Abstract. The main aim of this paper is to introduce a new class of harmonic convex functions with respect to non-negative function h, which is called generalized (h, r)-harmonic convex functions. We derive some new Fejer-Hermite-Hadamard type inequalities for generalized harmonic convex functions. Some special cases are also discussed. The ideas and techniques of this paper may stimulate further research.
13. Gaussian 03, Revision B.01, M.J. Frisch, G.W. Trucks, H.B. Schlegel, G.E. Scuseria, M.A. Robb, J.R. Cheeseman, J.A. Montgomery Jr., T. Vreven, K.N. Kudin, J.C. Burant, J.M. Millam, S.S. Iyengar, J. Tomasi, V. Barone, B. Mennucci, M. Cossi, G. Scalmani, N. Rega, G.A. Petersson, H. Nakatsuji, M. Hada, M. Ehara, K. Toyota, R. Fukuda, J. Hasegawa, M. Ishida, T. Nakajima, Y. Honda, O. Kitao, H. Nakai, M. Klene, X. Li, J.E. Knox, H.P. Hratchian, J.B. Cross, C. Adamo, J. Jaramillo, R. Gomperts, R.E. Stratmann, O. Yazyev, A.J. Austin, R. Cammi, C. Pomelli, J.W. Ochterski, P.Y. Ayala, K. Morokuma, G.A. Voth, P. Salvador, J.J. Dannenberg, V.G. Zakrzewski, S. Dapprich, A.D. Daniels, M.C. Strain, O. Farkas, D.K. Malick, A.D. Rabuck, K. Raghavachari, J.B. Foresman, J.V. Ortiz, Q. Cui, A.G. Baboul, S. Clifford, J. Cioslowski, B.B. Stefanov, G. Liu, A. Liashenko, P. Piskorz, I. Komaromi, R.L. Martin, D.J. Fox, T. Keith, M.A. Al-Laham, C.Y. Peng, A. Nanayakkara, M. Challacombe, P.M.W. Gill, B. Johnson, W. Chen, M.W. Wong, C. Gonzalez, and J.A. Pople, Gaussian, Inc., Pittsburgh PA, 2003.
Microsoft Word HTS 63 1 SIM DAVID doc HTS 63(1) 2007 283 The Gospel of Matthew, John the elder and the Papias tradition A response to R H Gundry David C Sim1 Australian Catholic University Melbourne,[.]
ranian economy has had a long history of development efforts. It’s now more than sixty years passed from the official attempts in development of the country through the so called economic, social, and cultural development plans. Iran has of course gained the fruits of modern economic era to some extent. However as a fact of observation, Iranian economy has not experienced a sustained economic growth during these many years of the attempts for economic development. The important question is why? This article introduces the framework of a model that intends to clarify the fundamental impediments of Iranian sustainable economic growth and tries to provide an answer, as reasonable as the constraints of the model permits. The model, maintaining the message of H-R-V model, extends it to the Iranian economic growth in a broader perspective. While we recognize the pathology of price distortions and activist policies, we observe the Iranian main development problems on some important binding constraints. In fact in this expanded perspective, instead of governments, the lives of whom are short, “governance”- be it in a market or a non market economy- is at the center of the attention. Keywords: Economic Growth, Private Investment and Entrepreneurship, HRV Model, Binding Constraint
To guide improved properties coincident with reduction of critical materials in permanent magnets, we investigate via density functional theory (DFT) the intrinsic magnetic properties of a promising system, R(Fe1−xCox)11TiZ with R=Y, Ce and interstitial doping (Z=H,C,N). The magnetization M, Curie temperature TC, and magnetocrystalline anisotropy energy K calculated in local density approximation to DFT agree well with measurements. Site-resolved contributions to K reveal that all three Fe sublattices promote uniaxial anisotropy in YFe11Ti, while competing anisotropy contributions exist in YCo11Ti. As observed in experiments on R(Fe1−xCox)11Ti, we find a complex nonmonotonic dependence of K on Co content and show that anisotropy variations are a collective effect of MAE contributions from all sites and cannot be solely explained by preferential site occupancy. With interstitial doping, calculated TC
Remeshing strategies are formulated and tested for the analysis of crack propagation. The nonlocal damage model is used to simulate the softening material behaviour. Based on the dispersive properties of the material, heuristic formulae are proposed to compute the desired element size as a function of the strain level. The desired element size is used as input for r -adaptive remeshing and for a combination of r -adaptivity with h -adaptivity. r -adaptivity is very cheap, while h -adaptivity is more ﬂexible. Examples are presented which show that r -adaptivity is able to optimize a given mesh topology. The accuracy of a ﬁne non-adaptive mesh can be approximated by a simple adjustment of the nodal coordinates. However, the applicability of r -adaptivity is limited. The combined h/r - adaptive approach is more ﬂexible than a fully r -adaptive approach in the sense that the number of elements can be changed during the analysis. On the other hand, the combined h/r -adaptive approach reduces the number of h -remeshings needed, so that computer costs are limited.
In this paper, we discuss the distance-based indices (such as the second and the third atom bond connectivity index, the second and the third geometric-arithmetic index, vertex-edge Szeged index, edge-vertex Szeged index, and total Szeged index et al.), and several conclusions are presented to determine parts of these indices. Furthermore, we obtain the exact expression of Szeged polynomial, vertex PI polynomial and index, second ABC index and second GA related indices of the following three molecular structures as additional conclusion: TC C R 4 8 ( ) Nanotorus, H-Naphtalenic nanotubes and 1,3-adamantane array. The result achieved in
A contribution of this paper is a series of labelled semantic tableau calculi, also referred as explicit tableau systems , for the logic Kt(H, R). Labelled semantic tableau systems are widely studied, cf. [13,8,5,7,22], and are related to labelled sequent and natural deduction systems, cf. [14,17,27]. Labelled se- mantic tableau systems are proof confluent, which means committing to an inference step never requires backtracking over the proof search for an unsatis- fiable formula. Proof-confluent calculi provide more flexibility in designing and experimenting with search strategies, and they are easier to implement while preserving soundness and completeness. For the purposes of our theoretical and practical analyses and comparisons in this paper this is useful.
00001t tif THE CHRISTIAN SOCIALISM OF R H TAWNEY Edwin Montague Passes P H D London School of Economics and Political Science UMI Number U074574 All rights reserved INFORMATION TO ALL USERS The qualit[.]
In 1977 – fifteen years after his death – a spat about the merits of the work of R. H. Tawney broke out in the letters pages of the Times Literary Supplement. The catalyst was a feature called ‘Reputations revisited’, in which contributors were asked to nominate their most overrated and underrated books and/or authors of the past 75 years. One of Richard Cobb’s choices for most overrated historian was ‘the unimaginative Tawney – a mean man’.(1) Over the next few weeks, both pro- and anti-Tawney letters graced the pages of the TLS. Theodore Rabb put it that ‘for an English audience, Tawney was the creator of a new subject, the sociology of religion’, while John Vaizey pointed out that ‘It is a little rough to call a man mean who served as a sergeant through the First World War – and was wounded – and who had a generous sense of the waste and futility of the businessman’s peace that followed it’.(2) However, Geoffrey Elton – who had taken a shot at Tawney almost ten years earlier in his inaugural lecture as Professor of Constitutional History at Cambridge – rejoindered that ‘Tawney as a historian has been consistently and unthinkingly overrated, partly because he was a nice man, partly because he wrote so well, and partly because he seemed to invest historical study with moral and social purposes … Religion and the Rise of Capitalism has some claims to being one of the most harmful books written in the years between the wars’.(3)
In this chapter, we present a toric framework using Gorenstein cones that attempts to unify the two mirror construction frameworks of Batyrev-Borisov and BHK. There has been some work in the past on this approach (, , and ). We provide an alternate approach that is done by using the approach given by  and fitting it into an explicit context of toric vector bundles. We take dual Gorenstein cones σ and σ ∨ of index r. In this work, we find fans Σ and Σ ∨ which have corresponding toric varieties X Σ and X Σ ∨ that are vector bundles over two other
Adult male wistar albino rats weighing about 180-200 g were obtained from Central Animal House, Annamalai University, Chidambaram, Tamil Nadu, India. They were housed in standard environmental conditions of temperature at 24±1°C under a 12 h dark-light cycle, and allowed free access to drinking water and standard pellet diet. Rats were deprived of food except water 16-18 hour prior to the experiments. The rules and regulations of the Animal Ethical Committee, Government of India were followed.
Banana and plantain are important economic and food crops in Togo but neglected by scientific research and development programs. Its production is still marginalized and its diversity is unknown. To assess the varietal diversity of both Banana and plantain at the community level and define strategies for its management, 36 villages and 188 households were selected and surveyed using participatory research appraisal tools (questionnaire) and techniques (focus group discussion, individual survey, field visit). A total of 113 farmer-named varieties were recorded among which 57 banana varieties and 56 plantain varieties. The number of the local varieties found varies from3 to 12 with an average of 8 per village. The analysis of distribution revealed that on average 3 varieties per village are grown by many households on large area and considered as elite varieties. In the villages where some varieties are threatened, the rate of endangered varieties varies from 16.75% to 75% with an average of 40.07%. The principal reasons of diversity loss identified were of agronomic, economic and nutritional nature. Producers’ varietal preferences criteria and production constraints were also documented.
"One of the first operators for interest point detection was developed by Hans P. Moravec in 1977 for his research involving the automatic navigation of a robot through a clustered environment. It was also Moravec who defined the concept of "points of interest" in an image and concluded these interest points could be used to find matching regions in different images. The Moravec operator is considered to be a corner detector because it defines interest points as points where there are large intensity variations in all directions ". "This often is the case at corners. It is interesting to note, however, that Moravec was not specifically interested in finding corners, just distinct regions in an image that could be used to register consecutive image frames .Harris and Stephens improved upon Moravec's corner detector by considering the differential of the corner score with respect to direction directly, instead of using shifted patches. (This corner score is often referred to as autocorrelation, since the term is used in the paper in which this detector is described. However, the mathematics in the paper clearly indicates that the sum of squared differences is used.)Without loss of generality, we will assume a grayscale 2-dimensional image is used. Let this image be given by I .Consider taking an image patch over the area and shifting it by ."
does not guarantee testing of boundary values of the domain where bugs are often found. Our approach can be modified to statically inject the values at the domain boundaries into the array extreme positions. The accuracy and scalability of our relation can be improved by making more observations using different array size, loop construct, and varying number of iterations. Finally the execution time depends to a great extent, on the machine configuration. The graph will vary from machine to machine. Future research can be done on the heuristic constant α and β to improve our accuracy.
In this model, first introduced in , we allow only one rook per column but more than one rook in a given row. We will call an arrangement of rooks, with at most one rook in each column (but possibly more than one rook in a row), an α-rook placement. We will denote the set of all α-rook placements of k rooks on a board B by R (α) k (B). If there are u rooks in a given row, that row has weight
projective variety we need only a single autoequivalence. This imposes strong conditions on the Fourier-Mukai partners of a projective variety. Namely, if X is any smooth projective variety over C , we have a representation ρ of Aut(D b coh (X )) on H ∗ (X). Now if ker ρ = 2 Z ×Pic 0 (X ) n Aut 0 (X ) then we are able to conclude that X has finitely many Fourier-Mukai partners. In particular we are able to show that abelian varieties have finitely many Fourier-Mukai partners. We also show that from the derived category of coherent sheaves on a scheme of finite type over a field one can recover the full subcategory of objects with proper support. As applications we show that an abelian variety can be recovered from its derived category of coherent D-modules and that a smooth variety with the property that the canonical bundle restricted to any proper subvariety is either ample or anti-ample can be recovered from its derived category of coherent sheaves (generalizing a well-known theorem of Bondal and Orlov).