Learner performance and attitudes in traditional versus simulated lab experiences

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Pyatt, Kevin A.

    The expository laboratory, a type of physical laboratory that has prescribed outcomes, was initially designed to address learning environments and laboratory environments of the 20th century. Evidence suggests that it has lost its instructional value. Emerging technologies such as simulations have a multitude of instructional benefits which can serve as robust replacements for the expository lab. There is evidence that the expository lab is being redefined and may need to be redesigned for the online world. These changes have not been realized, however, due to the current accreditation process which does not recognize the simulated lab as a legitimate alternative to expository labs. This study investigated whether simulated laboratories can achieve the goals of contemporary lab instruction as successfully as the expository lab paradigm. This study addressed the differences and similarities in student attitudes toward using a simulated lab and an expository lab. The methodology used in this study was experimental and quantitative in nature. Two experiments were carried out, each of which comprised the completion of a lab activity by participants who were assigned to a control group (expository lab) or an experimental group (simulated lab). This study found that there were significant differences between the assessment means of the simulated lab groups and the expository lab groups. The assessment means for the simulated lab groups were significantly higher than the assessment means of the expository lab groups. In terms of learner attitude, it was found that simulated labs were perceived to be more open-ended, easier to use, and easier to generate usable data, than expository labs. Moreover, students preferred using simulated labs over expository labs, and the time to complete simulated lab activities was significantly less than the time to complete expository lab activities. This study showed that the simulated lab can serve as a legitimate alternative to the expository, "hands-on" lab which is frequently used in science courses. The current accreditation practice of requiring online science courses to have "hands-on" labs should be reevaluated to include simulated labs as alternatives. Simulated labs should be considered as equal alternatives, not inferior alternatives, as is currently the case.

  6. Do Online Labs Work? An Assessment of an Online Lab on Cell Division

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Gilman, Sharon L.

    2006-01-01

    Some studies show students successfully learning science through online courses. This study compared students doing an online and in-class lab exercise on cell division. Online students performed slightly but significantly better on a follow-up content quiz, however, about half those expressed a strong preference for in-class lab work.

  7. Lab 1 (module 1): Sample Lab Notebook New ArcGIS Commands

    E-print Network

    Wright, Dawn Jeannine

    Lab 1 (module 1): Sample Lab Notebook New ArcGIS Commands Start ArcMap: Go to Start => All Programs => ArcGIS => ArcMap Activate a Data Frame: Right click the Frame name and select Activate Toolbar Icons Diego, CA (city), used in module 1 of ESRI Learning ArcGIS 9 training course ­ all of these came

  8. NAME: PHYSICS 276 Lab 8 PreLab Exercise: Ampere's Law

    E-print Network

    Gustafsson, Torgny

    NAME: PHYSICS 276 Lab 8 PreLab Exercise: Ampere's Law 1. Write down the integral form of Ampere force on a charge q passing through the probe with velocity v? (b) After charges accumulate at the edges force on the moving charge. The net (electric + magnetic) force on the moving charge is thus zero

  9. Physics 327 -Lab 5 Spring 2014 1/15/15 Lab 5: The 741 Operational Amplifier

    E-print Network

    Gustafsson, Torgny

    Physics 327 - Lab 5 Spring 2014 1/15/15 Lab 5: The 741 Operational Amplifier Please read Faissler Chapters 28-31. Goal: Examine simple inverting and non-inverting amplifier circuits. This will be a two and non-inverting amplifier circuits shown in fig. 2. For each circuit, set R1 = 1 k, and select R2

  10. Copyright 2004 Auto-ID Labs, All Rights Reserved The Auto-ID Labs

    E-print Network

    Brock, David

    for Process Manufacturing · Healthcare Research Initiative #12;©Copyright 2004 Auto-ID Labs, All Rights physical objects to the Internet #12;©Copyright 2004 Auto-ID Labs, All Rights Reserved The Data Center Reserved Several Types of Webs · The Web of Information HTML and the World Wide Web · The Web of Things

  11. GG 304L: Solid Earth & Planets Lab LAB 10: Magnetization Structure of the Kualoa Park Mound

    E-print Network

    Ito, Garrett

    GG 304L: Solid Earth & Planets Lab LAB 10: Magnetization Structure of the Kualoa Park Mound Due) of the buried material beneath the Kualoa Park mound. The diagram below illustrates the approximate geometry the magnetized material is beneath the mound. #12;

  12. BOMC LabBOMC Lab (Bio(Bio--Organic Materials Chemistry)Organic Materials Chemistry)

    E-print Network

    Jonas, Ulrich - Institute of Electronic Structure and Laser, Foundation for Research and Technology

    BOMC LabBOMC Lab (Bio(Bio--Organic Materials Chemistry)Organic Materials Chemistry) FORTHFORTHSystems BioBio--PolymerPolymer HybridHybrid SystemsSystems PolymericPolymeric Particles &Particles & Thin. Phys. A 2008 #12;BioBio--PolymerPolymer NanoreactorsNanoreactors #12;BioBio--Polymer Hybrid Systems

  13. BIOL 153L General Biology II Lab Black Hills State University Lab 3: Photosynthesis & Respiration I

    E-print Network

    Ramsey, Justin

    1 BIOL 153L General Biology II Lab Black Hills State University Lab 3: Photosynthesis & Respiration energy in the form of carbohydrates. The basic formula of photosynthesis is: carbon dioxide + water + light energy ­» carbohydrate + oxygen + water The light reactions of photosynthesis occur

  14. RoboLab and virtual environments

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Giarratano, Joseph C.

    1994-01-01

    A useful adjunct to the manned space station would be a self-contained free-flying laboratory (RoboLab). This laboratory would have a robot operated under telepresence from the space station or ground. Long duration experiments aboard RoboLab could be performed by astronauts or scientists using telepresence to operate equipment and perform experiments. Operating the lab by telepresence would eliminate the need for life support such as food, water and air. The robot would be capable of motion in three dimensions, have binocular vision TV cameras, and two arms with manipulators to simulate hands. The robot would move along a two-dimensional grid and have a rotating, telescoping periscope section for extension in the third dimension. The remote operator would wear a virtual reality type headset to allow the superposition of computer displays over the real-time video of the lab. The operators would wear exoskeleton type arms to facilitate the movement of objects and equipment operation. The combination of video displays, motion, and the exoskeleton arms would provide a high degree of telepresence, especially for novice users such as scientists doing short-term experiments. The RoboLab could be resupplied and samples removed on other space shuttle flights. A self-contained RoboLab module would be designed to fit within the cargo bay of the space shuttle. Different modules could be designed for specific applications, i.e., crystal-growing, medicine, life sciences, chemistry, etc. This paper describes a RoboLab simulation using virtual reality (VR). VR provides an ideal simulation of telepresence before the actual robot and laboratory modules are constructed. The easy simulation of different telepresence designs will produce a highly optimum design before construction rather than the more expensive and time consuming hardware changes afterwards.

  15. Non-Equilibrium Magnetohydrodynamic Behavior of Plasmas having Complex, Evolving Morphology

    SciTech Connect

    Bellan, Paul M.

    2014-03-13

    Our main activity has been doing lab experiments where plasmas having morphology and behavior similar to solar and astrophysical plasmas are produced and studied. The solar experiment is mounted on one end of a large vacuum chamber while the astrophysical jet experiment is mounted on the other end. Diagnostics are shared between the two experiments. The solar experiment produces arched plasma loops that behave very much like solar corona loops. The astrophysical jet experiment produces plasma jets that are very much like astrophysical jets. We have also done work on plasma waves, including general wave dispersions, and specific properties of kinetic Alfven waves and of whistler waves.

  16. Communication acoustics in Bell Labs

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Flanagan, J. L.

    2001-05-01

    Communication aoustics has been a central theme in Bell Labs research since its inception. Telecommunication serves human information exchange. And, humans favor spoken language as a principal mode. The atmospheric medium typically provides the link between articulation and hearing. Creation, control and detection of sound, and the human's facility for generation and perception are basic ingredients of telecommunication. Electronics technology of the 1920s ushered in great advances in communication at a distance, a strong economical impetus being to overcome bandwidth limitations of wireline and cable. Early research established criteria for speech transmission with high quality and intelligibility. These insights supported exploration of means for efficient transmission-obtaining the greatest amount of speech information over a given bandwidth. Transoceanic communication was initiated by undersea cables for telegraphy. But these long cables exhibited very limited bandwidth (order of few hundred Hz). The challenge of sending voice across the oceans spawned perhaps the best known speech compression technique of history-the Vocoder, which parametrized the signal for transmission in about 300 Hz bandwidth, one-tenth that required for the typical waveform channel. Quality and intelligibility were grave issues (and they still are). At the same time parametric representation offered possibilities for encryption and privacy inside a traditional voice bandwidth. Confidential conversations between Roosevelt and Churchill during World War II were carried over high-frequency radio by an encrypted vocoder system known as Sigsaly. Major engineering advances in the late 1940s and early 1950s moved telecommunications into a new regime-digital technology. These key advances were at least three: (i) new understanding of time-discrete (sampled) representation of signals, (ii) digital computation (especially binary based), and (iii) evolving capabilities in microelectronics that ultimately provided circuits of enormous complexity with low cost and power. Digital transmission (as exemplified in pulse code modulation-PCM, and its many derivatives) became a telecommunication mainstay, along with switches to control and route information in digital form. Concomitantly, storage means for digital information advanced, providing another impetus for speech compression. More and more, humans saw the need to exchange speech information with machines, as well as with other humans. Human-machine speech communication came to full stride in the early 1990s, and now has expanded to multimodal domains that begin to support enhanced naturalness, using contemporaneous sight, sound and touch signaling. Packet transmission is supplanting circuit switching, and voice and video are commonly being carried by Internet protocol.

  17. Using Plasma Physics to Enhance the High School Physics Curriculu

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Wise, J.; Buck, M.; Gekelman, W.; Buck, R.; Spahn, C.; Walker, C.; Layton, W.

    2001-10-01

    Faculty and student members of the Los Angeles Physics Teachers Alliance Group (LAPTAG) have constructed a plasma machine on the ULCA. Dr. Gekelman, the faculty advisor, provides information and materials on plasma physics via the Web and lectures to high school faculty and students. Faculty members then transfer the information to students at their respective schools and schedule time for experiments on the machine. A lab manual and curricular materials suitable for high school students is being developed using a lab based, discovery approach. The manual is available as a pdf document on the LAPTAG website (http://coke.physics.ucla.edu/laptag/plasma_exp.dir/laptag_plasma.htm). Introducing plasma physics into the high school curriculum provides a 20th century application of classical physics concepts that support and motivate student interest in physics. Students from LAPTAG schools use state-of-the-art computers, software, and equipment to perform developed labs and to design experiments of their own. Collaboration exists between students and faculty from different schools and the university. Learning physics concepts takes place in the context of a "science community" that realistically demonstrates the scientific process to students.

  18. Supplemental Guidelines, JCE Lab-Experiment Manuscripts

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    2000-05-01

    These guidelines supplement the Guide to Submissions (published in J. Chem. Educ. 2000, 77, 29-30 and at http://jchemed.chem.wisc.edu/Journal/Authors/ Guidelines.html or available on request from the JCE editorial office). Manuscripts that describe laboratory experiments should first follow the Guide to Submissions and then apply these Supplemental Guidelines. Rationale JCE receives many submissions that describe laboratory experiments. The broad range of experiments readers can find each month is one of our most important features. These supplemental guidelines have been designed to make published laboratory experiments as useful as possible to readers. They are based on four fundamental ideas:

    • peer review of a lab-experiment manuscript should be based to a large degree on the written and technology-based materials used by students in the laboratory, not just on a description of those materials;
    • JCE should print the information a reader needs to decide whether to try to use the experiment; this includes information about possible safety hazards;
    • readers who decide to use a lab should be able to adapt it to their circumstances quickly and easily;
    • detailed information, including student materials, should be available to adopters of an experiment in a format that is modifiable and easily adapted for use by faculty, students, and support staff.
    To support these goals we require that a manuscript that describes a laboratory experiment must consist of a Lab Summary and Lab Documentation. (Each of these is described in detail below.) If, after peer review, a lab-experiment manuscript is published, only the Lab Summary will be printed in JCE. The Abstract, the Lab Summary, and all Lab Documentation will be published via JCE Online. Lab Documentation is placed on the Web as PDF files that can be displayed and printed by Acrobat Reader, and as Word or Word Perfect files that can be edited by those who adopt a lab. Those without Web access can request printed copies of all materials related to a particular experiment. We will provide these via U.S. Postal Service at cost. Literature Search Those who plan to submit a lab experiment should first search titles in the JCE Index online at http://jchemed.chem.wisc.edu/Journal/Search/ index.html to make certain that a similar experiment has not already appeared in the Journal. Related experiments should be cited in the Literature Cited section of the manuscript; if a previously published lab is very similar, some explanation should be given as to why the new manuscript provides information not already available to readers. Prospective authors should also search the Annotated List of Laboratory Experiments, a keyworded, computer-searchable database compiled by Stanley Bunce, James Zubrick, and members of the Division of Chemical Education Committee on Project ChemLab. It is currently available for IBM PC from Project SERAPHIM for downloading at http://ice.chem.wisc.edu/SERAPHIM/PC_Files/ PC2001.zip. It is also available as a PDF file. Lab Summary The Lab Summary must be accompanied by an abstract, keywords, and Lab Documentation. It will usually include literature cited and may include tables and figures. (See the JCE Guide to Submissions for more details.) The Lab Summary should be no longer than two Journal pages (about 1500 words). The Lab Summary should enable a reader to decide whether the experiment described would be suitable for a local course or program. It should briefly give a rationale for adopting the experiment and an indication of the course or level where the experiment fits into the curriculum. It should describe the procedures, techniques, facts, and concepts students will learn. It should explain how and why the experiment helps the students learn and give typical results obtained by students who have done the experiment. It should list equipment, chemicals, and/or instruments that are not expected to be available in a typical chemistry department. The Lab Summary must inc

  19. eComLab: remote laboratory platform

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Pontual, Murillo; Melkonyan, Arsen; Gampe, Andreas; Huang, Grant; Akopian, David

    2011-06-01

    Hands-on experiments with electronic devices have been recognized as an important element in the field of engineering to help students get familiar with theoretical concepts and practical tasks. The continuing increase the student number, costly laboratory equipment, and laboratory maintenance slow down the physical lab efficiency. As information technology continues to evolve, the Internet has become a common media in modern education. Internetbased remote laboratory can solve a lot of restrictions, providing hands-on training as they can be flexible in time and the same equipment can be shared between different students. This article describes an on-going remote hands-on experimental radio modulation, network and mobile applications lab project "eComLab". Its main component is a remote laboratory infrastructure and server management system featuring various online media familiar with modern students, such as chat rooms and video streaming.

  20. Recent results in DIS from Jefferson Lab

    SciTech Connect

    David Gaskell

    2010-04-01

    Recent results in Deep Inelastic processes measured at Jefferson Lab are presented. In addition to the inclusive reactions typically discussed in the context of Deep Inelastic (electron) Scattering, particular emphasis is given to Deep Exclusive and semi#19;inclusive reactions. Jefferson Lab has made significant contributions to the understanding of the partonic structure of the nucleon at large x, and with its first dedicated measurements is already providing important contributions to understanding the three-dimensional structure of the nucleon via constraints on Generalized Parton Distributions (GPDs) and Transverse Momentum Distributions (TMDs).

  1. SAMPLE HIGH SCHOOL INTERSHIP RESEARCH LABS (Please note that the below list of labs are sample labs &

    E-print Network

    Reed, Nancy E.

    Project (Hawai`i Space Flight Laboratory) Lab Description: The Hawai`i Space Flight Laboratory (HSFL Space Flight Laboratory's activities, and in partnership with NASA's Ames Research Center, COSMOS for upcoming space exploration missions, national security and defense research missions. The topic

  2. Geos 223 Introductory Paleontology Spring 2006 Lab 2: Microfossils

    E-print Network

    1 Geos 223 Introductory Paleontology Spring 2006 Lab 2: Microfossils Name: Section: AIMS: This lab of microfossils in paleontology. PART A: GROUPS OF MICROFOSSILS. Microfossils are fossils so small as to require

  3. Zoology 2100L: Human Anatomy Cadaver lab (Fall 2015)

    E-print Network

    Meyers, Ron

    & femoral nerves 7 Open Lab 8 Lab Midterm Exam 9 · 15 (Brain) · 16 (Cranial nerves) · 18 (Special senses) 6 (Spinal cord & spinal nerves) 5 · Omit exercise 17.5 but know sciatic, tibial, common fibular, obturator

  4. BEE Soil & Water Lab Fall 2012 Seminar Series

    E-print Network

    BEE Soil & Water Lab Fall 2012 Seminar Series Mondays at 3:30pm, Riley Robb Hall room 205 September, Angenent Lab, Cornell BEE dept. Developing and utilizing electrodes to monitor biological activity in soils

  5. System Dynamics and Vibration Lab Dept. of Mechanical Engineering

    E-print Network

    Shaw, Steven W.

    and Vibration Lab Dept. of Mechanical Engineering Conclusions · Nonlinear Component Mode Synthesis --Build ROMsSystem Dynamics and Vibration Lab Dept. of Mechanical Engineering Component Mode Synthesis Using Nonlinear Normal Modes Polarit Apiwattanalunggarn and Steven Shaw Department of Mechanical Engineering

  6. Maximum containment : the most controversial labs in the world

    E-print Network

    Bruzek, Alison K. (Allison Kim)

    2013-01-01

    In 2002, following the September 11th attacks and the anthrax letters, the United States allocated money to build two maximum containment biology labs. Called Biosafety Level 4 (BSL-4) facilities, these labs were built to ...

  7. Emona-based interactive amplitude modulation/demodulation iLab

    E-print Network

    Achelengwa, Edison M

    2011-01-01

    The MIT iLab Project has developed online laboratories (iLabs) which are lab stations that can be accessed and controlled remotely over the Internet. With iLabs, students can conduct real experiments on real equipment over ...

  8. Surfactant Adsorption: A Revised Physical Chemistry Lab

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Bresler, Marc R.; Hagen, John P.

    2008-01-01

    Many physical chemistry lab courses include an experiment in which students measure surface tension as a function of surfactant concentration. In the traditional experiment, the data are fit to the Gibbs isotherm to determine the molar area for the surfactant, and the critical micelle concentration is used to calculate the Gibbs energy of micelle…

  9. Turf Disease Diagnostic Form Schutter Diagnostic Lab

    E-print Network

    Lawrence, Rick L.

    Turf Disease Diagnostic Form Schutter Diagnostic Lab 119 Plant BioScience Facility Montana State the pattern of disease problem in the turf on the turf (check as many as apply): Leaf Spot Frog eye/Dead areas Other Bleached Patches

  10. Evolution Lab with Drosophila Mark Salata

    E-print Network

    Antonovics, Janis

    Evolution Lab with Drosophila Mark Salata Gordon College Division of Mathematics and Natural: (770) 358-5365 Abstract: In order to demonstrate certain aspects of evolution, a hands-on laboratory dynamics. Keywords: evolution, Drosophila, laboratory exercise INTRODUCTION Students tend to learn about

  11. Date: Lab. Ref. No. NEMATODE SAMPLE FORM

    E-print Network

    Pittendrigh, Barry

    Comments 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 #12;How to collect samples for diagnosis of plant parasitic nematodes SoybeanDate: Lab. Ref. No. NEMATODE SAMPLE FORM Submit samples and this form to: Nematology Laboratory-1158 See below for instructions on collecting and shipping samples for nematode Analyses. Consult extension

  12. Special Report: Hazardous Wastes in Academic Labs.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Sanders, Howard J.

    1986-01-01

    Topics and issues related to toxic wastes in academic laboratories are addressed, pointing out that colleges/universities are making efforts to dispose of hazardous wastes safely to comply with tougher federal regulations. University sites on the Environmental Protection Agency Superfund National Priorities List, costs, and use of lab packs are…

  13. Auditors Scour Labs in Search of Waste.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Broad, William J.

    1982-01-01

    A federal audit which began in June 1982 and should be completed by November is being conducted to determine possible extravagance, misuse, waste, fraud and abuse of laboratory equipment purchased on federal contracts and grants. A list of waste and abuse found mostly at industrial labs is included. (JN)

  14. Lab Exercise Ultrasonic pulse-echo technique

    E-print Network

    Daraio, Chiara

    Lab Exercise Ultrasonic pulse-echo technique Sebastian Kr¨odel October 21, 2013 1 Ultrasonic Principle The propagation of ultrasonic waves (100kHz - 100MHz) in solid media is widely used for nondestructive testing. The wave velocity is the most common param- eter in these methods and describes

  15. From Computer Lab to Technology Class.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Sherwood, Sandra

    1999-01-01

    Discussion of integrating technology into elementary school classrooms focuses on teacher training that is based on a three-year plan developed at an elementary school in Marathon, New York. Describes the role of a technology teacher who facilitates technology integration by running the computer lab, offering workshops, and developing inservice…

  16. Apples and Arias in the Language Lab.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Leamon, Patricia

    1999-01-01

    Describes a French teacher's efforts to substitute interactive video/computer technologies for textbook materials. She designed special language-lab events to introduce eighth graders to the vocabulary of animals, colors, simple adjectives, fruits, flowers, and natural landscapes and to cultural artifacts, such as paintings, arias, poems, and…

  17. Bio113 Lab A. Malcolm Campbell 1

    E-print Network

    Campbell, A. Malcolm

    Bio113 Lab A. Malcolm Campbell 1 Semester-long Learning Objectives For Bio113 Laboratory. · Describe each of the five big ideas (evolution, information, cells, emergent properties, and homeostasis resistant bacteria appear in a matter of days. · Discuss how slime mold functions as a cell at two different

  18. A "Language Lab" for Architectural Design.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Mackenzie, Arch; And Others

    This paper discusses a "language lab" strategy in which traditional studio learning may be supplemented by language lessons using computer graphics techniques to teach architectural grammar, a body of elements and principles that govern the design of buildings belonging to a particular architectural theory or style. Two methods of teaching Frank…

  19. A New Twist on Torque Labs

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Lane, W. Brian

    2014-01-01

    The traditional introductory-level meterstick-balancing lab assumes that students already know what torque is and that they readily identify it as a physical quantity of interest. We propose a modified version of this activity in which students qualitatively and quantitatively measure the amount of force required to keep the meterstick level. The…

  20. The Hall D Detector at Jefferson Lab

    SciTech Connect

    Curtis A. Meyer

    2000-12-12

    The Hall D experiment at Jefferson Lab is part of the proposed CEBAF upgrade to 12 GeV beam energy. The Experiment will study gluonic excitations of mesons in the 1.5 to 2.5 GeV/c{sup 2} mass region using an 8 to 9 GeV beam of linearly polarized photons.

  1. Feitian Zhang1 Smart Microsystems Lab,

    E-print Network

    Tan, Xiaobo

    controlled fins, similar to a robotic fish. In addition, gliding robotic fish can be designed to have muchFeitian Zhang1 Smart Microsystems Lab, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Michigan and Computer Engineering, Georgia Institute of Technology, Atlanta, GA 30332 e-mail: fumin@gatech.edu Xiaobo

  2. AEROSPACE COMPUTATIONAL DESIGN LAB Software Development Practices

    E-print Network

    Peraire, Jaime

    and software goals Introduction to extreme programming Continuous integration PX build tools PX testing tools, 2000 Agile software development methodology based on four values: Communication, simplicity, feedbackAEROSPACE COMPUTATIONAL DESIGN LAB Software Development Practices in Project X Todd A. Oliver

  3. Berkeley Lab's Cool Your School Program

    ScienceCinema

    Ivan Berry

    2013-06-24

    Cool Your School is a series of 6th-grade, classroom-based, science activities rooted in Berkeley Lab's cool-surface and cool materials research and aligned with California science content standards. The activities are designed to build knowledge, stimulate curiosity, and carry the conversation about human-induced climate change, and what can be done about it, into the community.

  4. A Measured Approach to Microcomputer Lab Design.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Duggan, Brian

    1994-01-01

    Explores design considerations for a functional microcomputer lab, including ergonomics and furnishings; access for the disabled; the use of other media; hardware security; and software security, including virus protection. A summary paragraph comments on the role of planning and forecasting. A bibliography of eight titles for further reading is…

  5. Every Day Is National Lab Day

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Bull, Glen

    2010-01-01

    President Barack Obama recently issued a call for increased hands-on learning in U.S. schools in an address at the National Academy of Sciences. Obama concluded that the future of the United States depends on one's ability to encourage young people to "create, and build, and invent." In this article, the author discusses National Lab Day (NLD)…

  6. Designing Inquiry-Oriented Science Lab Activities

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Longo, Christopher M.

    2011-01-01

    Mr. Smith and Ms. D'Amico are two veteran science teachers in a well-performing school district. Both teachers use weekly lab exercises and experiments as formative assessments. In their middle school classrooms, children are engaged and eager to learn. As students walk into Mr. Smith's classroom, a prescribed, step-by-step procedure of the day's…

  7. Name _____________________ Lab 10. Solar and Wind Power

    E-print Network

    Perfect, Ed

    1 Name _____________________ Lab 10. Solar and Wind Power INTRODUCTION Sunlight can be used such as wind power or geothermal energy. In addition, desert ecosystems may be disturbed by large solar arrays to create heat or generate electrical power. This is referred to as solar energy. It is a clean form

  8. Geography 5 Lab 6: Automobile Air Pollution

    E-print Network

    1 Geography 5 Lab 6: Automobile Air Pollution The automobile is a major source of air pollution. In 2000, nationwide, personal vehicles (trucks, cars, and SUV's) were responsible for approximately 31% of carbon monoxide emissions (US EPA, 2000). The automobile is also a major source of carbon dioxide

  9. MUSHROOM SPECIMEN IDENTIFICATION FORM Schutter Diagnostic Lab

    E-print Network

    Lawrence, Rick L.

    MUSHROOM SPECIMEN IDENTIFICATION FORM Schutter Diagnostic Lab 119 Plant BioScience Facility Montana of the cap in inches (approximate): largest cap smallest cap Height of the mushroom in inches (approximate): tallest smallest ***WHAT IS YOUR PURPOSE IN KNOWING THE IDENTIFICATION OF THIS MUSHROOM (DO YOU WANT

  10. Adversarial Machine Learning Intel Labs Berkeley

    E-print Network

    Tygar, Doug

    Adversarial Machine Learning Ling Huang Intel Labs Berkeley ling.huang@intel.com Anthony D. Joseph discuss an emerging field of study: adversarial ma- chine learning--the study of effective machine- ties in machine learning algorithms; discuss countermeasures against attacks; introduce the evasion

  11. UM Taubman College Metals Lab Handbook

    E-print Network

    Papalambros, Panos

    of welding technologies including MIG, TIG, stick welding as well as high and low temperature brazing and tool introductions are scheduled at the beginning of each semester. Welding tutorials are provided for unsupervised use. #12;5 Welding Tutorials and Tool Introductions A major goal of the Metals Lab is to empower

  12. March 2, 2009 Lab 6: Partial Fractions

    E-print Network

    Thanatipanonda, Thotsaporn (Aek)

    be solved using u-substitution. The rational functions below will also produce some of these same integrals lend itself to a u-substitution and the other part to a trig substitution (even though" integration problem to set the stage for today's lab. 1. Find 4x + 3 (x2 + 25)2 dx. (Hint: Split it up

  13. February 23, 2009 Lab 5: Integration Practice

    E-print Network

    Thanatipanonda, Thotsaporn (Aek)

    ;9. Consider the integral x 9 - x2 dx. (a) Compute the integral using u-substitution. (b) Compute the integral and sec3 x dx. We use u-substitution to find sec x dx : sec x dx = ln| sec x + tan x| + C. We useFebruary 23, 2009 Lab 5: Integration Practice TEAM MEMBERS INSTRUCTIONS: Work the following

  14. Gapminder: An AP Human Geography Lab Assignment

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Keller, Kenneth H.

    2012-01-01

    This lesson is designed as a lab assignment for Advanced Placement (AP) Human Geography students wherein they use the popular Gapminder web site to compare levels of development in countries from different world regions. For this lesson, it is important for the teacher to practice with Gapminder before giving the assignment to students. (Contains…

  15. Computer Labs Report to the Holodeck

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Raths, David

    2011-01-01

    In many ways, specialized computer labs are the black holes of IT organizations. Budgets, equipment, employees--even space itself--are sucked in. Given a choice, many IT shops would engage warp drive and escape their gravitational pull forever. While Captain Kirk might have looked to Scotty for a fix to the problem, colleges and universities are…

  16. Poster Printing Tips Systems Biodynamics Lab, UCSD

    E-print Network

    Hasty, Jeff

    Poster Printing Tips Systems Biodynamics Lab, UCSD Revision 1.0 Wyming Lee Pang February 28, 2006 #12;Poster Printing Tips Rev. 1.0, WLP · DO NOT use Microsoft Powerpoint. Although the status quo for making posters, the initial benefits in ease of use and application familiarity will be far overshadowed

  17. Ames Lab 101: Single Crystal Growth

    SciTech Connect

    Schlagel, Deborah

    2013-09-27

    Ames Laboratory scientist Deborah Schlagel talks about the Lab's research in growing single crystals of various metals and alloys. The single crystal samples are vital to researchers' understanding of the characteristics of a materials and what gives these materials their particular properties.

  18. PLANT IDENTIFICATION FORM Schutter Diagnostic Lab

    E-print Network

    Lawrence, Rick L.

    PLANT IDENTIFICATION FORM Schutter Diagnostic Lab 119 Plant Biosciences Facility P.O. Box 173150 rangeland aquatic crop-field: crop = other: 4. Sample is from this form of plant: (circle proper item) grass the plant appear to be rhizomatous? Rhizomes are stems that grow horizontally below ground and send up new

  19. A Natural Selection Lab for Environmental Biology.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Fiero, Brad; Mackie, Steve

    1997-01-01

    Presents a lab that investigates the evolution of genetic resistance, the importance of genetic variability in the process of adaptation, and the ecological and economic consequences of pesticide use. Allows students to investigate the relationship between population size, genetic variability, and adaptability. Appendices contain the genetic card…

  20. Fixing Embryos Johnston Lab, November 2003

    E-print Network

    Johnston, Laura

    Fixing Embryos Johnston Lab, November 2003 1 Collect embryos on grape plates that have a dab to collect the excess liquid. Use the squirt bottle with embryo wash to wash embryos from grape plates onto nylon mesh. Use a brush if need be to get all of the embryos. Dechorionate embryos by adding 50% bleach

  1. "Probeware" on Increase in Schools' Science Labs

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Trotter, Andrew

    2008-01-01

    Though the term, "probeware" may not be a household word, it has grown more familiar to science educators over the past decade, as a new generation of high-tech instruments for collecting and analyzing data from the physical world have been introduced into school science labs. Today, those tools include digital scientific probes or sensors that…

  2. 20112012 Annual Report LAB TO LIFE

    E-print Network

    Sherman, S. Murray

    are committed to fighting cancer from every angle. our world-class cancer research program elevates the quality2011­2012 Annual Report DICINE #12;LAB TO LIFE Pushing the Pace of Personalized Medicine The University of Chicago Medicine Comprehensive Cancer Center (UCCCC) is at the forefront of personalized

  3. Nonverbal Communication and Writing Lab Tutorials.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Claywell, Gina

    Writing labs should utilize the knowledge gained from a variety of fields to enhance further their programs, particularly with regard to the study of nonverbal communication. Regardless of the sincerity and importance of the tutor's suggestions, nonverbal messages often are sent to the student which undermine the session. Various channels of…

  4. USGS Tunison Lab's New UV Treatment Facility

    USGS Multimedia Gallery

    This photo shows an interior view of the USGS Tunison Lab's new UV water treament facility. The UV treatment system is on the bottom left of the photo. A new, sophisticated fish rearing facility in Cortland, N.Y. will help restore Atlantic salmon, bloater, and lake herring to Lake Ontario, strength...

  5. NDT Equipment Lab Manual Zach Sternberger

    E-print Network

    Daraio, Chiara

    NDT Equipment Lab Manual Zach Sternberger 8/29/2012 1 Pulser-Receiver The pulser-receiver (PR at which the pulse repeats. Damping The damping allows you to impedance match the PR and the equipment signal. This port is connected to the data capture equipment. 2 #12;(a) Preamp use in echo mode. Set PR

  6. Design Lab. USMES "How To" Series.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Donahoe, Charles; And Others

    The major emphasis in all Unified Sciences and Mathematics for Elementary Schools (USMES) units is on open-ended, long-range investigations of real problems. Since children often design and build things in USMES, 26 "Design Lab" cards provide information on the safe use and simple maintenance of tools. Each card has a large photograph of the tool…

  7. Technology Rich Biology Labs: Effects of Misconceptions.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Kuech, Robert; Zogg, Gregory; Zeeman, Stephan; Johnson, Mark

    This paper describes a study conducted on the lab sections of the general biology course for non-science majors at the University of New England, and reports findings of student misconceptions about photosynthesis and the mass/carbon uptake during plant growth. The current study placed high technology analytic tools in the hands of introductory…

  8. Ames Lab 101: Single Crystal Growth

    ScienceCinema

    Schlagel, Deborah

    2014-06-04

    Ames Laboratory scientist Deborah Schlagel talks about the Lab's research in growing single crystals of various metals and alloys. The single crystal samples are vital to researchers' understanding of the characteristics of a materials and what gives these materials their particular properties.

  9. Map Your Way to a Better Lab.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Roth, Wolff-Michael

    1990-01-01

    The use of concept maps, Vee diagrams, flow charts, and productive questions to increase student understanding of laboratory exercises and to improve student attitudes toward lab classes is discussed. Examples of each are provided. Student responses to these teaching methods are described. (CW)

  10. Pierre in the lab's everyday life

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Kahane, Claudine

    2012-10-01

    I shall evoke, through some memories of the pioneers years of the Grenoble Astrophysics Group, how Pierre played a decisive role in the lab's everyday life, as a computer wizard, as an insatiable inquiring mind and as an always careful and warm colleague.

  11. CSC 112 Lab 4 Safety Dance

    E-print Network

    Fulp, Errin W.

    CSC 112 Lab 4 Safety Dance Spring 2015 Due 3:00pm Friday, 2/20 1 Introduction Consider a drunken sailor1 staggering about a dance floor. Assume the sailor is initially located in the middle of the dance into an ex or before he simply passes out? 1.1 Sailor's Dance Success or Fail We are interested

  12. CSC 112 Lab 4 Safety Dance

    E-print Network

    Fulp, Errin W.

    CSC 112 Lab 4 Safety Dance Spring 2015 Due 3:00pm Friday, 2/20 1 Introduction Consider a drunken sailor 1 staggering about a dance floor. Assume the sailor is initially located in the middle of the dance floor that is divided into a grid and can move in one of eight directions as seen in the diagram

  13. Favorite Labs from Outstanding Teachers. Monograph VII.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Sheldon, Daniel S., Ed.; Penick, John E., Ed.

    This monograph is the first attempt to collect and share some of the teaching techniques, activities, and ideas of former recipients of the Outstanding Biology Teacher Award. The lessons are organized into topical themes to facilitate their incorporation into standard curriculum. The manual is divided into two main sections, "Labs" and "Ideas."…

  14. COLLEGE OF BUSINESS RESEARCH LAB POLICIES AND PROCEDURES Behavioral Research Lab

    E-print Network

    applications that might interfere with conducting research. It is important that lab security be maintained desks and other equipment to maintain cleanliness. Food and beverage studies will be allowed

  15. GEO 580: LAB SYLLABUS Spring 2009 TA: Evan Miles

    E-print Network

    Wright, Dawn Jeannine

    @geo.oregonstate.edu Lab Schedule (All labs worth 100 points each) 04-06 Lab 1: Brushing up on ArcGIS 9 Due: 04210Color. Helpful Hints Save early and often. Helping each other out will benefit all parties. Use ArcGIS Desktop help. Battling through problems and figuring things out for yourself will help you learn ArcGIS

  16. Revising Geology Labs To Explicitly Use the Scientific Method.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Hannula, Kimberly A.

    2003-01-01

    Proposes that content- or skill-based labs can be revised to explicitly involve the scientific method by asking students to propose hypotheses before making observations. Students' self-assessment showed they felt that they learned a great deal from this style of labs and found the labs to be fun; however, students felt that they learned little…

  17. Work and Energy Simulation Name_______________________ Lab Worksheet Group member names__________________________________

    E-print Network

    Winokur, Michael

    Work and Energy Simulation Name_______________________ Lab Worksheet Group member names Chapter 11 (Work) in Knight before attempting this lab. Go to the link, http://phet.colorado.edu, in a browser and click on the Go to the simulations button. Open Work, Energy, and Power on the left. This lab

  18. Louisiana Forest Products Lab INJURIES TO LOGGERS IN

    E-print Network

    Louisiana Forest Products Lab INJURIES TO LOGGERS IN LOUISIANA: NATURE, TRENDS AND COSTS Cornelis F. de Hoop John C. Pine Brian D. Marx Albert J. Lefort #12;Louisiana Forest Products Lab AUTHORS: Cornelis F. de Hoop Associate Professor LA Forest Products Lab, School of Forestry, Wildlife

  19. The Portable Usability Testing Lab: A Flexible Research Tool.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Hale, Michael E.; And Others

    A group of faculty at the University of Georgia obtained funding for a research and development facility called the Learning and Performance Support Laboratory (LPSL). One of the LPSL's primary needs was obtaining a portable usability lab for software testing, so the facility obtained the "Luggage Lab 2000." The lab is transportable to any site…

  20. Video Lab -NOAA Central Library NOAA Central Library

    E-print Network

    2015 Video Lab - NOAA Central Library NOAA Central Library 1315 East West Highway, SSMC3, 2nd Floor Silver Spring, MD 20910 www.lib.noaa.gov #12;NOAA Central Library Video Lab The NOAA Central Library Video Lab is available to all NOAA scientists for their business related media work, including digital

  1. Behind the Scenes at Berkeley Lab - The Mechanical Fabrication Facility

    ScienceCinema

    Wells, Russell; Chavez, Pete; Davis, Curtis; Bentley, Brian

    2014-09-15

    Part of the Behind the Scenes series at Berkeley Lab, this video highlights the lab's mechanical fabrication facility and its exceptional ability to produce unique tools essential to the lab's scientific mission. Through a combination of skilled craftsmanship and precision equipment, machinists and engineers work with scientists to create exactly what's needed - whether it's measured in microns or meters.

  2. Behind the Scenes at Berkeley Lab - The Mechanical Fabrication Facility

    SciTech Connect

    Wells, Russell; Chavez, Pete; Davis, Curtis; Bentley, Brian

    2013-05-17

    Part of the Behind the Scenes series at Berkeley Lab, this video highlights the lab's mechanical fabrication facility and its exceptional ability to produce unique tools essential to the lab's scientific mission. Through a combination of skilled craftsmanship and precision equipment, machinists and engineers work with scientists to create exactly what's needed - whether it's measured in microns or meters.

  3. Louisiana Forest Products Lab 1 Accidents in the Primary &

    E-print Network

    / Animals 6% Parts& Material 34% #12;Louisiana Forest Products Lab 16 Parts & Materials (Secondary IndustryLouisiana Forest Products Lab 1 Accidents in the Primary & Secondary Forest Products Industry Forest Products Lab 3 Accidents in Forest Products Industry Accident Statistics Primary industry

  4. Langerhans Lab Major Equipment Inventory Major Equipment Inventory

    E-print Network

    Langerhans, Brian

    Langerhans Lab Major Equipment Inventory Major Equipment Inventory pg. 1 Category Item Information with T3i underwater case #12;Langerhans Lab Major Equipment Inventory Major Equipment Inventory pg. 2 Small black SLR camera bag - good #12;Langerhans Lab Major Equipment Inventory Major Equipment Inventory

  5. Berkeley ParLab Ten Ways to Waste a Parallel

    E-print Network

    Moreno Maza, Marc

    Berkeley ParLab Ten Ways to Waste a Parallel Computer Kathy Yelick NERSC Director, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory EECS Department, UC Berkleey #12;Berkeley ParLab Moore's Law is Alive and Well, Chris Batten, and Krste Asanoviç #12;Berkeley ParLab But Clock Frequency Scaling Has Been Replaced

  6. Welding arc plasma physics

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Cain, Bruce L.

    1990-01-01

    The problems of weld quality control and weld process dependability continue to be relevant issues in modern metal welding technology. These become especially important for NASA missions which may require the assembly or repair of larger orbiting platforms using automatic welding techniques. To extend present welding technologies for such applications, NASA/MSFC's Materials and Processes Lab is developing physical models of the arc welding process with the goal of providing both a basis for improved design of weld control systems, and a better understanding of how arc welding variables influence final weld properties. The physics of the plasma arc discharge is reasonably well established in terms of transport processes occurring in the arc column itself, although recourse to sophisticated numerical treatments is normally required to obtain quantitative results. Unfortunately the rigor of these numerical computations often obscures the physics of the underlying model due to its inherent complexity. In contrast, this work has focused on a relatively simple physical model of the arc discharge to describe the gross features observed in welding arcs. Emphasis was placed of deriving analytic expressions for the voltage along the arc axis as a function of known or measurable arc parameters. The model retains the essential physics for a straight polarity, diffusion dominated free burning arc in argon, with major simplifications of collisionless sheaths and simple energy balances at the electrodes.

  7. Plasma Effects

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Armstrong, J. W.

    1983-01-01

    Radio communication with space probes requires sending signals through the Earth's ionosphere and usually the solar wind. During planetary flybys, the signal may also pass through the ionosphere of another planet. These ionized media can perturb the radio signal in a variety of ways. Examples of these perturbations are variations in the electrical length between the spacecraft and the ground station, Faraday rotation of linearly polarized signals, amplitude and phase scintillations, and spectral and angular broadening. These plasma effects can have undesirable influences on telemetry performance and thus need to be understood from a communications engineering viewpoint. The plasma effects are, however, useful from a scientific viewpoint, since the effects on the communications link can often be inverted to estimate the physical conditions in the plasma.

  8. Diamond Research Overview and a Model for Lab Experiments Using Oxyacetylene Torch

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Roy, Rustum

    1996-01-01

    High pressure synthetic diamonds have now been a commercial product for over 40 years. Russian scientists invented the chemical vapor deposition (CVD) process 30 years ago, while the Japanese followed 10 years later and the U.S. was introduced to it 10 years after that. The new syntheses focus is on liquid and solid phase approaches. There are three CVD processes: microwave plasma, hot filament, and oxy-acetylene torch. The oxy-acetylene torch is an excellent materials synthesis lab experiment, emphasizing the simplicity of the science.

  9. NASA GeneLab Concept of Operations

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Thompson, Terri; Gibbs, Kristina; Rask, Jon; Coughlan, Joseph; Smith, Jeffrey

    2014-01-01

    NASA's GeneLab aims to greatly increase the number of scientists that are using data from space biology investigations on board ISS, emphasizing a systems biology approach to the science. When completed, GeneLab will provide the integrated software and hardware infrastructure, analytical tools and reference datasets for an assortment of model organisms. GeneLab will also provide an environment for scientists to collaborate thereby increasing the possibility for data to be reused for future experimentation. To maximize the value of data from life science experiments performed in space and to make the most advantageous use of the remaining ISS research window, GeneLab will apply an open access approach to conducting spaceflight experiments by generating, and sharing the datasets derived from these biological studies in space.Onboard the ISS, a wide variety of model organisms will be studied and returned to Earth for analysis. Laboratories on the ground will analyze these samples and provide genomic, transcriptomic, metabolomic and proteomic data. Upon receipt, NASA will conduct data quality control tasks and format raw data returned from the omics centers into standardized, annotated information sets that can be readily searched and linked to spaceflight metadata. Once prepared, the biological datasets, as well as any analysis completed, will be made public through the GeneLab Space Bioinformatics System webb as edportal. These efforts will support a collaborative research environment for spaceflight studies that will closely resemble environments created by the Department of Energy (DOE), National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI), and other institutions in additional areas of study, such as cancer and environmental biology. The results will allow for comparative analyses that will help scientists around the world take a major leap forward in understanding the effect of microgravity, radiation, and other aspects of the space environment on model organisms. These efforts will speed the process of scientific sharing, iteration, and discovery.

  10. Title Computer Lab Use Policy Policy Abstract Birmingham-Southern College provides computer labs for use on campus.

    E-print Network

    Gibbons, Megan

    Title ­ Computer Lab Use Policy Policy Abstract ­ Birmingham-Southern College provides computer. Introduction/Background ­ Access to computer labs on campus by outside groups may be granted as deemed appropriate. Computers in the labs utilize software to prevent harm from viruses and downloaded software

  11. 2003 Yerkes Summer Institute Day Lab 2 Moon Distance page-9 Day Lab 2 -Measuring the Distance to the Moon

    E-print Network

    Collar, Juan I.

    2003 Yerkes Summer Institute Day Lab 2 ­ Moon Distance page- 9 Day Lab 2 - Measuring the Distance page- 10 Part 2A - Measuring the Distance to the Moon Using an Astronomical Ephemeris The position to the Moon This lab attempts to measure the change in the apparent size of the Moon during the course

  12. Burning plasmas

    SciTech Connect

    Furth, H.P.; Goldston, R.J.; Zweben, S.J. . Plasma Physics Lab.); Sigmar, D.J. )

    1990-10-01

    The fraction of fusion-reaction energy that is released in energetic charged ions, such as the alpha particles of the D-T reaction, can be thermalized within the reacting plasma and used to maintain its temperature. This mechanism facilitates the achievement of very high energy-multiplication factors Q, but also raises a number of new issues of confinement physics. To ensure satisfactory reaction operation, three areas of energetic-ion interaction need to be addressed: single-ion transport in imperfectly symmetric magnetic fields or turbulent background plasmas; energetic-ion-driven (or stabilized) collective phenomena; and fusion-heat-driven collective phenomena. The first of these topics is already being explored in a number of tokamak experiments, and the second will begin to be addressed in the D-T-burning phase of TFTR and JET. Exploration of the third topic calls for high-Q operation, which is a goal of proposed next-generation plasma-burning projects. Planning for future experiments must take into consideration the full range of plasma-physics and engineering R D areas that need to be addressed on the way to a fusion power demonstration.

  13. The BEAR program NRL plasma physics instrumentation measurements

    SciTech Connect

    Walker, D.N.; Baumback, M.M.; Haas, D.G.; Rodriguez, P.; Siefring, C.L.; Doggett, R.A.

    1989-11-15

    The BEAR program was a joint effort to launch, and demonstrate the feasibility of operating, a 1 MeV 10 ma Neutral Particle Beam (NPB) accelerator from a space platform. The accelerator design and manufacture were the responsibility of Los Alamos National Lab (LANL); diagnostics associated with accelerator operation and beam-plasma effects were also to be undertaken by LANL and NRL. Payload Integration and Telemetry was provided by the Air Force Geophysical Lab (AFGL) and Northeastern University (NEU). Beam effects on the local plasma in addition to accelerator produced vehicle effects (e.g., charging) were the responsibility of NRL as outlined herein. The BEAR rocket was launched successfully during the early morning hours of July 13 from White Sands Missile Range, White Sands, N.M. The NRL contribution to this effort included three instrument packages designed to diagnose beam-plasma and vehicle-plasma interactions. The instruments included: (1) Langmuir probe (LP) design consisting of 4 separate sensors; (2) High voltage (HIV) Langmuir Probe designed to monitor vehicle charging through current polarity changes; and (3) Plasma Wave Receive (PWR) designed to characterize the plasma wave emissions covering a broad frequency range from near DC to 50 MHz.

  14. Plasma Shield

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Hershcovitch, Ady

    2005-10-01

    The Plasma Shield is a vortex-stabilized arc that is employed to shield beams and workpiece area of interaction from atmospheric or liquid environment. A vortex-stabilized arc is established between a beam generating device (laser, ion or electron gun) and the target object. The arc, which is composed of a pure noble gas (chemically inert), engulfs the interaction region and generates an outward flow, thus, shielding it from any surrounding liquids (water) or atmospheric gases. The vortex is composed of a sacrificial gas or liquid that swirls around and stabilizes the arc. In current art, many industrial processes that involve ion and electron beams like, dry etching, micro-fabrication, machining, welding and melting are performed exclusively in vacuum, since guns, and accelerators must be kept at a reasonably high vacuum, and since chemical interactions with atmospheric gases adversely affect various processes. Various processes involving electron ion and laser beams can, with the Plasma Shield be performed in practically any environment (under water). It should allow for in situ repair of ship and nuclear reactor components, as well as in-air ion implantation of semiconductors. The plasma shield results in both thermal (since the plasma is hotter than the environment) and chemical shielding. The latter feature brings about in-vacuum process purity out of vacuum, and the thermal shielding aspect results in higher production rates. Experimental results will be presented. *Plasma Shield/Work supported by Acceleron, Inc., Connecticut Light & Power Co., US DOE funding under a NICE3 grant DE-FG41-01R110925, and Connecticut DEP.

  15. Are Virtual Labs as Effective as Hands-on Labs for Undergraduate Physics? A Comparative Study at Two Major Universities

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Darrah, Marjorie; Humbert, Roxann; Finstein, Jeanne; Simon, Marllin; Hopkins, John

    2014-12-01

    Most physics professors would agree that the lab experiences students have in introductory physics are central to the learning of the concepts in the course. It is also true that these physics labs require time and money for upkeep, not to mention the hours spent setting up and taking down labs. Virtual physics lab experiences can provide an alternative or supplement to these traditional hands-on labs. However, physics professors may be very hesitant to give up the hands-on labs, which have been such a central part of their courses, for a more cost and time-saving virtual alternative. Thus, it is important to investigate how the learning from these virtual experiences compares to that acquired through a hands-on experience. This study evaluated a comprehensive set of virtual labs for introductory level college physics courses and compared them to a hands-on physics lab experience. Each of the virtual labs contains everything a student needs to conduct a physics laboratory experiment, including: objectives, background theory, 3D simulation, brief video, data collection tools, pre- and postlab questions, and postlab quiz. This research was conducted with 224 students from two large universities and investigated the learning that occurred with students using the virtual labs either in a lab setting or as a supplement to hands-on labs versus a control group of students using the traditional hands-on labs only. Findings from both university settings showed the virtual labs to be as effective as the traditional hands-on physics labs.

  16. Jefferson Lab: A Long Decade of Physics

    SciTech Connect

    Hugh Montgomery

    2011-06-01

    Jefferson Lab was created in 1984 and started operating in about 1996. 2011 is an appropriate time to try to take a look at the results that have appeared, what has been learned, and what has been exciting for our scientific community. Rather than attempt to construct a coherent view with a single author or at least a small number, we have, instead, invited small groups of people who have been intimately involved in the work itself to make contributions. These people are accelerator experts, experimentalists and theorists, staff and users. We have, in the main, sought reviews of the actual sub-fields. The primary exception is the first paper, which sets the scene as it was, in one person's view, at the beginning of Jefferson Lab. In reviewing the material as it appeared, I was impressed by the breadth of the material. Major advances are documented from form factors to structure functions, from spectroscopy to physics beyond the standard model of nuclear and particle physics. Recognition of the part played by spin, the helicities of the beams, the polarizations of the targets, and the polarizations of final state particles, is inescapable. Access to the weak interaction amplitudes through measurements of the parity violating asymmetries has led to quantification of the strange content of the nucleon and the neutron radius of lead, and to measurements of the electroweak mixing angle. Lattice QCD calculations flourished and are setting the platform for understanding of the spectroscopy of baryons and mesons. But the star of the game was the accelerator. Its performance enabled the physics and also the use of the technology to generate a powerful free electron laser. These important pieces of Jefferson Lab physics are given their place. As the third Director of Jefferson Lab, and on behalf of the other physicists and others presently associated with the lab, I would like to express my admiration and gratitude for the efforts of the directors, chief scientists, associate directors, physicists, engineers, technicians and administrators who made it all possible. In sum, we should celebrate the science that Jefferson Lab has realized in this, its first long decade of physics.

  17. Physiology Lab Demonstration: Glomerular Filtration Rate in a Rat.

    PubMed

    Hinojosa-Laborde, Carmen; Jespersen, Brian; Shade, Robert

    2015-01-01

    Measurements of glomerular filtration rate (GFR), and the fractional excretion of sodium (Na) and potassium (K) are critical in assessing renal function in health and disease. GFR is measured as the steady state renal clearance of inulin which is filtered at the glomerulus, but not secreted or reabsorbed along the nephron. The fractional excretion of Na and K can be determined from the concentration of Na and K in plasma and urine. The renal clearance of inulin can be demonstrated in an anesthetized animal which has catheters in the femoral artery, femoral vein and bladder. The equipment and supplies used for this procedure are those commonly available in a research core facility, and thus makes this procedure a practical means for measuring renal function. The purpose of this video is to demonstrate the procedures required to perform a lab demonstration in which renal function is assessed before and after a diuretic drug. The presented technique can be utilized to assess renal function in rat models of renal disease. PMID:26274567

  18. Harmonic Lasing Characterization at Jefferson Lab

    SciTech Connect

    Stephen Benson; Michelle D. Shinn

    2006-08-27

    Harmonic lasing is normally suppressed because of lasing at the fundamental wavelength. It can, however, be achieved by using any of several methods that suppress fundamental lasing. In this paper we discuss two methods used at Jefferson Lab. The first is to use the characteristics of dielectric coatings to allow harmonic lasing at cavity lengths longer than the synchronous length for the fundamental. The second is to use a dielectric coating that has little reflectivity at the fundamental. This allows us to directly compare fundamental and harmonic lasing with the same optical resonator and electron beam. We present measurement carried out at Jefferson Lab using the IR Upgrade FEL operating at 0.53, 0.94, 1.04, 1.6, and 2.8 microns in which both schemes are used to produce lasing at both the 3rd and 5th harmonic of the fundamental.

  19. The U.S. Lab is rotated

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    2000-01-01

    In the Space Station Processing Facility, the U.S. Laboratory Destiny is about to undergo rotation in its workstand. A component of the International Space Station, Destiny is scheduled to fly on mission STS-98 in early 2001. During the mission, the crew will install the Lab during a series of three space walks. The STS-98 mission will provide the station with science research facilities and expand its power, life support and control capabilities. The U.S. Lab module continues a long tradition of microgravity materials research, first conducted by Skylab and later Shuttle and Spacelab missions. Destiny is expected to be a major feature in future research, providing facilities for biotechnology, fluid physics, combustion, and life sciences research.

  20. The U.S. Lab is rotated

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    2000-01-01

    In the Space Station Processing Facility, a worker controls the rotation of the U.S. Laboratory Destiny. A component of the International Space Station, Destiny is scheduled to fly on mission STS-98 in early 2001. During the mission, the crew will install the Lab during a series of three space walks. The STS-98 mission will provide the station with science research facilities and expand its power, life support and control capabilities. The U.S. Lab module continues a long tradition of microgravity materials research, first conducted by Skylab and later Shuttle and Spacelab missions. Destiny is expected to be a major feature in future research, providing facilities for biotechnology, fluid physics, combustion, and life sciences research.

  1. The U.S. Lab is rotated

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    2000-01-01

    In the Space Station Processing Facility, a worker checks the U.S. Laboratory Destiny as it rotates. A component of the International Space Station, Destiny is scheduled to fly on mission STS-98 in early 2001. During the mission, the crew will install the Lab during a series of three space walks. The STS-98 mission will provide the station with science research facilities and expand its power, life support and control capabilities. The U.S. Lab module continues a long tradition of microgravity materials research, first conducted by Skylab and later Shuttle and Spacelab missions. Destiny is expected to be a major feature in future research, providing facilities for biotechnology, fluid physics, combustion, and life sciences research.

  2. Expert system for scheduling simulation lab sessions

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Lund, Chet

    1990-01-01

    Implementation and results of an expert system used for scheduling session requests for the Systems Engineering Simulator (SES) laboratory at the NASA Johnson Space Center (JSC) are discussed. Weekly session requests are received from astronaut crew trainers, procedures developers, engineering assessment personnel, software developers, and various others who wish to access the computers, scene generators, and other simulation equipment available to them in the SES lab. The expert system under discussion is comprised of a data acquisition portion - two Pascal programs run on a personal computer - and a CLIPS program installed on a minicomputer. A brief introduction to the SES lab and its scheduling background is given. A general overview of the system is provided, followed by a detailed description of the constraint-reduction process and of the scheduler itself. Results from a ten-week trial period using this approach are discussed. Finally, a summary of the expert system's strengths and shortcomings are provided.

  3. LAB and other lithospheric discontinuities below Cratons

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Sodoudi, Forough

    2013-04-01

    Cratons are extremely stable continental areas of the Earth's crust, which have been formed and remained largely unchanged since Precambrian. However, their formation and how they survived destruction over billions of years remains a subject of debate. Seismic properties of the cratonic lithosphere reflect its composition and physical state and obtain basic constraints on processes of the formation and evolution of continents. Insight on these issues may be gained by determining the depth and the nature of the Lithosphere-Asthenosphere Boundary (LAB), which is a necessary element of the plate tectonic theory. However, It has proved quite "elusive" beneath the oldest continental areas. What is missing to date is a consensus on the feature that would correspond to the LAB and whether such a feature exists everywhere beneath cratons. The relatively recently developed S receiver function technique employing S-to-P conversions appears promising for detecting the LAB with a sufficiently high resolution and density. A growing number of regional observations obtained from S receiver function studies has detected discontinuities characterized by a significant negative velocity contrast in the upper mantle. However, challenges still remain in detecting the S-to-P conversions from the LAB beneath the Precambrian cratons. Some recent SRF studies observed a deep (> 160 km) negative velocity contrast beneath cratons and interpreted it as the LAB. For example, a deep LAB at about 250 km was reported beneath the Kalahari craton by different authors. Similar results were also obtained beneath some parts of the Canadian shield, East European Craton, Australia, the Arabian Shield and Tanzania craton. In contrast, other SRF studies found no evidence for negative discontinuities at these depths in the North American craton, in Kalahari craton or in Australia. Instead they revealed a very sharp negative velocity gradient at much shallower depth (60-150 km), leading some authors to infer that the cratonic lithosphere may be considerably thinner than expected, contradicting tomographic and other geophysical or geochemical studies. Moreover, this finding contrasts also with other cratonic regions where SRFs clearly found an observable LAB discontinuity at depths of more than 160 km. To solve this problem, a concept of a "Mid-Lithospheric Discontinuity" (MLD) has been developed. The MLD is proposed as a global characteristic of Precambrian lithosphere, which had been consistently found as the 8° discontinuity within the continental lithosphere in the analysis of long-range seismic profiles. The nature of the MLD remains, however, uncertain, and may be attributed to accumulated melts, presence of fluids, lithospheric stacking, remnants of fossil subduction interfaces or change in anisotropic properties. Such a feature would have implications for the formation and evolution of the continents. Indeed, issues related to the unambiguous detection of MLD and the controversial LAB beneath the cratonic regions of the globe still remain contentious and therefore further work is required to resolve this issue. I will concentrate on this topic and present some new results from Kalahari craton, Scandinavia and eastern Europe.

  4. Jefferson Lab Science Past and Future

    SciTech Connect

    McKeown, Robert

    2015-09-01

    The Continuous Electron Beam Accelerator Facility (CEBAF) and associated experimental equipment at Jefferson Lab comprise a unique facility for experimental nuclear physics. This facility is presently being upgraded, which will enable a new experimental program with substantial discovery potential to address important topics in nuclear, hadronic, and electroweak physics. Further in the future, it is envisioned that the Laboratory will evolve into an electron-ion colliding beam facility.

  5. Berkeley's Advanced Labs for Undergraduate Astronomy Majors

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Heiles, C.

    1998-12-01

    We currently offer three advanced laboratory courses for undergraduate majors: optical, IR, and radio. These courses contain both intellectual and practical content; in this talk we focus on the radio lab as a representative example. The first half of the semester concentrates on fundamentals of microwave electronics and radio astronomy techniques in four formal laboratory exercises which emphasize hands-on use of microwave devices, laboratory instruments, and computer-controlled data taking. The second half of the course emphasizes astronomy, using a horn with ~ 1 m(2) aperture to map the HI in the Galaxy and a two-element interferometer composed of ~ 1 m diameter dishes on a ~ 10 m baseline to measure accurate positions of radio sources and accurate diameters for the Sun and Moon. These experiments and observations offer ideal opportunities for teaching coordinates, time, rotation matrices, data reduction techniques, least squares, signal processing, image processing, Fourier transforms, and laboratory and astronomical instrumentation. The students can't get along without using computers as actually used by astronomers. We stay away from packaged software such as IRAF, which are ``black boxes''; rather, students learn far more by writing their own software, usually for the first time. They use the IDL language to take and reduce data and prepare them for the lab reports. We insist on quality reports---including tables, postscript graphs and images, correct grammar, spelling, and all the rest---and we strongly urge (successfully!) the students to use LATEX. The other two lab courses have the same emphasis: the guiding spirit is to place the students in a real-life research-like situation. There is too much to do, so students perform the work in small groups of 3 or 4 and groups are encouraged to share their knowledge. Lab reports are written individually. These courses are very demanding, requiring an average of 20 hours per week from the students (and probably more from the instructors). Everybody loves it!

  6. Berkeley Lab Computing Sciences: Accelerating Scientific Discovery

    SciTech Connect

    Hules, John A

    2008-12-12

    Scientists today rely on advances in computer science, mathematics, and computational science, as well as large-scale computing and networking facilities, to increase our understanding of ourselves, our planet, and our universe. Berkeley Lab's Computing Sciences organization researches, develops, and deploys new tools and technologies to meet these needs and to advance research in such areas as global climate change, combustion, fusion energy, nanotechnology, biology, and astrophysics.

  7. Jefferson Lab Science: Present and Future

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    McKeown, R. D.

    2015-09-01

    The continuous electron beam accelerator facility and associated experimental equipment at Jefferson Lab comprise a unique facility for experimental nuclear physics. This facility is presently being upgraded, which will enable a new experimental program with substantial discovery potential to address important topics in nuclear, hadronic, and electroweak physics. Further in the future, it is envisioned that the Laboratory will evolve into an electron-ion colliding beam facility.

  8. Overview of Nuclear Physics at Jefferson Lab

    SciTech Connect

    McKeown, Robert D.

    2013-08-01

    The Continuous Electron Beam Accelerator Facility (CEBAF) and associated experimental equipment at Jefferson Lab comprise a unique facility for experimental nuclear physics. This facility is presently being upgraded, which will enable a new experimental program with substantial discovery potential to address important topics in nuclear, hadronic, and electroweak physics. Further in the future, it is envisioned that the Laboratory will evolve into an electron-ion colliding beam facility.

  9. The NASA Langley Isolator Dynamics Research Lab

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Middleton, Troy F.; Balla, Robert J.; Baurle, Robert A.; Humphreys, William M.; Wilson, Lloyd G.

    2010-01-01

    The Isolator Dynamics Research Lab (IDRL) is under construction at the NASA Langley Research Center in Hampton, Virginia. A unique test apparatus is being fabricated to support both wall and in-stream measurements for investigating the internal flow of a dual-mode scramjet isolator model. The test section is 24 inches long with a 1-inch by 2-inch cross sectional area and is supplied with unheated, dry air through a Mach 2.5 converging-diverging nozzle. The test section is being fabricated with two sets (glass and metallic) of interchangeable sidewalls to support flow visualization and laser-based measurement techniques as well as static pressure, wall temperature, and high frequency pressure measurements. During 2010, a CFD code validation experiment will be conducted in the lab in support of NASA s Fundamental Aerodynamics Program. This paper describes the mechanical design of the Isolator Dynamics Research Lab test apparatus and presents a summary of the measurement techniques planned for investigating the internal flow field of a scramjet isolator model.

  10. A New Approach to Standardize Multicenter Studies: Mobile Lab Technology for the German Environmental Specimen Bank

    PubMed Central

    Lermen, Dominik; Schmitt, Daniel; Bartel-Steinbach, Martina; Schröter-Kermani, Christa; Kolossa-Gehring, Marike; von Briesen, Hagen; Zimmermann, Heiko

    2014-01-01

    Technical progress has simplified tasks in lab diagnosis and improved quality of test results. Errors occurring during the pre-analytical phase have more negative impact on the quality of test results than errors encountered during the total analytical process. Different infrastructures of sampling sites can highly influence the quality of samples and therewith of analytical results. Annually the German Environmental Specimen Bank (ESB) collects, characterizes, and stores blood, plasma, and urine samples of 120–150 volunteers each on four different sampling sites in Germany. Overarching goal is to investigate the exposure to environmental pollutants of non-occupational exposed young adults combining human biomonitoring with questionnaire data. We investigated the requirements of the study and the possibility to realize a highly standardized sampling procedure on a mobile platform in order to increase the required quality of the pre-analytical phase. The results lead to the development of a mobile epidemiologic laboratory (epiLab) in the project “Labor der Zukunft” (future’s lab technology). This laboratory includes a 14.7 m2 reception area to record medical history and exposure-relevant behavior, a 21.1 m2 examination room to record dental fillings and for blood withdrawal, a 15.5 m2 biological safety level 2 laboratory to process and analyze samples on site including a 2.8 m2 personnel lock and a 3.6 m2 cryofacility to immediately freeze samples. Frozen samples can be transferred to their final destination within the vehicle without breaking the cold chain. To our knowledge, we herewith describe for the first time the implementation of a biological safety laboratory (BSL) 2 lab and an epidemiologic unit on a single mobile platform. Since 2013 we have been collecting up to 15.000 individual human samples annually under highly standardized conditions using the mobile laboratory. Characterized and free of alterations they are kept ready for retrospective analyses in their final archive, the German ESB. PMID:25141120

  11. A new approach to standardize multicenter studies: mobile lab technology for the German Environmental Specimen Bank.

    PubMed

    Lermen, Dominik; Schmitt, Daniel; Bartel-Steinbach, Martina; Schröter-Kermani, Christa; Kolossa-Gehring, Marike; von Briesen, Hagen; Zimmermann, Heiko

    2014-01-01

    Technical progress has simplified tasks in lab diagnosis and improved quality of test results. Errors occurring during the pre-analytical phase have more negative impact on the quality of test results than errors encountered during the total analytical process. Different infrastructures of sampling sites can highly influence the quality of samples and therewith of analytical results. Annually the German Environmental Specimen Bank (ESB) collects, characterizes, and stores blood, plasma, and urine samples of 120-150 volunteers each on four different sampling sites in Germany. Overarching goal is to investigate the exposure to environmental pollutants of non-occupational exposed young adults combining human biomonitoring with questionnaire data. We investigated the requirements of the study and the possibility to realize a highly standardized sampling procedure on a mobile platform in order to increase the required quality of the pre-analytical phase. The results lead to the development of a mobile epidemiologic laboratory (epiLab) in the project "Labor der Zukunft" (future's lab technology). This laboratory includes a 14.7 m(2) reception area to record medical history and exposure-relevant behavior, a 21.1 m(2) examination room to record dental fillings and for blood withdrawal, a 15.5 m(2) biological safety level 2 laboratory to process and analyze samples on site including a 2.8 m(2) personnel lock and a 3.6 m2 cryofacility to immediately freeze samples. Frozen samples can be transferred to their final destination within the vehicle without breaking the cold chain. To our knowledge, we herewith describe for the first time the implementation of a biological safety laboratory (BSL) 2 lab and an epidemiologic unit on a single mobile platform. Since 2013 we have been collecting up to 15.000 individual human samples annually under highly standardized conditions using the mobile laboratory. Characterized and free of alterations they are kept ready for retrospective analyses in their final archive, the German ESB. PMID:25141120

  12. Bacteria-killing ability of fresh blood plasma compared to frozen blood plasma.

    PubMed

    Jacobs, Anne C; Fair, Jeanne M

    2016-01-01

    In recent years, the bacteria-killing assay (BKA) has become a popular technique among ecoimmunologists. New variations of that assay allow researchers to use smaller volumes of blood, an important consideration for those working on small-bodied animals. However, this version of the assay requires access to a lab with a nanodrop spectrophotometer, something that may not be available in the field. One possible solution is to freeze plasma for transport; however, this assumes that frozen plasma samples will give comparable results to fresh ones. We tested this assumption using plasma samples from three species of birds: chickens (Gallus gallus), ash-throated flycatchers (Myiarchus cinerascens), and western bluebirds (Sialia mexicana). Chicken plasma samples lost most or all of their bacterial killing ability after freezing. This did not happen in flycatchers and bluebirds; however, frozen plasma did not produce results comparable to those obtained using fresh plasma. We caution researchers using the BKA to use fresh samples whenever possible, and to validate the use of frozen samples on a species-by-species basis. PMID:26456418

  13. Real-time monitoring and control of the plasma hearth process

    SciTech Connect

    Power, M.A.; Carney, K.P.; Peters, G.G.

    1996-05-01

    A distributed monitoring and control system is proposed for a plasma hearth, which will be used to decompose hazardous organic materials, encapsulate actinide waste in an obsidian-like slag, and reduce storage volume of actinide waste. The plasma hearth will be installed at ANL-West with the assistance of SAIC. Real-time monitoring of the off-gas system is accomplished using a Sun Workstation and embedded PCs. LabWindows/CVI software serves as the graphical user interface.

  14. MEM 351 Dynamic Systems Lab 6 Copyright Paul Oh

    E-print Network

    Oh, Paul

    2 Motor +'ve PCB +Motor pin Move ­`ve PCB -Motor pin Power Supply +12 Volts PCB PWR pin Power Supply Ground PCB GND Encoder 5-pin Female PCB 5-pin Male header PCB U/D pin LabVIEW pin 30 (Counter 0 Up/Down) PCB SRC pin LabVIEW pin 47 (Counter 0 Source) PCB GND pin LabVIEW pin 33 (Digital Ground) PCB +5V pin

  15. Stream piracy in the Black Hills: A geomorphology lab exercise

    USGS Publications Warehouse

    Zaprowski, B.J.; Evenson, E.B.; Epstein, J.B.

    2002-01-01

    The Black Hills of South Dakota exhibits many fine examples of stream piracy that are very suitable for teaching geomorphology lab exercises. This lab goes beyond standard topographic map interpretation by using geologic maps, well logs, gravel provenance and other types of data to teach students about stream piracy. Using a step-by-step method in which the lab exercises ramp up in difficulty, students hone their skills in deductive reasoning and data assimilation. The first exercises deal with the identification of stream piracy at a variety of spatial scales and the lab culminates with an exercise on landscape evolution and drainage rearrangement.

  16. The interventional cardiologist as cath lab team leader.

    PubMed

    Blankenship, James C; Feldman, Barry; Ranaweera, Priyantha; Dent, John; Huang, Xiaoyan; Singer, Sara

    2015-06-01

    Interventional cardiologists act as leaders every time they step into a catheterization laboratory (cath lab), but leadership training is rarely included in cardiology training programs. Cath lab physicians should cultivate and practice effective leadership skills. Specifically, (1) before each procedure assess whether the cath lab team is prepared; (2) delegate authority to trainees and team members when appropriate; (3) use every procedure to improve the performance of team members through teaching, coaching, and mentorship; (4) debrief the team after adverse events; (5) develop the traits, styles, and skills associated with successful leadership; and (6) provide team training for the cath lab team. PMID:26028665

  17. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. BEVATRON SHIELDING - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  18. Seymour Center at Long Marine Lab Science Sunday

    E-print Network

    California at Santa Cruz, University of

    Professor, ecology & evolutionary biology research biologist, institute of Marine Sciences, uc Santa cruzSeymour Center at Long Marine Lab Science Sunday Public lecture Seymour Marine Discovery center

  19. Inference with the Universum Jason Weston jasonw@nec-labs.com

    E-print Network

    Bottou, Léon

    Inference with the Universum Jason Weston jasonw@nec-labs.com Ronan Collobert ronan@collobert.com NEC Labs America, Princeton NJ, USA. Fabian Sinz fabee@tuebingen.mpg.de NEC Labs America, Princeton NJ@bottou.org Vladimir Vapnik vlad@nec-labs.com NEC Labs America, Princeton NJ, USA. Abstract In this paper we study

  20. An Evaluation of Two Hands-On Lab Styles for Plant Biodiversity in Undergraduate Biology

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Basey, John M.; Maines, Anastasia P.; Francis, Clinton D.; Melbourne, Brett

    2014-01-01

    We compared learning cycle and expository formats for teaching about plant biodiversity in an inquiry-oriented university biology lab class (n = 465). Both formats had preparatory lab activities, a hands-on lab, and a postlab with reflection and argumentation. Learning was assessed with a lab report, a practical quiz in lab, and a multiple-choice…

  1. Accelerator vacuum systems at MAX-lab

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Wallén, E.; Berglund, M.; Svensson, H.; Eriksson, M.

    2008-03-01

    The paper describes briefly the present and future accelerator vacuum systems at MAX-lab, a national laboratory for synchrotron radiation and nuclear physics in Lund, Sweden. The present accelerator systems at MAX-lab, with the 500 MeV MAX I, the 1.5 GeV MAX II, and the 700 MeV MAX III storage rings, contain a variety of different vacuum pumps. In all three storage rings ion pumps and Titanium Sublimation Pumps (TSP) are used for obtaining a sufficiently good vacuum for the operation. In MAX II, two of the straight section stainless steel vacuum chambers have been replaced with vacuum chambers made of an extruded Al profile with a Non Evaporable Getter (NEG) coating, allowing for smaller gaps of operation of the insertion devices installed at the straight sections. The NEG coated Al vacuum chambers work well and it is planned to equip two more straight sections in MAX II with NEG coated Al chambers during 2007. The 700 MeV storage ring MAX III, where 5 of 8 straight sections are made of NEG coated Al chambers, has been in commissioning during the past year and the design and the conditioning of the MAX III vacuum system is described in some detail. MAX-lab plans for building a new accelerator facility called MAX IV, which will contain in total three storage rings at 0.7 GeV, 1.5 GeV and 3 GeV, and also a 3.5 GeV linear accelerator. A preliminary design of the vacuum system for the MAX IV 3 GeV storage ring, where effort has been spent on finding a cost efficient solution, is presented.

  2. Quark Hadron Duality - Recent Jefferson Lab Results

    E-print Network

    Ioana Niculescu

    2015-09-25

    The duality between the partonic and hadronic descriptions of electron--nucleon scattering is a remarkable feature of nuclear interactions. When averaged over appropriate energy intervals the cross section at low energy which is dominated by nucleon resonances resembles the smooth behavior expected from perturbative QCD. Recent Jefferson Lab results indicate that quark-hadron duality is present in a variety of observables, not just the proton F2 structure function. An overview of recent results, especially local quark-hadron duality on the neutron, are presented here.

  3. Painless dental laser - Keith Murry in lab

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    2000-01-01

    NASA inventor Keith Murray checks out laser technology that promises to make painless dental lasers affordable for dentists and their patients. Developed at NASA Langley Research Center, Hampton, Va., the dual-wavelength laser can be electronically switched between the two laser frequencies important to dentists. Co-inventors of the technology are Murray, Norman Barnes, also of Langley, and Ralph Hutcheson of Scientific Materials Corp., Bozeman, Montana. The technology was originally developed for studies of atmospheric wind change. Photographed in building 1202, laser lab.

  4. DOSAR/CalLab Operations Manual

    SciTech Connect

    Bogard, J.S.

    2000-03-01

    The Life Sciences Division (LSD) of Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL) has a long record of radiation dosimetry research, primarily using the Health Physics Research Reactor (HPRR) and the Dosimetry Applications Research (DOSAR) Program Calibration Laboratory (CalLab), referred to formerly as the Radiation Calibration Laboratory. These facilities have been used by a broad segment of the research community to perform a variety of experiments in areas including, but not limited to, radiobiology, radiation dosimeter and instrumentation development and calibration, and the testing of materials in a variety of radiation environments.

  5. Strangeness Physics with CLAS at Jefferson Lab

    SciTech Connect

    Reinhard Schumacher

    2010-08-01

    We review recent developments in strangeness photo- and electro- production off the proton and neutron, as investigated using CLAS in Hall B at Jefferson Lab. By measuring sufficient spin observables one can decompose the reaction mechanism into elementary amplitudes. We discuss progress toward this end in recent data from CLAS, including cross sections and spin observables. We next discuss new results on the mass distribution of the Lambda(1405), which shows signs of being a composite meson-baryon object of mixed isospin. The work on other hyperons such as the Xi resonances will be mentioned, and future prospects for the CLAS program outlined.

  6. Phoenix Carries Soil to Wet Chemistry Lab

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    2008-01-01

    This image taken by the Surface Stereo Imager on NASA's Phoenix Mars Lander shows the lander's Robotic Arm scoop positioned over the Wet Chemistry Lab delivery funnel on Sol 29, the 29th Martian day after landing, or June 24, 2008. The soil will be delivered to the instrument on Sol 30.

    This image has been enhanced to brighten the scene.

    The Phoenix Mission is led by the University of Arizona, Tucson, on behalf of NASA. Project management of the mission is by NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, Calif. Spacecraft development is by Lockheed Martin Space Systems, Denver.

  7. PLASMA SUBSTITUTES

    PubMed Central

    Robscheit-Robbins, F. S.; Miller, L. L.; Alling, E. L.; Whipple, G. H.

    1946-01-01

    Hemoglobin and globin alone, supplemented, or modified in various ways are seriously considered as plasma substitutes. Human globin given to doubly depleted (anemic and hypoproteinemic) dogs by vein contributes to the production of new hemoglobin and plasma protein, but there is some toxicity and weight loss. Dog hemoglobin given intraperitoneally is better tolerated and somewhat more completely utilized with more blood proteins formed and less weight loss. Dog globin (tryptic digest) given by vein in anemic dogs is associated with a moderate production of new hemoglobin. Horse globin by mouth contributes to the formation of new hemoglobin in the standard anemic dog. Dog hemoglobin given intraperitoneally in protein fasting, non-anemic dogs is well utilized to maintain nitrogen and weight balance. A dl-isoleucine supplement fails to improve this utilization of hemoglobin for maintenance in the dog. A small supplement of dl-methionine greatly improves the utilization of dog hemoglobin for maintenance in the dog and further addition of isoleucine is without effect. The intermediary metabolism of dog hemoglobin is not yet worked out. Electrophoretic analyses (Table 6) suggest that globin appears in the peripheral circulation after intraperitoneal injections of hemoglobin. PMID:19871535

  8. Glucose Tolerance Test Simulation, p. 1 Physiological Simulations: Plasma Glucose Regulation1

    E-print Network

    Prestwich, Ken

    Glucose Tolerance Test Simulation, p. 1 Physiological Simulations: Plasma Glucose Regulation1 I with a glucose tolerance test (GTT) from lab and that you know the differences between: (i) Insulin simulation calculates the concentration of glucose in the total extracellular body fluid ("the extracellular

  9. Copyright 2004 Auto-ID Labs, All Rights Reserved The Auto-ID Labs

    E-print Network

    Brock, David

    Reserved Harvest Analytics (Supply Chain Risk) · Understand how harvest operations can be optimized and the What Securing the Pharmaceutical Supply Chain RFID Workshop, Rutgers University Edmund W. Schuster, Auto-ID Labs · Ming Li ­ Supply Chain Analyst, Analog Devices · Indy Chackrabarti and Nhat-So Lam

  10. LEGO Engineer and RoboLab: Teaching Engineering with LabVIEW from

    E-print Network

    and construction. The Control Lab Interface connects to the computer through a serial port and controls LEGO motors to offer. College seniors went on to build a computer-controlled milling machine with three degrees in what students can build and programÐfrom robots and remote sensing devices to kinetic sculptures

  11. The Mysterious Death: An HPLC Lab Experiment. An Undergraduate Forensic Lab

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Beussman, Douglas J.

    2007-01-01

    A high-performance liquid chromatography (HPLC) laboratory experiment based on the separation of four prescription drugs (disopyramide, lidocaine, procainamide, and quinidine) is presented. The experiment is set within the forensic science context of the discovery of a patient's mysterious death where a drug overdose is suspected. Each lab group…

  12. Lab Research Yields the Biggest Chill Lab Research Yields the Biggest Chill

    E-print Network

    for the first time," said Dr. Wolfgang Ketterle, a physics professor at the Massachusetts Institute the coil. Ketterle Lab photo. Team Photos Boston - Sep 12, 2003 NASA-funded researchers and a Massachusetts Institute of Technology group led by Ketterle cooled atomic gases to below 1 microkelvin (one

  13. The Design of NetSecLab: A Small Competition-Based Network Security Lab

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Lee, C. P.; Uluagac, A. S.; Fairbanks, K. D.; Copeland, J. A.

    2011-01-01

    This paper describes a competition-style of exercise to teach system and network security and to reinforce themes taught in class. The exercise, called NetSecLab, is conducted on a closed network with student-formed teams, each with their own Linux system to defend and from which to launch attacks. Students are expected to learn how to: 1) install…

  14. OpenLabNotes - An Electronic Laboratory Notebook Extension for OpenLabFramework.

    PubMed

    List, Markus; Franz, Michael; Tan, Qihua; Mollenhauer, Jan; Baumbach, Jan

    2015-01-01

    Electronic laboratory notebooks (ELNs) are more accessible and reliable than their paper based alternatives and thus find widespread adoption. While a large number of commercial products is available, small- to mid-sized laboratories can often not afford the costs or are concerned about the longevity of the providers. Turning towards free alternatives, however, raises questions about data protection, which are not sufficiently addressed by available solutions. To serve as legal documents, ELNs must prevent scientific fraud through technical means such as digital signatures. It would also be advantageous if an ELN was integrated with a laboratory information management system to allow for a comprehensive documentation of experimental work including the location of samples that were used in a particular experiment. Here, we present OpenLabNotes, which adds state-of-the-art ELN capabilities to OpenLabFramework, a powerful and flexible laboratory information management system. In contrast to comparable solutions, it allows to protect the intellectual property of its users by offering data protection with digital signatures. OpenLabNotes effectively closes the gap between research documentation and sample management, thus making Open-LabFramework more attractive for laboratories that seek to increase productivity through electronic data management. PMID:26673790

  15. Lab Safety Guide civil.northwestern.edu /research/Lab_Safety/safetysite.html

    E-print Network

    Guo, Dongning

    : Your first line of defense. Anything EXTREMELY important will be on the label. Read the label subject, the basic practices to keep everyone safe and healthy in labs quickly become second nature sources for MSDSs on-line, but every PI's research group MUST have on hand, on paper, an MSDS for EVERY

  16. Lab Specific Safety Training NNIN-Nano Research Facility and EECE-Jens Lab

    E-print Network

    Subramanian, Venkat

    to the tools or the engineering control devices in place to ensure safe operation. If a user has trouble;General · No food or drink is allowed in the labs! · Avoid working alone in a building. Do not work alone (such as cooling water). · Remove gloves and/or wash areas of exposed skin well before exiting

  17. Magnetic Fields and Plasmas

    SciTech Connect

    Schep, T.J.

    2004-03-15

    Plasmas and magnetic fields are inseparably related in numerous physical circumstances. This is not only the case in natural occurring plasmas like the solar corona and the earth magnetic tail, but also in laboratory plasmas like tokamaks and stellarators.

  18. Plasma Free Metanephrines

    MedlinePLUS

    ... be limited. Home Visit Global Sites Search Help? Plasma Free Metanephrines Share this page: Was this page helpful? Also known as: Plasma Metanephrines Formal name: Fractionated Plasma Free Metanephrines (Metanephrine ...

  19. Improved plasma accelerator

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Cheng, D. Y.

    1971-01-01

    Converging, coaxial accelerator electrode configuration operates in vacuum as plasma gun. Plasma forms by periodic injections of high pressure gas that is ionized by electrical discharges. Deflagration mode of discharge provides acceleration, and converging contours of plasma gun provide focusing.

  20. J M Borwein, Simon Fraser University CoLab 1 A MATHEMATICAL WELCOME to CoLab

    E-print Network

    Kavanagh, Karen L.

    J M Borwein, Simon Fraser University CoLab 1 A MATHEMATICAL WELCOME to CoLab Jonathan M Borwein FRSC Canada Research Chair & Director · · · · · · · · · · · · #12;J M Borwein, Simon Fraser University · · · · · · · · · · · · I shall touch on three `mathematical-ish' threads1 #12;J M Borwein, Simon Fraser University CoLab 1

  1. Plasma crystals and liquid plasmas

    SciTech Connect

    Morfill, G. E.; Thomas, H. M.; Konopka, U.; Rothermel, H.; Zuzic, M.

    1998-10-21

    General properties of strongly coupled colloidal plasmas are briefly summarised, and their properties of being able to 'condense' into a self-organised liquid and crystalline form is discussed. Both laboratory and microgravity aspects of the research into this new form of matter are described and the theoretical constraints are compared with available measurements. Finally, the phase transition solid-liquid-gaseous is investigated using measurements of the 'normalised interaction cross section', {sigma}{sigma}{sub p}, derived from molecular diffusion of the colloid component.

  2. New GPIB Control Software at Jefferson Lab

    SciTech Connect

    Matthew Bickley; Pavel Chevtsov

    2005-09-21

    The control of GPIB devices at Jefferson Lab is based on the GPIB device/driver library. The library is a part of the device/driver development framework. It is activated with the use of the device configuration files that define all hardware components used in the control system to communicate with GPIB devices. As soon as the software is activated, it is ready to handle any device connected to these components and only needs to know the set of commands that the device can understand. The old GPIB control software at Jefferson Lab requires the definition of these commands in the form of a device control software module written in C for each device. Though such modules are relatively simple, they have to be created, successfully compiled, and supported for all control computer platforms. In the new version of GPIB control software all device communication commands are defined in device protocol (ASCII text) files. This makes the support of GPIB devices in the control system much easier.

  3. PC/104 Embedded IOCs at Jefferson Lab

    SciTech Connect

    Jianxun Yan, Trent Allison, Sue Witherspoon, Anthony Cuffe

    2009-10-01

    Jefferson Lab has developed embedded IOCs based on PC/104 single board computers (SBC) for low level control systems. The PC/104 IOCs run EPICS on top of the RTEMS operating system. Two types of control system configurations are used in different applications, PC/104 SBC with commercial PC/104 I/O cards and PC/104 SBC with custom designed FPGA-based boards. RTEMS was built with CEXP shell to run on the PC/104 SBC. CEXP shell provides the function of dynamic object loading, which is similar to the widely used VxWorks operating system. Standard software configurations were setup for PC/104 IOC application development to provide a familiar format for new projects as well as ease the conversion of applications from VME based IOCs to PC/104 IOCs. Many new projects at Jefferson Lab are going to employ PC/104 SBCs as IOCs and some applications have already been running them for accelerator operations. The PC/104 - RTEMS IOC provides a free open source Real-Time Operating System (RTOS), low cost/maintenance, easily installed/ configured, flexible, and reliable solution for accelerator control and 12GeV Upgrade projects.

  4. Intense Magnetized Plasma-Wall Interaction

    SciTech Connect

    Bauer, Bruno S.; Fuelling, Stephan

    2013-11-30

    This research project studied wall-plasma interactions relevant to fusion science. Such interactions are a critical aspect of Magneto-Inertial Fusion (MIF) because flux compression by a pusher material, in particular the metal for the liner approach to MIF, involves strong eddy current heating on the surface of the pusher, and probably interactions and mixing of the pusher with the interior fuel during the time when fusion fuel is being burned. When the pusher material is a metal liner, high-energy-density conditions result in fascinating behavior. For example, "warm dense matter" is produced, for which material properties such as resistivity and opacity are not well known. In this project, the transformation into plasma of metal walls subjected to pulsed megagauss magnetic fields was studied with an experiment driven by the UNR 1 MA Zebra generator. The experiment was numerically simulated with using the MHRDR code. This simple, fundamental high-energy-density physics experiment, in a regime appropriate to MIF, has stimulated an important and fascinating comparison of numerical modeling codes and tables with experiment. In addition, we participated in developing the FRCHX experiment to compress a field-reversed-configuration (FRC) plasma with a liner, in collaboration with researchers from Air Force Research Laboratory and Los Alamos National Lab, and we helped develop diagnostics for the Plasma Liner Experiment (PLX) at LANL. Last, but not least, this project served to train students in high-energy-density physics.

  5. Studies of an Underdense Plasma Lens at the UCLA Neptune Laboratory

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Clayton, C. E.; Suk, H.; Hairapetian, G.; Joshi, C.; Loh, M.; Pellegrini, C.; Rosenzweig, J.

    1998-11-01

    An experiment on an underdense thin plasma lens is planned at the UCLA Neptune Laboratory. For an underdense plasma lens, where the plasma density is less than the beam density, a nearly uniform ion channel is produced when the beam propagates in the plasma, and this ion channel provides a very strong and aberration-free focusing force. For this kind of underdense plasma lens experiments, a discharge Ar plasma source consisting of a LaB6 cathode and a hollow anode was developed and tested. The result shows that it can give satisfactory plasma parameters for the planned plasma lens experiment, i.e., a plasma density in low 10^12 cm-3 range and an effective length of a few cm. This plasma source will be assembled with the Neptune beam line which is based on the 1.625-cell photoinjector RF gun and PWT linac. Calculations show that a plasma lens with a peak density of 1.1× 10^12 cm-3 and an effective length of 2.9 cm can focus a 400-?m-radius electron beam of 16 MeV, 5 nC, 25 ps duration, 20 mm-mrad normalized emittance to 90 ?m in radius and the focual length is about 5.7 cm. Test results of the plasma source, calculation results, and simulation results from the MAGIC (2 and 1/2 cell PIC) code are presented.

  6. Lab 3: Simulation of Earthquake Response of Buildings CEE370 Sensors, Electrical Circuits, and Signal Processing

    E-print Network

    Lynch, Jerome P.

    Lab 3: Simulation of Earthquake Response of Buildings CEE370 ­ Sensors, Electrical Circuits, and Signal Processing Lab 3: Simulation of Earthquake Response of Buildings #12;Lab 3: Simulation of Earthquake Response of Buildings CEE370 ­ Sensors, Electrical Circuits

  7. A new client Interface for the ELVIS iLab with enhanced capabilities

    E-print Network

    Oyebode, Olayemi A. F. (Olayemi Abiodun Folaranmi)

    2011-01-01

    The MIT iLab project has developed online laboratories called iLabs that allow students to conduct real experiments on real equipment over the Internet. The ELVIS iLab, developed using National Instruments' Educational ...

  8. Plasma Dictionary Website

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Correll, Don; Heeter, Robert; Alvarez, Mitch

    2000-10-01

    In response to many inquiries for a list of plasma terms, a database driven Plasma Dictionary website (plasmadictionary.llnl.gov) was created that allows users to submit new terms, search for specific terms or browse alphabetic listings. The Plasma Dictionary website contents began with the Fusion & Plasma Glossary terms available at the Fusion Energy Educational website (fusedweb.llnl.gov). Plasma researchers are encouraged to add terms and definitions. By clarifying the meanings of specific plasma terms, it is envisioned that the primary use of the Plasma Dictionary website will be by students, teachers, researchers, and writers for (1) Enhancing literacy in plasma science, (2) Serving as an educational aid, (3) Providing practical information, and (4) Helping clarify plasma writings. The Plasma Dictionary website has already proved useful in responding to a request from the CRC Press (www.crcpress.com) to add plasma terms to its CRC physics dictionary project (members.aol.com/physdict/).

  9. CHEM 333: Lab Experiment 5: INTRODUCTION TO CHROMATOGRAPHY;

    E-print Network

    Taber, Douglass

    1 CHEM 333: Lab Experiment 5: INTRODUCTION TO CHROMATOGRAPHY; Thin Layer and High Performance Liquid Chromatography: PRE-LAB ASSIGNMENT!!! : The purpose of the first part of today's experiment. Next week you will learn to perform chromatography on a preparative (though still small) scale." Liquid

  10. Lab 2: HMM's and You EECS E6870: Speech Recognition

    E-print Network

    Chen, Stanley F.

    digit utterances (as in Lab 1) as well as continuous digit strings. The lab consists of the following. For each state, the GMM on each of its outgoing arcs is taken to be the same GMM. For example, consider = 6 states plus a final state. Intuitively, the GMM attached to the outgoing arcs of the first state

  11. CS429 Fall 2012 Lab 4: Defusing a Binary Bomb

    E-print Network

    Witchel, Emmett

    CS429 Fall 2012 Lab 4: Defusing a Binary Bomb Assigned: Oct. 05, Due: Oct. 18 Jerremy Adams is the lead person for this lab. 1 Introduction The nefarious Dr. Evil has planted a slew of "binary bombs" on our class machines. A binary bomb is a program that consists of a sequence of phases. Each phase

  12. INLIP networking lab UCL, Louvain-la-neuve, Belgium

    E-print Network

    Bonaventure, Olivier

    basic WiFi sharing 2 John #12;Damien Leroy, M. Manulis, O. Bonaventure - IP Networking Lab - UCLouvain WiFi sharing 2 John Bill #12;Damien Leroy, M. Manulis, O. Bonaventure - IP Networking Lab - UCLouvain WiFi sharing 2 John Bob Bill #12;There are lots of risks in sharing one's WiFi connection 3 Risk 1

  13. Being a Clinical Psychologist at the Lab School of Baltimore

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Oliver, Edwin

    2010-01-01

    Each day, seeking to address the never ending challenge of helping students with learning disabilities, the author's Baltimore Lab School and Lab School of Washington (LSW) colleagues remember a similar situation in the past and they try to recall what Sally Smith taught them. Smith taught the author a lot in his seven years of working with…

  14. Lab 6: Forced Harmonic Motion Driven harmonic oscillation

    E-print Network

    Gustafsson, Torgny

    Lab 6: Forced Harmonic Motion Driven harmonic oscillation Example: Atomic force microscope watch;Lab 6: Forced Harmonic Motion · For each measurement allow enough time for the system to reach steady, circuit, ... #12;A constant energy flow at steady state ( )F t dF Rx= - 0oin ut PP + = #12;Forced harmonic

  15. Strategic Design of an Interactive Video Learning Lab (IVL).

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Switzer, Ralph V., Jr.; Switzer, Jamie S.

    1993-01-01

    Describes a study that researched elements necessary for the design of an interactive video learning (IVL) lab for business courses. Highlights include a review of pertinent literature; guidelines for the use of an IVL lab; IVL systems integration; system specifications; hardware costs; and system software. (five references) (LRW)

  16. Atmosphere and Ocean: Earth's Heat Engine: GFD Lab notes

    E-print Network

    by a factor 21/4 = 1.19 #12;Whereas the pane-of-glass model of the atmospheric greenhouse effect & Environment: Humans & Nature GFD Lab: www.ocean.washington.edu/research/gfd #12;The Greenhouse effect as seen in the lab: The net effect of the blanket of atmosphere is to have

  17. User Manual for MissionLab version 7.0

    E-print Network

    MissionLab User Manual for MissionLab version 7.0 Georgia Tech Mobile Robot Laboratory College Tech Research Corporation (GTRC) Atlanta, Georgia 30332-0415 ALL RIGHTS RESERVED This software may (herein "GTRC") software itself; (b) In any derivative works based on this software, the recipient agrees

  18. Letters Home as an Alternative to Lab Reports

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Lane, W. Brian

    2014-01-01

    The traditional lab report is known to create several pedagogical shortcomings in the introductory physics course, particularly with regard to promoting student engagement and encouraging quality writing. This paper discusses the use of a "letter home" written to a non-physicist as an alternative to lab reports that creates a more…

  19. Personal Adult Learning Lab (Pall). Implications for Practice.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Klippel, Judith A.; And Others

    The Personal Adult Learning Lab was establsiehd at the Georgia Center for Continuing Education (GCCE) at the University of Georgia to serve self-directed adult learners and conduct research on self-directed learning. The lab allows adult learners to design, conduct, and evaluate their personal learning experiences while proceeding at their own…

  20. Online Writing Labs as Sites for Community Engagement

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Wells, Jaclyn Michelle

    2010-01-01

    This dissertation investigates the Community Writing and Education Station (CWEST), a community engagement project that partners a community adult basic literacy program with a university writing lab. The author argues that the community and university partners, the Lafayette Adult Resource Academy (LARA) and the Purdue Writing Lab, offer positive…

  1. Lab on Forensic Trigonometry 1. Introduction (1 point)

    E-print Network

    Mays, Michael

    Lab on Forensic Trigonometry 1. Introduction (1 point) This lab explores a model of blood spatter the droplet hits the wall. 4. Spatter size (1 point) Notice that the spatter size for a droplet of blood. Ratio (1 point) How does the shape of the spatter relate to the angle of impact when a droplet of blood

  2. Geos 223 Introductory Paleontology Spring 2006 Lab 5: Mollusks

    E-print Network

    diversification of mollusks. #12;2 PART A: GASTROPODA. Broadly characterized as the slugs and snails1 Geos 223 Introductory Paleontology Spring 2006 Lab 5: Mollusks Name: Section: AIMS: This lab will introduce you to the eutrochozoan protostome phylum Mollusca. You will become familiar with the basic

  3. Mathematics Software, A Computer Lab, and the Hearing Impaired.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Castle, Dan J.

    1982-01-01

    A teacher of deaf high school students describes considerations in developing a computer lab, including equipment selection, class and subject scheduling, and suitable software. Examples of software used in his lab are cited, including Mathware's Math City and Apple's SUPERMATH program. (CL)

  4. The Living Labs: Innovation in Real-Life Settings

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Hawk, Nathan; Bartle, Gamin; Romine, Martha

    2012-01-01

    The living lab (LL) is an open innovation ecosystem serving to provide opportunities for local stakeholders to practice research and to experiment with meaningful improvements for cities and other organizations. Living labs aim at involving the user as a cocreator. In this article the relationship between the LLs and a variety of stakeholders is…

  5. What Is LAB and Why Was It Renormed?

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Abbott, Muriel

    A report on the Language Assessment Battery (LAB) explains, in question-and-answer form, the causes and results of some changes made in the test norms. The LAB is a test of communicative language competence, written in English and Spanish versions and used for student placement in the New York City Public Schools. The report describes the test…

  6. Page 1 of 8 Lab 4 ESRM430

    E-print Network

    Brown, Sally

    titled ERM430_Lab Download the Lab 4 ZIP file to your computer and decompress it Do not work form your of the windows operating system other than Windows XP or Vista, if you are going to use the software on your into Windows XP in order to run the SPRING software correctly. Task 2: The Spring 5.2.7 software has already

  7. AS505/Amath505/Ocean 511 2015 Lab 4: Waves

    E-print Network

    AS505/Amath505/Ocean 511 2015 Lab 4: Waves P.Rhines notes xi14 _________________ As in earlier labs, these notes go well beyond the basic introduction to gravity waves. They are meant to show some of the interesting avenues and applications that follow directly from the basic theory. o Waves occur throughout

  8. General and Organic chemistry Lab Table of Contents

    E-print Network

    the experiment and will have to make up the lab on a later date with a late penalty of 50 points deducted of class. Make-up Labs If you miss an experiment for a valid reason, e.g., death in the family or medical

  9. Envir. 202B, UW Winter 2003 LAB SAFETY AND INFORMATION

    E-print Network

    must always be aware of the situation around you and exercise common sense to keep yourself and fellow of space...there's a lot of you and not so much lab, · Ask for tools, instruments and materials: they are in drawers, cupboards or bins around the lab, · Clean up your space at the end of class and put things away

  10. 1AT&T Labs -Research Information, Gravity, and

    E-print Network

    Roughan, Matthew

    1AT&T Labs - Research Information, Gravity, and Traffic Matrices Yin Zhang, Matthew Roughan, Albert, routing and configuration Part II:Algorithms Gravity models Tomography Combination and information approach In real networks the problem is highly under-constrained #12;14AT&T Labs - Research Gravity Model

  11. Macromolecules Inquiry: Transformation of a Standard Biochemistry Lab

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Unsworth, Elizabeth

    2014-01-01

    Identification of macromolecules in food is a standard introductory high school biology lab. The intent of this article is to describe the conversion of this standard cookbook lab into an inquiry investigation. Instead of verifying the macromolecules found in food, students use their knowledge of the macromolecules in food to determine the…

  12. Hooked on Inquiry: History Labs in the Methods Course

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Wood, Linda Sargent

    2012-01-01

    Methods courses provide a rich opportunity to unpack what it means to "learn history by doing history." To help explain what "doing history" means, the author has created history labs to walk teacher candidates through the historical process. Each lab poses a historical problem, requires analysis of primary and secondary sources, and demands…

  13. Genomics Education in Practice: Evaluation of a Mobile Lab Design

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Van Mil, Marc H. W.; Boerwinkel, Dirk Jan; Buizer-Voskamp, Jacobine E.; Speksnijder, Annelies; Waarlo, Arend Jan

    2010-01-01

    Dutch genomics research centers have developed the "DNA labs on the road" to bridge the gap between modern genomics research practice and secondary-school curriculum in the Netherlands. These mobile DNA labs offer upper-secondary students the opportunity to experience genomics research through experiments with laboratory equipment that is not…

  14. A Concept-Oriented Custom Lab Manual for Astronomy 101

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    McCrady, Nate; Rice, Emily L.

    2016-01-01

    Astronomy 101 students are typically non-science majors fulfilling a general education requirement in the physical sciences. Many schools require that students complete a lab component with the course in order to meet the graduation requirement. The introductory astronomy course curriculum varies widely between instructors, and as such there is no agreed-upon standard set of topics or skills for lab activities. This is very challenging for the busy, heavily-loaded faculty member who needs a range of lab activities for their students. We have developed a collection of 40 concept-oriented activities for Astro 101 lab courses across a wide range of topics. The labs are designed to develop foundational skills and deep conceptual understanding in a hands-on, collaborative, learner-centered environment. They emphasize simple, inexpensive equipment to focus attention on key concepts rather than complicated apparatus, and to ease implementation for instructors working with limited resources. Instructors select only those labs that match their own course content, sequence the topics to align with their curriculum, and provide a fully custom lab manual to their students. Students, in turn, need only pay for labs they will use, keeping the materials affordable. On the web, see mccradyricelabs.com for more information.

  15. 12 54 2 LabVIEW Real-Time

    E-print Network

    Katsumoto, Shingo

    12 54 2 ISSP LabVIEW 2005 · X [1] LabVIEW Real-Time 2004 (SOR )SOR · X "Super SOR"OS PC Windows OS RealTime OS RealTime 2 RealTime OS ()( ) OS Phar Lap VxWorks 1 RealTime OS Super SOR 2008 ()() · RealTime · Super SOR · MATLAB/SimulinkDSP(Digital Signal

  16. BERKELEY PAR LABBERKELEY PAR LAB Three Challenges and Three

    E-print Network

    California at Berkeley, University of

    BERKELEY PAR LABBERKELEY PAR LAB Three Challenges and Three Solutions for Exascale Computing Amir Kamil and Katherine Yelick UC Berkeley/LBNL June 28, 2012 #12;BERKELEY PAR LAB Three Challenges Compiler/runtime infrastructure Domain-specific libraries, languages, and specializers 2 #12;BERKELEY PAR

  17. LIVING LAB: User-Driven Innovation for Sustainability

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Liedtke, Christa; Welfens, Maria Jolanta; Rohn, Holger; Nordmann, Julia

    2012-01-01

    Purpose: The purpose of this paper is to summarize and discuss the results from the LIVING LAB design study, a project within the 7th Framework Programme of the European Union. The aim of this project was to develop the conceptual design of the LIVING LAB Research Infrastructure that will be used to research human interaction with, and stimulate…

  18. Lab Home A and B Construction Specifications and Alterations

    E-print Network

    and Alterations1 A.1.1 Background Battelle Memorial Institute Pacific Northwest Division (Battelle) operates on Battelle- owned land adjacent to 790 6th Street, just South of the Atmospheric Measurement Lab (AML) and Battelle Shipping/Receiving Facilities in Richland, Washington. The home ("Lab Home A") will become

  19. The work smart standards process at Jefferson Lab

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Boyce, James R.; Prior, Sandra; Hanson, Eric; Morgan, Barbara

    1997-02-01

    The Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility (Jefferson Lab) has developed a set of Work Smart Standards for the Lab. The effort incorporated the Lab's performance-based contract into the Necessary and Sufficient (N&S) Standards identification process of the DOE. A rigorous protocol identified hazards in the workplace and standards that provide adequate protection of workers, public, and the environment at reasonable cost. The intensive process was a joint effort between the Lab and DOE and it required trained teams of knowledgeable experts in three fields: 1.) actual required work conditions at Jefferson Lab; 2.) laws, regulations, DOE directives and performance-based contracts; and 3.) Environmental Health and Safety (EH&S), Rad Con, and QA. The criteria for selection of the teams, the database designed and used for the process, and lessons learned are discussed.

  20. Building: J.M. Patterson, #083 Room(s): 2225, Lab. for Advanced Materials Processing

    E-print Network

    Rubloff, Gary W.

    ............................................................................5 MEDICAL CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATIONS.........................................................7CHEMICAL HYGIENE PLAN Building: J.M. Patterson, #083 Room(s): 2225, Lab. for Advanced Materials LAB-SPECIFIC PRIOR APPROVALS

  1. BSCMC LAB SAFETY MANUAL 07-Mar-2013 Page 2 of 10

    E-print Network

    Barrash, Warren

    ........................................................................ 6 4.2.3 Electrical Hazards lab entrance Nearest Fire Extinguisher: Near lab entrance Nearest Fire Blanket: n/a Nearest First Aid for the transmission electr

  2. Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 4.32

    E-print Network

    Healy, Kevin Edward

    Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 4.32 Matrix.0 Applicable Documents Revision History 5.0 Definitions & Process Terminology The asher is a production proven.0 Equipment Operation 9.1 Loading Recipes Recipes are stored on thin cards. The standard ash recipe should

  3. Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 8.53

    E-print Network

    Healy, Kevin Edward

    Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 8.0 Applicable Documents Revision History 5.0 Definitions & Process Terminology 6.0 Safety 7.0 Statistical and place on the lifting stage. Take the standard Pt plate, and hang it on the balance hook. Do not touch

  4. Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 8.51

    E-print Network

    Healy, Kevin Edward

    Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 8: Weighing Range Readability Tare Range Standard Deviation Stabilization Time (typical) Display Update Rate.0 Definitions & Process Terminology 5.1 Pan: The location on the balance where the sample (and its vessel) sits

  5. Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 4.25

    E-print Network

    Healy, Kevin Edward

    Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 4.25 SVGDEV 6.0 Applicable Documents Revision History 5.0 Definitions & Process Terminology 5.1 Loading indexer platform the developer to program #8 and the oven program to #1 (standard 60 sec. 120ºC bake.) 9.5 If necessary, press

  6. Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 4.15

    E-print Network

    Healy, Kevin Edward

    Terminology 5.1 Standard or Original Wafer Disk: The optical disk where the wafer comes in contact. It hasMarvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 4.15 Canon 4X operational manual in the Microlab office for more detailled instructions. 5.0 Definitions & Process

  7. Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 4.02

    E-print Network

    Healy, Kevin Edward

    Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 4.02 Mix exposed on the standard I-line based GCAWS6 (5x reduction) stepper. 4.0 Applicable Documents Revision") 4.3 Chapter 3.3 - GCA 3600 Pattern Generator ­ Appendix 12.2 5.0 Definitions & Process Terminology

  8. Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 7.2

    E-print Network

    Healy, Kevin Edward

    be used in manual mode. 4.0 Applicable Documents Revision History 5.0 Definitions & Process Terminology 5Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 7.2 Technics of standard hard baked G and I-line photoresist. Settings: Gas: O2 (Gas #1, PE module) Flow: No MFC control

  9. Physics 327 -Lab 7 Spring 2013 1/15/15 Lab 7: DIGITAL BASICS, COUNTER AND TIMER

    E-print Network

    Gustafsson, Torgny

    Physics 327 - Lab 7 Spring 2013 1/15/15 Lab 7: DIGITAL BASICS, COUNTER AND TIMER Please read indicators of the on/off voltage status of a line or of the input/output pin of a logic element. The digital judging the status of a pin. You might measure the pin voltage with a multimeter or oscilloscope

  10. BIOL 153L General Biology II Lab Black Hills State University Lab 9: Plant Roots, Leaves, & Fruits

    E-print Network

    Ramsey, Justin

    functions. · Stems are best known as the ascending portion of plants, upon which leaves and flowers attachPage 1 BIOL 153L General Biology II Lab Black Hills State University Lab 9: Plant Roots, Leaves, leaves, and flowers. Each of the aforementioned plant parts may be highly modified to cope

  11. Seeing an Old Lab in a New Light: Transforming a Traditional Optics Lab into Full Guided Inquiry

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Maley, Tim; Stoll, Will; Demir, Kadir

    2013-01-01

    This paper describes the authors' experiences transforming a "cookbook" lab into an inquiry-based investigation and the powerful effect the inquiry-oriented lab had on our students' understanding of lenses. We found the inquiry-oriented approach led to richer interactions between students as well as a deeper conceptual…

  12. Fellowship Information ATT Labs Fellowship Program -An AT&T Labs Fellowship is the opportunity of a lifetime. Fellowships

    E-print Network

    Fellowship Information ATT Labs Fellowship Program - An AT&T Labs Fellowship is the opportunity of a lifetime. Fellowships are available to outstanding under-represented minority and women students who are U working at DoD laboratories. Deadline: December 15th . http://www.asee.org/fellowships/smart/ National

  13. Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 6.22

    E-print Network

    Healy, Kevin Edward

    Marvell NanoLab Member login Lab Manual Contents MercuryWeb Berkeley Microlab Chapter 6.22 Parylene Deposition System 2010 Labcoater 2 (parylene - 582A) 1.0 Title Specialty Coating Systems Parylene Deposition System 2010 Labcoater 2 2.0 Purpose The Parylene Deposition System Model 2010 is a vacuum system used

  14. Lab 2: Mineral Lab notes. Minerals are inorganic, solid, naturally occurring substances that have a characteristic chemical compositions,

    E-print Network

    Li, X. Rong

    Lab 2: Mineral Lab notes. Minerals are inorganic, solid, naturally occurring substances that have composition is the chemical elements that make up any given mineral. For instance, the mineral quartz is silicon dioxide SiO2; the mineral galena is an ore of lead, and its chemical formula is PbS, a lead

  15. Bi-Plasma Interactions on Femtosecond Time-Scales

    SciTech Connect

    Not Available

    2011-06-22

    Ultrafast THz radiation has important applications in materials science studies, such as characterizing transport properties, studying the vibrational response of materials, and in recent years, controlling materials and elucidating their response in intense electromagnetic fields. THz fields can be generated in a lab setting using various plasma-based techniques. This study seeks to examine the interaction of two plasmas in order to better understand the fundamental physics associated with femtosecond filamentation processes and to achieve more efficient THz generation in a lab setting. The intensity of fluorescence in the region of overlap was measured as a function of polarization, power, and relative time delay of the two plasma-generating laser beams. Results of time dependent intensity studies indicate strikingly similar behaviors across polarizations and power levels; a sudden intensity spike was observed at time-zero, followed by a secondary maxima and subsequent decay to the initial plasma intensity. Dependence of the intensity on the power through either beam arm was also observed. Spectral studies of the enhanced emission were also carried out. Although this physical phenomenon is still not fully understood, future studies, including further spectral analysis of the fluorescence overlap, could yield new insight into the ultrafast processes occurring at the intersection of femtosecond filaments, and would provide a better understanding of the mechanisms for enhanced THz production.

  16. Overview Of Control System For Jefferson Lab`s High Power Free Electron Laser

    SciTech Connect

    Hofler, A. S.; Grippo, A. C.; Keesee, M. S.; Song, J.

    1997-12-31

    In this paper the current plans for the control system for Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility`s (Jefferson Lab`s) Infrared Free Electron Laser (FEL) are presented. The goals for the FEL control system are fourfold: (1) to use EPICS and EPICS compatible tools, (2) to use VME and Industry Pack (IPs) interfaces for FEL specific devices such as controls and diagnostics for the drive laser, high power optics, photocathode gun and electron-beam diagnostics, (3) to migrate Continuous Electron Beam Accelerator Facility (CEBAF) technologies to VME when possible, and (4) to use CAMAC solutions for systems that duplicate CEBAF technologies such as RF linacs and DC magnets. This paper will describe the software developed for FEL specific devices and provide an overview of the FEL control system.

  17. Plasma sweeper. [Patents

    DOEpatents

    Motley, R.W.; Glanz, J.

    1982-10-25

    A device is described for coupling RF power (a plasma sweeper) from RF power introducing means to a plasma having a magnetic field associated therewith comprises at least one electrode positioned near the plasma and near the RF power introducing means. Means are described for generating a static electric field at the electrode directed into the plasma and having a component substantially perpendicular to the plasma magnetic field such that a non-zero vector cross-product of the electric and magnetic fields exerts a force on the plasma causing the plasma to drift.

  18. The Jefferson lab FEL driver ERLs

    SciTech Connect

    Douglas, David R.; Tennant, Christopher D.

    2013-11-01

    Jefferson Lab has - for over a decade - been operating high power IR and UV FELs using CW energy recovering linacs based on DC photocathode electron sources and CEBAF SRF technology. These machines have unique combinations of beam quality, power, and operational flexibility, and thus offer significant opportunity for experiments that use low and medium energy (several tens - few hundreds of MeV) electron beams. We will describe the systems and detail their present and near-term (potential) performance. Recent internal-target analysis and validation testing will be discussed, and schemes for single- and two-pass fixed target operation described. An introduction to subsequent discussions of beam quality and upgrade paths to polarized operation/higher energy will be given.

  19. Making the Case for Jefferson Lab

    SciTech Connect

    Franz Gross

    2011-06-01

    This chapter is a personal account of the initial planning and competition for a new laboratory, which eventually became known as the Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility, with the official nickname "Jefferson Lab." The period covered starts as far back as 1964, with the introduction of quarks, and extends up to the late 1980s after the initial team was assembled, the superconducting design was in place, and construction was well underway. I describe some of the major experiments that were proposed to justify the laboratory, reflect on the present status of those initially proposed experiments, and very briefly outline some of the new ideas that emerged after the laboratory was constructed. The science is presented in a simple manner intended for a lay audience, with some of the ideas illustrated by cartoons that were often used in popular lectures given during this period.

  20. The Jefferson Lab Frozen Spin Target

    E-print Network

    Keith, C D; Carlin, C; Comer, S A; Kashy, D; McAndrew, J; Meekins, D G; Pasyuk, E; Pierce, J J; Seely, M L

    2012-01-01

    A frozen spin polarized target, constructed at Jefferson Lab for use inside a large acceptance spectrometer, is described. The target has been utilized for photoproduction measurements with polarized tagged photons of both longitudinal and circular polarization. Protons in TEMPO-doped butanol were dynamically polarized to approximately 90% outside the spectrometer at 5 T and 200--300 mK. Photoproduction data were acquired with the target inside the spectrometer at a frozen-spin temperature of approximately 30 mK with the polarization maintained by a thin, superconducting coil installed inside the target cryostat. A 0.56 T solenoid was used for longitudinal target polarization and a 0.50 T dipole for transverse polarization. Spin-lattice relaxation times as high as 4000 hours were observed. We also report polarization results for deuterated propanediol doped with the trityl radical OX063.

  1. The Jefferson Lab Frozen Spin Target

    E-print Network

    C. D. Keith; J. Brock; C. Carlin; S. A. Comer; D. Kashy; J. McAndrew; D. G. Meekins; E. Pasyuk; J. J Pierce; M. L. Seely

    2012-04-05

    A frozen spin polarized target, constructed at Jefferson Lab for use inside a large acceptance spectrometer, is described. The target has been utilized for photoproduction measurements with polarized tagged photons of both longitudinal and circular polarization. Protons in TEMPO-doped butanol were dynamically polarized to approximately 90% outside the spectrometer at 5 T and 200--300 mK. Photoproduction data were acquired with the target inside the spectrometer at a frozen-spin temperature of approximately 30 mK with the polarization maintained by a thin, superconducting coil installed inside the target cryostat. A 0.56 T solenoid was used for longitudinal target polarization and a 0.50 T dipole for transverse polarization. Spin-lattice relaxation times as high as 4000 hours were observed. We also report polarization results for deuterated propanediol doped with the trityl radical OX063.

  2. The Jefferson Lab frozen spin target

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Keith, C. D.; Brock, J.; Carlin, C.; Comer, S. A.; Kashy, D.; McAndrew, J.; Meekins, D. G.; Pasyuk, E.; Pierce, J. J.; Seely, M. L.

    2012-08-01

    A frozen spin polarized target, constructed at Jefferson Lab for use inside a large acceptance spectrometer, is described. The target has been utilized for photoproduction measurements with polarized tagged photons of both longitudinal and circular polarization. Protons in TEMPO-doped butanol were dynamically polarized to approximately 90% outside the spectrometer at 5 T and 200-300 mK. Photoproduction data were acquired with the target inside the spectrometer at a frozen-spin temperature of approximately 30 mK with the polarization maintained by a thin, superconducting coil installed inside the target cryostat. A 0.56 T solenoid was used for longitudinal target polarization and a 0.50 T dipole for transverse polarization. Spin-lattice relaxation times as high as 4000 h were observed. We also report polarization results for deuterated propanediol doped with the trityl radical OX063.

  3. The Jefferson Lab 1 KW IR FEL

    SciTech Connect

    D. Douglas for the Jefferson Lab IR Demo FEL Team

    2000-08-01

    The Jefferson Lab (JLab) IR Demo Free Electron Laser (FEL) has completed commissioning and is initiating user service. The FEL - a high repetition rate, low extraction efficiency wiggler-driven optical cavity resonator - produces over 1 kW of tuneable light on intervals in a 3-6 lim wavelength range. It is driven by a 35-48 MeV, 5 mA superconducting RF (SRF) based energy-recovering continuous wave (CW) electron linac. The driver accelerator meets requirements imposed by low energy, high current, and a demand for stringent beam control at the wiggler and during energy recovery. These constraints are driven by the need for six-dimensional phase space management, the existence of deleterious collective phenomena (space charge, wake-fields, beam break-up, and coherent synchrotron radiation), and interactions between the FEL and the accelerator RF. The authors detail the system design, relate commissioning highlights, and discuss present performance.

  4. The Jefferson Lab Frozen Spin Target

    SciTech Connect

    Christopher Keith, James Brock, Christopher Carlin, Sara Comer, David Kashy, Josephine McAndrew, David Meekins, Eugene Pasyuk, Joshua Pierce, Mikell Seely

    2012-08-01

    A frozen spin polarized target, constructed at Jefferson Lab for use inside a large acceptance spectrometer, is described. The target has been utilized for photoproduction measurements with polarized tagged photons of both longitudinal and circular polarization. Protons in TEMPO-doped butanol were dynamically polarized to approximately 90% outside the spectrometer at 5 T and 200-300 mK. Photoproduction data were acquired with the target inside the spectrometer at a frozen-spin temperature of approximately 30 mK with the polarization maintained by a thin, superconducting coil installed inside the target cryostat. A 0.56 T solenoid was used for longitudinal target polarization and a 0.50 T dipole for transverse polarization. Spin relaxation times as high as 4000 hours were observed. We also report polarization results for deuterated propanediol doped with the trityl radical OX063.

  5. Characterization of Tri-lab Tantalum Plate.

    SciTech Connect

    Buchheit, Thomas E.; Cerreta, Ellen K.; Deibler, Lisa Anne; Chen, Shu-Rong; Michael, Joseph R.

    2014-09-01

    This report provides a detailed characterization Tri-lab Tantalum (Ta) plate jointly purchased from HCStark Inc. by Sandia, Los Alamos and Lawrence Livermore National Laboratories. Data in this report was compiled from series of material and properties characterization experiments carried out at Sandia (SNL) and Los Alamos (LANL) Laboratories through a leveraged effort funded by the C2 campaign. Results include microstructure characterization detailing the crystallographic texture of the material and an increase in grain size near the end of the rolled plate. Mechanical properties evaluations include, compression cylinder, sub-scale tension specimen, micohardness and instrumented indentation testing. The plate was found to have vastly superior uniformity when compare with previously characterized wrought Ta material. Small but measurable variations in microstructure and properties were noted at the end, and at the top and bottom edges of the plate.

  6. Berkeley Lab's ALS generates Femtosecond Synchrotron Radiation

    SciTech Connect

    Robinson, Arthur L.

    2000-05-23

    A Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) team drawing its members from the Materials Sciences Division (MSD), the Center for Beam Physics in the Accelerator and Fusion Research Division, and the Advanced Light Source (ALS) has succeeded in generating 300-femtosecond pulses of synchrotron radiation at the ALS synchrotron radiation machine. Though this ''proof-of-principle'' experiment made use of visible light on a borrowed beamline, the laser ''time-slicing'' technique at the heart of the demonstration will soon be applied in a new bend-magnet beamline designed explicitly for the production of femtosecond pulses of X-rays to study long-range and local order in condensed matter with ultrafast time resolution. An undulator beamline based on the same technique has been proposed that will dramatically increase the flux and brightness.

  7. The Jefferson lab FEL driver ERLs

    SciTech Connect

    Douglas, David R.; Tennant, Christopher D.

    2013-11-07

    Jefferson Lab has - for over a decade - been operating high power IR and UV FELs using CW energy recovering linacs based on DC photocathode electron sources and CEBAF SRF technology. These machines have unique combinations of beam quality, power, and operational flexibility, and thus offer significant opportunity for experiments that use low and medium energy (several tens - few hundreds of MeV) electron beams. We will describe the systems and detail their present and near-term (potential) performance. Recent internal-target analysis and validation testing will be discussed, and schemes for single- and two-pass fixed target operation described. An introduction to subsequent discussions of beam quality and upgrade paths to polarized operation/higher energy will be given.

  8. Smartphones as portable oscilloscopes for physics labs

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Forinash, Kyle; Wisman, Raymond F.

    2012-04-01

    Given that today's smartphones are mobile and have more computing power and means to measure the external world than early PCs, they may also revolutionize data collection, both in structured physics laboratory settings and in less predictable situations, outside the classroom. Several examples using the internal sensors available in a smartphone were presented in earlier papers in this column.1, 2 But data collection is not limited only to the phone's internal sensors since most also have a headphone port for connecting an external microphone and speakers. This port can be used to connect to external equipment in much the same way as the game port on the early Apple II was used in school labs. Below is an illustration using the headphone port to receive data from an external circuit: smartphones as a portable oscilloscope using commercially available hardware and applications.

  9. Plasmas for space propulsion

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Ahedo, Eduardo

    2011-12-01

    Plasma thrusters are challenging the monopoly of chemical thrusters in space propulsion. The specific energy that can be deposited into a plasma beam is orders of magnitude larger than the specific chemical energy of known fuels. Plasma thrusters constitute a vast family of devices ranging from already commercial thrusters to incipient laboratory prototypes. Figures of merit in plasma propulsion are discussed. Plasma processes and conditions differ widely from one thruster to another, with the pre-eminence of magnetized, weakly collisional plasmas. Energy is imparted to the plasma via either energetic electron injection, biased electrodes or electromagnetic irradiation. Plasma acceleration can be electrothermal, electrostatic or electromagnetic. Plasma-wall interaction affects energy deposition and erosion of thruster elements, and thus is central for thruster efficiency and lifetime. Magnetic confinement and magnetic nozzles are present in several devices. Oscillations and turbulent transport are intrinsic to the performances of some thrusters. Several thrusters are selected in order to discuss these relevant plasma phenomena.

  10. Week Dates Reading Tutorial / Lab Lab due 1 Sep 1-Sep 5 Introduction 1

    E-print Network

    Zhu, Jianwen

    selection 8.9 Tut 5: Problems Nov 24-Nov 28 Instruction scheduling 10.3 Lab 4 Nov 30th 13 Dec 1-Dec 5 Final 13-Oct 17 LR parsing 4.5-4.6 LR parsing 4.7 8 Oct 20-Oct 24 Midterm (In Class) Tut 3: Bison Abstract 2 Nov 2nd IR code generation 6.6-6.9 Runtime environment 7.1-7.4 10 Nov 3-Nov 7 Dataflow analysis 8

  11. The Jefferson Lab High Power Light Source

    SciTech Connect

    James R. Boyce

    2006-01-01

    Jefferson Lab has designed, built and operated two high average power free-electron lasers (FEL) using superconducting RF (SRF) technology and energy recovery techniques. Between 1999-2001 Jefferson Lab operated the IR Demo FEL. This device produced over 2 kW in the mid-infrared, in addition to producing world record average powers in the visible (50 W), ultraviolet (10 W) and terahertz range (50 W) for tunable, short-pulse (< ps) light. This FEL was the first high power demonstration of an accelerator configuration that is being exploited for a number of new accelerator-driven light source facilities that are currently under design or construction. The driver accelerator for the IR Demo FEL uses an Energy Recovered Linac (ERL) configuration that improves the energy efficiency and lowers both the capital and operating cost of such devices by recovering most of the power in the spent electron beam after optical power is extracted from the beam. The IR Demo FEL was de-commissioned in late 2001 for an upgraded FEL for extending the IR power to over 10 kW and the ultraviolet power to over 1 kW. The FEL Upgrade achieved 10 kW of average power in the mid-IR (6 microns) in July of 2004, and its IR operation currently is being extended down to 1 micron. In addition, we have demonstrated the capability of on/off cycling and recovering over a megawatt of electron beam power without diminishing machine performance. A complementary UV FEL will come on-line within the next year. This paper presents a summary of the FEL characteristics, user community accomplishments with the IR Demo, and planned user experiments.

  12. Lab-on a-Chip

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    1999-01-01

    Labs on chips are manufactured in many shapes and sizes and can be used for numerous applications, from medical tests to water quality monitoring to detecting the signatures of life on other planets. The eight holes on this chip are actually ports that can be filled with fluids or chemicals. Tiny valves control the chemical processes by mixing fluids that move in the tiny channels that look like lines, connecting the ports. Scientists at NASA's Marshall Space Flight Center (MSFC) in Huntsville, Alabama designed this chip to grow biological crystals on the International Space Station (ISS). Through this research, they discovered that this technology is ideally suited for solving the challenges of the Vision for Space Exploration. For example, thousands of chips the size of dimes could be loaded on a Martian rover looking for biosignatures of past or present life. Other types of chips could be placed in handheld devices used to monitor microbes in water or to quickly conduct medical tests on astronauts. The portable, handheld Lab-on-a Chip Application Development Portable Test System (LOCAD-PTS) made its debut flight aboard Discovery during the STS-116 mission launched December 9, 2006. The system allowed crew members to monitor their environment for problematic contaminants such as yeast, mold, and even E.coli, and salmonella. Once LOCAD-PTS reached the ISS, the Marshall team continued to manage the experiment, monitoring the study from a console in the Payload Operations Center at MSFC. The results of these studies will help NASA researchers refine the technology for future Moon and Mars missions. (NASA/MSFC/D.Stoffer)

  13. Plasma Physics PART Al: INTRODUCTION TO PLASMA SCIENCE

    E-print Network

    Chen, Francis F.

    Plasma Physics PART Al: INTRODUCTION TO PLASMA SCIENCE I. What is a plasma? 1 II. Plasma fundamentals 3 1. Quasineutrality and Debye length 2. Plasma frequency and acoustic velocity 3. Larmor radius; magnetic buckets Cross section data 21 PART A3: PLASMA SOURCES I IV. Introduction to plasma sources 25 1

  14. Industrial plasmas in academia

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Hollenstein, Ch; Howling, AA; Guittienne, Ph; Furno, I.

    2015-01-01

    The present review, written at the occasion of the 2014 EPS Innovation award, will give a short overview of the research and development of industrial plasmas within the last 30?years and will also provide a first glimpse into future developments of this important topic of plasma physics and plasma chemistry. In the present contribution, some of the industrial plasmas studied at the CRPP/EPFL at Lausanne are highlighted and their influence on modern plasma physics and also discharge physics is discussed. One of the most important problems is the treatment of large surfaces, such as that used in solar cells, but also in more daily applications, such as the packaging industry. In this contribution, the advantages and disadvantages of some of the most prominent plasmas such as capacitively- and inductively-coupled plasmas are discussed. Electromagnetic problems due to the related radio frequency and its consequences on the plasma reactor performance, and also dust formation due to chemical reactions in plasma, are highlighted. Arcing and parasitic discharges occurring in plasma reactors can lead to plasma reactor damages. Some specific problems, such as the gas supply of a large area reactor, are discussed in more detail. Other topics of interest have been dc discharges such as those used in plasma spraying where thermal plasmas are applied for advanced material processing. Modern plasma diagnostics make it possible to investigate sparks in electrical discharge machining, which surprisingly show properties of weakly-coupled plasmas. Nanosecond dielectric barrier discharge plasmas have been applied to more speculative topics such as applications in aerodynamics and will surely be important in the future for ignition and combustion. Most of the commonly-used plasma sources have been shown to be limited in their performance. Therefore new, more effective plasma sources are urgently required. With the recent development of novel resonant network antennas for new advanced large area or large volume plasma sources, an important step towards high performance plasmas and new fast processes is made.

  15. Can Direct Measurement Videos Inspire Lab-like Learning?

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Vonk, M.; Bohacek, P. H.

    2014-12-01

    Hands-on labs can offer students a rare opportunity to confront the laws of physics first hand and to gain experience using science practices. As such, hands-on labs are an important learning tool which have played a foundational role in science education since the time of Galileo. But labs also have features that make them difficult to implement in practice. They are often time consuming for the instructor to plan and setup, time consuming for students to perform, expensive to implement, and fraught with potential missteps that can send confused students into a spiral of misunderstanding. Our Direct Measurement Video team is working to create several series' of videos with an interface that allows students to interact with them in a way that (we hope) will start to feel lab-like, but with fewer of the impediments that tend to undermine lab-learning in the real world. We hope that lab-like videos will soon provide a needed complement to traditional hands-on labs in science classrooms across the nation. In this talk, I will present our vision of the pedagogical possibilities of video and highlight our progress toward the goal. This work is supported by NSF TUES award #1245268

  16. ChromPlot for MicroChemLab

    Energy Science and Technology Software Center (ESTSC)

    2001-12-19

    The software entitled "ChromPlot for MicroChemLab" is used to collect, display, and save data from the Sandia National Laboratories chemical analysis system dubbed MicroChemLab. Sensor data is streamed from a MicroChemLab unit into a computer thru RS-232 in a manner that is not amenable to plotting. Also, there is no direct way to start and stop the unit as is. This software rearranges the data into something that can be easily plotted in real-time thenmore »save the data into a text file. In addition, this software provides the users a means to start and stop the hardware. This software was written specifically for MicroChemLab. MicroChemLab data is delivered at 6- 7 pts/sec/channel in a two-channel system for 1-2 min. This code is written around that premise. It is written for Pentium or higher machines running Windows 9x/Me/NT/2000/XP. This software was not developed under the BMS CRADA; it is software we use in the lab for our own testing. Bristol Meyers Squibb (BMS) will use this software for testing an online process monitor based on MicroChemLab. They have not indicated their interest in marketing our device or the software.« less

  17. Los Alamos NEP research in advanced plasma thrusters

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Schoenberg, Kurt; Gerwin, Richard

    1991-01-01

    Research was initiated in advanced plasma thrusters that capitalizes on lab capabilities in plasma science and technology. The goal of the program was to examine the scaling issues of magnetoplasmadynamic (MPD) thruster performance in support of NASA's MPD thruster development program. The objective was to address multi-megawatt, large scale, quasi-steady state MPD thruster performance. Results to date include a new quasi-steady state operating regime which was obtained at space exploration initiative relevant power levels, that enables direct coaxial gun-MPD comparisons of thruster physics and performance. The radiative losses are neglible. Operation with an applied axial magnetic field shows the same operational stability and exhaust plume uniformity benefits seen in MPD thrusters. Observed gun impedance is in close agreement with the magnetic Bernoulli model predictions. Spatial and temporal measurements of magnetic field, electric field, plasma density, electron temperature, and ion/neutral energy distribution are underway. Model applications to advanced mission logistics are also underway.

  18. An update on Lab Rover: A hospital material transporter

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Mattaboni, Paul

    1994-01-01

    The development of a hospital material transporter, 'Lab Rover', is described. Conventional material transport now utilizes people power, push carts, pneumatic tubes and tracked vehicles. Hospitals are faced with enormous pressure to reduce operating costs. Cyberotics, Inc. developed an Autonomous Intelligent Vehicle (AIV). This battery operated service robot was designed specifically for health care institutions. Applications for the AIV include distribution of clinical lab samples, pharmacy drugs, administrative records, x-ray distribution, meal tray delivery, and certain emergency room applications. The first AIV was installed at Lahey Clinic in Burlington, Mass. Lab Rover was beta tested for one year and has been 'on line' for an additional 2 years.

  19. Perspectives on Industrial Innovation from Agilent, HP, and Bell Labs

    NASA Astrophysics Data System (ADS)

    Hollenhorst, James

    2014-03-01

    Innovation is the life blood of technology companies. I will give perspectives gleaned from a career in research and development at Bell Labs, HP Labs, and Agilent Labs, from the point of view of an individual contributor and a manager. Physicists bring a unique set of skills to the corporate environment, including a desire to understand the fundamentals, a solid foundation in physical principles, expertise in applied mathematics, and most importantly, an attitude: namely, that hard problems can be solved by breaking them into manageable pieces. In my experience, hiring managers in industry seldom explicitly search for physicists, but they want people with those skills.

  20. GeoLab: A Geological Workstation for Future Missions

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Evans, Cynthia; Calaway, Michael; Bell, Mary Sue; Li, Zheng; Tong, Shuo; Zhong, Ye; Dahiwala, Ravi

    2014-01-01

    The GeoLab glovebox was, until November 2012, fully integrated into NASA's Deep Space Habitat (DSH) Analog Testbed. The conceptual design for GeoLab came from several sources, including current research instruments (Microgravity Science Glovebox) used on the International Space Station, existing Astromaterials Curation Laboratory hardware and clean room procedures, and mission scenarios developed for earlier programs. GeoLab allowed NASA scientists to test science operations related to contained sample examination during simulated exploration missions. The team demonstrated science operations that enhance theThe GeoLab glovebox was, until November 2012, fully integrated into NASA's Deep Space Habitat (DSH) Analog Testbed. The conceptual design for GeoLab came from several sources, including current research instruments (Microgravity Science Glovebox) used on the International Space Station, existing Astromaterials Curation Laboratory hardware and clean room procedures, and mission scenarios developed for earlier programs. GeoLab allowed NASA scientists to test science operations related to contained sample examination during simulated exploration missions. The team demonstrated science operations that enhance the early scientific returns from future missions and ensure that the best samples are selected for Earth return. The facility was also designed to foster the development of instrument technology. Since 2009, when GeoLab design and construction began, the GeoLab team [a group of scientists from the Astromaterials Acquisition and Curation Office within the Astromaterials Research and Exploration Science (ARES) Directorate at JSC] has progressively developed and reconfigured the GeoLab hardware and software interfaces and developed test objectives, which were to 1) determine requirements and strategies for sample handling and prioritization for geological operations on other planetary surfaces, 2) assess the scientific contribution of selective in-situ sample characterization for mission planning, operations, and sample prioritization, 3) evaluate analytical instruments and tools for providing efficient and meaningful data in advance of sample return and 4) identify science operations that leverage human presence with robotic tools. In the first year of tests (2010), GeoLab examined basic glovebox operations performed by one and two crewmembers and science operations performed by a remote science team. The 2010 tests also examined the efficacy of basic sample characterization [descriptions, microscopic imagery, X-ray fluorescence (XRF) analyses] and feedback to the science team. In year 2 (2011), the GeoLab team tested enhanced software and interfaces for the crew and science team (including Web-based and mobile device displays) and demonstrated laboratory configurability with a new diagnostic instrument (the Multispectral Microscopic Imager from the JPL and Arizona State University). In year 3 (2012), the GeoLab team installed and tested a robotic sample manipulator and evaluated robotic-human interfaces for science operations.

  1. Plasma surface cleaning using microwave plasmas

    SciTech Connect

    Tsai, C.C.; Haselton, H.H.; Nelson, W.D.; Schechter, D.E.; Thompson, L.M.; Campbell, V.B.; Glover, A.L.; Googin, J.M.

    1993-11-01

    In a microwave electron cyclotron resonance (ECR) plasma source, reactive plasmas of oxygen and its mixture with argon are used for plasma-cleaning experiments. Aluminum test samples (0.95 {times} 1.9 cm) were coated with thin films ({le} 20 {mu}m in thickness) of Shell Vitrea oil and cleaned by using such reactive plasmas. The plasma cleaning was done in various discharge conditions with fixed microwave power, rf power, biased potential, gas pressures (0.5 and 5 mtorr), and operating time up to 35 min. The status of plasma cleaning has been monitored by using mass spectroscopy. Mass loss of the samples after plasma cleaning was measured to estimate cleaning rates. Measured clean rates of low pressure (0.5 mtorr) argon/oxygen plasmas were as high as 2.7 {mu}/min. X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy was used to determine cleanliness of the sample surfaces and confirm the effectiveness of plasma cleaning in achieving atomic levels of surface cleanliness. In this paper, significant results are reported and discussed.

  2. Learning by Viewing - Nobel Labs 360

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Mather, John C.

    2013-01-01

    First of all, my thanks to the Nobel Lindau Foundation for their inspiration and leadership in sharing the excitement of scientific discovery with the public and with future scientists! I have had the pleasure of participating twice in the Lindau meetings, and recently worked with the Nobel Labs 360 project to show how we are building the world's greatest telescope yet, the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST). For the future, I see the greatest challenges for all the sciences in continued public outreach and inspiration. Outreach, so the public knows why we are doing what we are doing, and what difference it makes for them today and in the long-term future. Who knows what our destiny may be? It could be glorious, or not, depending on how we all behave. Inspiration, so that the most creative and inquisitive minds can pursue the scientific and engineering discoveries that are at the heart of so much of human prosperity, health, and progress. And, of course, national and local security depend on those discoveries too; scientists have been working with "the government" throughout recorded history. For the Lindau Nobel experiment, we have a truly abundant supply of knowledge and excitement, through the interactions of young scientists with the Nobelists, and through the lectures and the video recordings we can now share with the whole world across the Internet. But the challenge is always to draw attention! With 7 billion inhabitants on Earth, trying to earn a living and have some fun, there are plenty of competing opportunities and demands on us all. So what will draw attention to our efforts at Lindau? These days, word of mouth has become word of (computer) mouse, and ideas propagate as viruses ( or memes) across the Internet according to the interests of the participants. So our challenge is to find and match those interests, so that the efforts of our scientists, photographers, moviemakers, and writers are rewarded by our public. The world changes every day, so there is no one way to go, and everything is an experiment - sounds scientific, yes? I think our partnership with Volker Steger in the Nobel Labs 360 is one of the most interesting I have seen. Computer viewers can see our scientific habitats and begin to experience being there in person, panning a viewpoint up, down, and all around us, and seeing or hearing explanations of what we are doing.

  3. Short Topic Submission SEED: 25 Hands-on Labs for Information Assurance Education

    E-print Network

    Du, Wenliang "Kevin"

    ­ Short Topic Submission ­ SEED: 25 Hands-on Labs for Information Assurance Education Wenliang Du call these labs the SEED labs (SEED stands for SEcurity EDucation). After 8 years' working. Over the last 7 years, we have used the SEED labs in two graduate and one undergraduate security

  4. Revised by VCS 2/10 STUDENT LEAVING CURRENT ADVISOR LAB

    E-print Network

    Lahav, Galit

    Revised by VCS 2/10 STUDENT LEAVING CURRENT ADVISOR LAB Student Name: Program: G-Year: Current Advisor: Last Day In Lab: Reason for leaving lab: 1. Program Administrator provides form to student (for DMS Use) Note to Students and Rotation Advisor: Students can rotate only in labs with faculty who

  5. Design of Inquiry-Oriented Science Labs: Impacts on Students' Attitudes

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Baseya, J. M.; Francis, C. D.

    2011-01-01

    Background: Changes in lab style can lead to differences in learning. Two inquiry-oriented lab styles are guided inquiry (GI) and problem-based (PB). Students' attitudes towards lab are important to consider when choosing between GI and PB styles during curriculum design. Purpose: We examined the degree to which lab experiences are explained by a…

  6. Safety in the Chemical Laboratory: Hazards in a Photography Lab.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Houk, Cliff; Hart, Charles

    1987-01-01

    Described are case studies illustrating chemical hazards in a photography lab due to compounds containing cyanide. Suggestions for preventing problems including proper procedures, housekeeping, facilities, and ventilation are considered. (RH)

  7. closely with her in the lab on campus, on

    E-print Network

    Gopalakrishnan, K.

    _ They work closely with her in the lab on campus, on forensic cases assigned to her by the Medical Examiner's Office or local law enforcement agencies, and in the field both in the Middle Eastern country

  8. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. SWITCHGEAR AND POWER GENERATOR MOTORS, MECHANICAL SECTION, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  9. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. SWITCHGEAR, MECHANICAL SECTION, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  10. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. SWITCHGEAR AND POWER GENERATOR MOTORS, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  11. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. GENERATOR MOTORS OPPOSITE SWITCHGEAR RACKS, MECHANIC SECTION, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  12. 21. NBS SUIT LAB. THREE GLOVES, HELMET, AND SCREW DRIVER ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    21. NBS SUIT LAB. THREE GLOVES, HELMET, AND SCREW DRIVER TORQUE WRENCH FOR ASSEMBLY AND REPAIR OF BOTH. - Marshall Space Flight Center, Neutral Buoyancy Simulator Facility, Rideout Road, Huntsville, Madison County, AL

  13. How Electronic Lab Notebooks can galvanise Research Data Management 

    E-print Network

    Macneil, Rory

    2014-08-26

    The paper explains how electronic lab notebooks and data repositories are complementary responses to the scientific data problem. It is divided into four parts: 1. Description of the scientific data problem 2. Overview ...

  14. DETAIL VIEW OF TESTING EQUIPMENT, REMOTE MANIPULATOR SYSTEM LAB, ROOM ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    DETAIL VIEW OF TESTING EQUIPMENT, REMOTE MANIPULATOR SYSTEM LAB, ROOM NO. 1N4, FACING SOUTHEAST - Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, Launch Complex 39, Vehicle Assembly Building, VAB Road, East of Kennedy Parkway North, Cape Canaveral, Brevard County, FL

  15. Construction of the MCIL Cyberinfrastructure Lab Michael Rokitka

    E-print Network

    Miller, Russ

    · KVM Switch · Printer o Networked hp LaserJet 4250DTN duplex printer · Student Workstations o 5 Dell workstations The intent of this lab is to provide an environment for experimentation and learning to advance

  16. College Physics Summer 2014 Lab 2: Video Analysis of Motion

    E-print Network

    have access to a printer and then tape directly into your lab notebook. Part 1. Video Analysis, Motion to show or hide points, and delete a point Use Movie Options to set the frame advance Set the Active

  17. 22. BUILDING 1006, BACTERIOLOGY LAB LOCATED ON FIRST FLOOR EAST ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    22. BUILDING 1006, BACTERIOLOGY LAB LOCATED ON FIRST FLOOR EAST OF THE MORGUE. - Presidio of San Francisco, Letterman General Hospital, Building No. 27, Letterman Hospital Complex, Edie Road, San Francisco, San Francisco County, CA

  18. Middleware Labs: Java RMI Petr Tuma Vojtech Horky Antonin Steinhauser

    E-print Network

    Middleware Labs: Java RMI Petr T°uma Vojtech Hork´y Anton´in Steinhauser March 16, 2015 #12;General previous consultation ­ Contact Petr T°uma for details (task, points, deadlines) ­ Preferred way to get

  19. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. STUB OF BEAMLINE EXITING SHIELDING, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  20. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. PUMP MOUNTS, FAN ROOM, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  1. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. CENTRAL SUPPORT COLUMN EXTENDING THROUGH CRANES AND ROOF SUPPORT TRUSS, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  2. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. STAIRWAY FROM MAIN FLOOR OF 51A TO SECOND FLOOR EXTERIOR EXIT, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  3. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. GENERATOR ROOM, MECHANICAL SECTION, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  4. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. CABLE RACEWAYS, CATWALK, AND WINDOWS OF OFFICE-AND-SHOPS SECTION, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  5. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. ROOF BLOCKS, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  6. Looking North into Lab Metallurgy Testing Area and Enrichment Motor ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Looking North into Lab Metallurgy Testing Area and Enrichment Motor within Recycle Recovery Building - Hematite Fuel Fabrication Facility, Recycle Recovery Building, 3300 State Road P, Festus, Jefferson County, MO

  7. Lab 7: Fourier analysis and synthesis Fourier series (periodic phenomena)

    E-print Network

    Gustafsson, Torgny

    Lab 7: Fourier analysis and synthesis · Fourier series (periodic phenomena) · Fourier transform (aperiodic phenomena) · Fast Fourier transform (FFT) The Fourier Transform and its Applications Brad G A powerful analytic tool that has many applications.... #12;Applications of Fourier analysis Periodic

  8. Ames Lab 101: Danny Shechtman Returns to the Ames Laboratory

    SciTech Connect

    Shechtman, Danny

    2012-01-01

    Danny Shechtman, Ames Laboratory Scientist and winner of the Nobel Prize in Chemistry 2011, returned to the Ames Lab on February 14, 2012. During this time, the Nobel Laureate met with the press as well as ISU students.

  9. Development of Unified Lab Test Result Master for Multiple Facilities.

    PubMed

    Kume, Naoto; Suzuki, Kenji; Kobayashi, Shinji; Araki, Kenji; Yoshihara, Hiroyuki

    2015-01-01

    A clinical study requires massive amounts of of lab test data, especially for rare diseases. Before creating a protocol, the hypothesis if the protocol will work with enough amount of patients' dataset has to be proved. However, a single facility, such as a university hospital, often faces a lack of number of patients for specific target diseases. Even if collecting datasets from several facilities, there is no active master table that can merge lab test results between the facility datasets. Therefore, the authors develop a unified lab test result master. Because test master standards such as JLAC10 and LOINC are provided from a viewpoint of academic classification of laboratory medicine, the classification does not fit clinical classification, which doctors understand with a mind-set of establishing a clinical study protocol. The authors establish a method to unify masters using an active lab test result master from two university hospitals. PMID:26262349

  10. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-108). March 2005. FAN ROOM WITH STAIR TO FILTER BANKS, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  11. NASA Glenn Propulsion Systems Lab (PSL) Icing Facility Update

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Griffin, Thomas A.

    2014-01-01

    This oral presentation is an update to the Propulsion Systems Lab (PSL) engine ice testing. It provides a summary of the modifications done to the facility and recently completed calibrations and test program.

  12. Administrator Helps Students Discover Lab Day - Duration: 106 seconds.

    NASA Video Gallery

    NASA Administrator Charles Bolden visited the Langdon Elementary School in Washington to support National Lab Day. Bolden, a veteran of four space shuttle flights, spoke with the fifth graders abou...

  13. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. STAIRWAY FROM MAIN FLOOR TO SECOND FLOOR OF MECHANICAL WINE, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  14. Rusty Kuhfeld, Lab Coordinator (828) 406-6014

    E-print Network

    Thaxton, Christopher S.

    Enology Services Lab accepts grape, wine, must, cider, beer, hops, barley, distillate, and other specialty@appstate.edu #12;Panels Wine, Cider, Kombucha, Juice, and Distillate Analyses Individual Rate Rate at 5+ Samples

  15. Designing a PER-Based Introductory Physics Lab

    E-print Network

    Olszewski Jr., Edward A.

    Designing a PER-Based Introductory Physics Lab Nick Corak Honors Thesis Defense Presentation 12 on what we were looking at [OK], cause in the beginning, we were talking about the acceleration of the car

  16. Lab Volunteer Checklist Bioengineering Complete Volunteer Service Agreement (page 1)

    E-print Network

    Lab Volunteer Checklist ­ Bioengineering Complete Volunteer Service Agreement (page 1. #12;Department of Bioengineering Volunteer Service Agreement Page 1 of 2 Rev. 6/10/2011 University of Washington Department of Bioengineering Volunteer Service Agreement Section 1 ­ Volunteer Information Name

  17. 6. View of interior, EPA Farm Lab Building 1506 milking ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    6. View of interior, EPA Farm Lab Building 15-06 milking area, facing northwest - Nevada Test Site, Environmental Protection Agency Farm, Laboratory Building, Area 15, Yucca Flat, 10-2 Road near Circle Road, Mercury, Nye County, NV

  18. 7. View of interior, EPA Farm Lab Building 1506 milk ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    7. View of interior, EPA Farm Lab Building 15-06 milk room, facing west - Nevada Test Site, Environmental Protection Agency Farm, Laboratory Building, Area 15, Yucca Flat, 10-2 Road near Circle Road, Mercury, Nye County, NV

  19. 1. View of EPA Farm Lab Building 1506, facing south ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    1. View of EPA Farm Lab Building 15-06, facing south - Nevada Test Site, Environmental Protection Agency Farm, Laboratory Building, Area 15, Yucca Flat, 10-2 Road near Circle Road, Mercury, Nye County, NV

  20. Blowing Bubbles: An Interdisciplinary Science and Mathematics Lab.

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Stallings, Lynn; Wimpey, Kim

    2000-01-01

    Introduces a bubble activity to teach about the nature of molecules, surface tension, light waves, and color. Explains how to make the bubble solution and includes a lab worksheet with answers to the questions. (YDS)

  1. Berkeley Lab: A Place of Wonder, Spring 2006

    SciTech Connect

    2008-01-01

    Video produced in early 2006. Lawrence Berkeley National Lab has been a leader in science and engineering research for more than 75 years. The Lab conducts a wide range of scientific research with key efforts in fundamental studies of the universe, quantitative biology, nanoscience, new energy systems and environmental solutions, and the use of computing as a tool for discovery. Located on a 200 acre site in the hills above the University of California's Berkeley campus, adjacent to the San Francisco Bay, Berkeley Lab holds the distinction of being the oldest of the U.S. Department of Energy's National Laboratories. Eleven Nobel laureates are associated with Berkeley Lab. It is managed by the University of California.

  2. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. REMNANTS OF HYDRAULIC FIXTURES, FAN ROOM, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  3. Plant Disease and General Diagnostic Form Schutter Diagnostic Lab

    E-print Network

    Lawrence, Rick L.

    Plant Disease and General Diagnostic Form Schutter Diagnostic Lab 119 Plant BioScience Facility/State_____________________________________ Zip___________________________ Plant common or scientific name____________________________________________________ Variety__________________________________________________________________ Planting date, age of plant

  4. Ph 315 Lab Notes A. La Rosa OPERATIONAL AMPLIFIERS

    E-print Network

    Ph 315 Lab Notes A. La Rosa OPERATIONAL AMPLIFIERS ___________________________________________________________ 1. THE ROLE OF OPERATIONAL AMPLIFIERS A typical digital data acquisition system uses a transducer or microcontroller (volts). A conditioning circuit composed of operational amplifiers is then use for that purpose

  5. Measuring the Impact of Introductory Physics Labs on Learning

    E-print Network

    Wieman, Carl

    2015-01-01

    Our recent study showed that two lab courses, whose goals were exclusively to reinforce material developed in the lecture courses, do not have any impact on exam performance at the 1% level. In this study, we replicated this analysis with a modified version of one of these lab courses whose goals also included modeling, designing experiments, and analyzing and visualizing data. This modified course used the same sets of apparatus as the previous version, but changed the pre-lab and in-lab activities to focus on developing and testing models with data. The study evaluated the impact of these additional goals and activities. We found that they did not affect students' performance on the final exam.

  6. 18. NBS SUIT LAB. OVERALL VIEW. ALL WORK TABLES WITH ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    18. NBS SUIT LAB. OVERALL VIEW. ALL WORK TABLES WITH MISCELLANEOUS SUIT COMPONENTS AND SUPPLIES. TERRY WEST TO LEFT, AND PAUL DUMBACHER TO RIGHT. - Marshall Space Flight Center, Neutral Buoyancy Simulator Facility, Rideout Road, Huntsville, Madison County, AL

  7. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-054). March 2005. LOCAL INJECTOR ENTERING SHIELDING, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  8. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-077). March 2005. STUB OF SUPERHILAC BEAM, ENTERING SHIELDING, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  9. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-043). March 2005. MOUSE AT EAST TANGENT, PLUNGING MECHANISM, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  10. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-015). March 2005. INTERIOR WALL OF MAGNET INSIDE CENTER OF BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  11. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-027). March 2005. MOUSE AT EAST TANGENT, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  12. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-052). March 2005. LOCAL INJECTOR, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  13. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-110). March 2005. SOUTH FAN FROM MEZZANINE, FAN ROOM, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  14. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection XBD200503-00117-089). March 2005. GENERATOR PIT AREA, CONCRETE FOUNDATION FOR EQUIPMENT MOUNTS, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  15. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-106). March 2005. SOUTH FAN, FAN ROOM, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  16. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-004). March 2005. ENTRY TO IGLOO, ILLUSTRATING THICKNESS OF IGLOO WALL, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  17. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-006). March 2005. JACKBOLTS BETWEEN MAGNET AND MAGNET FOUNDATION, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  18. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-050). March 2005. DIFFUSION PUMPS UNDER WEST TANGENT, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  19. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-005). March 2005. PASSAGEWAY UNDER SOUTHEAST QUADRANT, AIR DUCT OPENINGS, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  20. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-026). March 2005. MOUSE AT EAST TANGENT, LOOKING TOWARD EAST TANGENT, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  1. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-087). March 2005. GENERATOR PIT AREA, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  2. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-047). March 2005. AREA OF MAGNET REMOVAL, NORTHEAST QUADRANT, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  3. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-082). June 2005. CEILING AND CRANE OF BUILDING 51A, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  4. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-143). March 2005. BUILDING 51A, EXTERIOR WALL, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  5. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-107). March 2005. NORTH FAN, FAN ROOM, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  6. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-158). March 2005. CONNECTION OF MAGNET ROOM CRANE TO OUTER TRACK, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  7. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-012). March 2005. PASSAGEWAY UNDER QUADRANT AND DIFFUSION PUMPS, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  8. Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (digital image located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection, XBD200503-00117-066). March 2005. LOCAL INJECTOR, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  9. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. ENTRANCE TO STAIRWAY TO TUNNEL UNDER MAIN FLOOR OF MAGNET ROOM, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  10. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. SIDE OF MAGNET OF BEAMLINE EXITING SHIELDING, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  11. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. WALL AND WINDOW OVERLOOKING MAGNET ROOM, SECOND STORY OFFICE-AND-SHOPS SECTION, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  12. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. MAGNET OF BEAMLINE, EXITING SHIELDING, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  13. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. FLOOR AND CEILING OF MAGNET ROOM, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  14. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. END OF BEAMLINE LEAVING SHIELDING, MAGNET COILS IN EPOXY, BEVATRON - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  15. Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    Photocopy of photograph (original negative located in LBNL Photo Lab Collection). March 2005. BEVATRON IN CENTER OF MAGNET ROOM - University of California Radiation Laboratory, Bevatron, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, Alameda County, CA

  16. 4. INTERIOR VIEW OF CHEMISTRY LAB LOOKING SOUTHEAST; NOTE FUME ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    4. INTERIOR VIEW OF CHEMISTRY LAB LOOKING SOUTHEAST; NOTE FUME EXHAUST HOOD AT LEFT & ORIGINAL CEILING FIXTURE - Fort McCoy, Building No. T-1033, North side of South Tenth Avenue, Block 10, Sparta, Monroe County, WI

  17. VIEW, LOOKING NORTHEAST, OF CHEMISTRY LAB, LOCATED ON MEZZANINE ABOVE ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    VIEW, LOOKING NORTHEAST, OF CHEMISTRY LAB, LOCATED ON MEZZANINE ABOVE AND EAST OF FLOTATION CELLS. MAIN USE WAS SAMPLE ANALYSIS TO DETERMINE OPTIMUM REAGENT MIXES AND QUANTITIES. - Shenandoah-Dives Mill, 135 County Road 2, Silverton, San Juan County, CO

  18. Ion engine neutralizer erosion in lab and space

    NASA Technical Reports Server (NTRS)

    Kuharski, R. A.; Mandell, M. J.; Gardner, B. M.

    2005-01-01

    In this paper we present calculations of neutralizer erosion due to both of these sources, including the difference between lab and space environments, and compare the results with laboratory test data.

  19. After the Lab: Learning Begins when Cleanup Starts

    ERIC Educational Resources Information Center

    Gooding, Julia; Metz, Bill

    2011-01-01

    Having students design their own methods regarding data collection during a lab may help them formulate appropriate investigative procedures. The authors use a modified gallery walk to develop science skills. (Contains 3 figures.)

  20. BASEMENT, A view looking west in Room 8 at lab ...

    Library of Congress Historic Buildings Survey, Historic Engineering Record, Historic Landscapes Survey

    BASEMENT, A view looking west in Room 8 at lab counters and various machines - Department of Energy, Mound Facility, Hydrolysis House Building (HH Building), One Mound Road, Miamisburg, Montgomery County, OH