1  20
Next
Number of results to display per page
 Hoboken, N.J. : John Wiley & Sons, 2012.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xxiv, 495 pages)
 Summary

 Preface List of contributors
 1. Antioxidants: Introduction 1 Chunhuan He, Yingming Pan, Xiaowen Ji and Hengshan Wang 1.1 The Meaning of Antioxidant 1 1.2 The Category of Antioxidants and Introduction of often Used Antioxidants 2 1.3 Antioxidant Evaluation Methods 8 1.4 Antioxidant and its Mechanisms 13 1.5 Adverse Effects of Antioxidants 15 References 16
 2. Natural Polyphenol and Flavonoid Polymers 23 Kelly C. Heim 2.1 Introduction 23 2.2 Structural Classification of Polyphenols 24 2.3 Polyphenol Biosynthesis and Function in Plants 34 2.4 Tannins in Human Nutrition 36 2.5 Antioxidant Activity of Tannins 41 2.6 Protective Effects of Proanthocyanidins in Human Health 45 2.7 Conclusion 46 Acknowledgements 46 References 47
 3. Synthesis and Applications of Polymeric Flavonoids 55 Hiroshi Uyama and YoungJin Kim 3.1 Introduction 55 3.2 Polycondensates of Catechin with Aldehydes 57 3.3 Enzymatically Polymerized Flavonoids 69 3.4 Biopolymer. avonoid Conjugates 76 3.5 Conclusion 84 References 84
 4. Antioxidant Polymers: Metal Chelating Agents 87 Hiba M. Zalloum and Mohammad S. Mubarak 4.1 Introduction 87 4.2 Chitin and Chitosan 91 4.3 Alginates 96 4.4 Chelation Studies 97 4.4.1 Chitosan Derivatives as Chelating Agents 101 4.5 Conclusions 106 References 107
 5. Antioxidant Polymers by Chitosan Modi. cation 115 Jarmila Vinsova and Eva Vavr.ikova 5.1 Introduction 115 5.2 Chitosan Characteristics 117 5.3 Reactive Oxygen Species and Chitosan as Antioxidant 117 5.4 Structure Modi. cations 120 5.5 Conclusion 129 References 129
 6. Cellulose and Dextran Antioxidant Polymers for Biomedical Applications 133 Sonia Trombino, Roberta Cassano and Teresa Ferrarelli 6.1 Introduction 133 6.2 Antioxidant Polymers Cellulosebased 134 6.3 Antioxidant Polymers Dextranbased 142 References 149
 7. Antioxidant Polymers by Free Radical Grafting on Natural Polymers 153 Manuela Curcio, Ortensia Ilaria Parisi, Francesco Puoci, Ilaria Altimari, Umile Gianfranco Spizzirri and Nevio Picci 7.1 Introduction 153 7.2 Grafting of Antioxidant Molecules on Natural Polymers 156 7.3 Proteinsbased Antioxidant Polymers 157 7.4 Polysaccharidesbased Antioxidant Polymers 164 7.5 Conclusions 175 Acknowledgements 176 References 176
 8. Natural Polymers with Antioxidant Properties: Poly/oligosaccharides of Marine Origin 179 Guangling Jiao, Guangli Yu, Xiaoliang Zhao, Junzeng Zhang and H. Stephen Ewart 8.1 Introduction to Polysaccharides from Marine Sources 8.2 Antioxidant Activities of Marine Polysaccharides and their Derivatives 183 8.3 Applications of Marine Antioxidant Polysaccharides and their Derivatives 191 8.4 Structureantioxidant Relationships of Marine Poly/oligosaccharides 193 8.5 Conclusions 195 Acknowledgements 195 References 195
 9. Antioxidant Peptides from Marine Origin: Sources, Properties and Potential Applications 203 Begona Gimenez, M. Elvira LopezCaballero, M. Pilar Montero and M. Carmen GomezGuillen 9.1 Introduction 204 9.2 Whole Fish Hydrolysates 207 9.3 Marine Invertebrate Hydrolysates 223 9.4 Fish Frames Hydrolysates 227 9.5 Viscera Hydrolysates 228 9.6 Muscle Hydrolysates 232 9.7 Collagen and Gelatin Hydrolysates 240 9.8 Seaweeds Hydrolysates 243 9.9 Potential Applications 245 9.10 Conclusions 249 Acknowledgements 250 References 250
 10. Synthetic Antioxidant Polymers: Enzyme Mimics 259 Cheng Wang, Ganglin Yan and Guimin Luo 10.1 Introduction 260 10.2 Organoselenium/tellurium Compound Mimics 261 10.3 Metal Complex Mimics 281 10.4 Selenoprotein Mimics 295 10.5 Supramolecular Nanoenzyme Mimics 312 10.6 Conclusion 325 References 325
 11. Synthetic Polymers with Antioxidant Properties 333 Ashveen V. Nand and Paul A. Kilmartin 11.1 Introduction 334 11.2 Intrinsically Conducting Polymers 335 11.3 Intrinsically Conducting Polymers with Antioxidant Properties 336 11.4 Synthesis of Antioxidant Intrinsically Conducting Polymers 337 11.5 Polymer Morphologies 340 11.6 Mechanism of Radical Scavenging 344 11.7 Assessment of Free Radical Scavenging Capacity 346 11.8 Factors Affecting the Radical Scavenging Activity 348 11.9 Polymer Blends and Practical Applications 350 References 351
 12. Synthesis of Antioxidant Monomers Based on Sterically Hindered Phenols, aTocopherols, Phosphites and Hindered Amine Light Stabilizers (HALS) and their Copolymerization with Ethylene, Propylene or Styrene 355 CarlEric Wilen 12.1 Introduction 356 12.2 Synthesis of Antioxidant Monomers to Enhance Physical Persistence and Performance of Stabilizers 361 12.3 Phenolic Antioxidant Monomers and their Copolymerization with Coordination Catalysts 369 12.4 Copolymerization of Antioxidant Monomers with Ethylene, Propylene, Styrene and Carbon Monoxide Using Single Site Catalysts 372 12.5 Conclusions 379 Acknowledgements 380 References 380
 13. Novel Polymeric Antioxidants for Materials 385 Ashish Dhawan, Vijayendra Kumar, Virinder S. Parmarand Ashok L. Cholli 13.1 Industrial Antioxidants 386 13.2 Antioxidants Used in Plastics (Polymer) Industry 386 13.3 Antioxidants Used in Lubricant Industry 389 13.4 Antioxidants Used in Elastomer (Rubber) Industry 390 13.5 Antioxidants Used in Fuel Industry 392 13.6 Antioxidants Used in Food Industry 393 13.7 Limitations of Conventional Antioxidants 395 13.8 Trends towards High Molecular Weight Antioxidants 396 13.9 Motivation, Design and Methodology for Synthesis of Novel Polymeric Antioxidant Motivation 407 13.10 Biocatalytic Synthesis of Polymeric Antioxidants 409 13.11 General Procedure for Enzymatic Polymerization 410 13.12 Conclusions 421 Acknowledgement 422 References422
 14. Biopolymeric Colloidal Particles Loaded with Polyphenolic Antioxidants 427 A.R. Patel and K.P. Velikov 14.1 Introduction 427 14.2 Polyphenols: Antioxidant Properties and Health Benefits 428 14.3 Polyphenols: Formulation and Delivery Challenges 429 14.4 Polyphenols Loaded Biopolymeric Colloidal Particles 431 14.5 Conclusion 454 References 455
 15. Antioxidant Polymers for Tuning Biomaterial Biocompatibility: From Drug Delivery to Tissue Engineering 459 David Cochran and Thomas D. Dziubla 15.1 Introduction 459 15.2 Oxidative Stress in Relation to Biocompatibility 460 15.3 Antioxidant Polymers in Drug Delivery 467 15.4 Antioxidant Polymers in Anticancer Therapies 470 15.5 Antioxidant Polymers in Wound Healing and Tissue Engineering 472 15.6 Conclusions and Perspectives 476 References 479 Index 485.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Ibrahim, Mohamed A., 1943
 Hoboken, N.J. : Wiley, c2012.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (1 v.)
 Summary

 Frontmatter
 Power System Disturbance Analysis Function
 Phenomena Related to System Faults and the Process of Clearing Faults from a Power System
 Power System Phenomena and their Impact on Relay System Performance
 Case Studies Related to Generator System Disturbances
 Case Studies Related to Transformer System Disturbances
 Case Studies Related to Overhead TransmissionLine System Disturbances
 Case Studies Related to Cable Transmission Feeder System Disturbances
 Case Studies Related to Breaker Failure Protection System Disturbances
 Problems
 Index.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Wong, K. Daniel.
 Hoboken, N.J. : John Wiley & Sons, ©2012.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xxii, 540 pages) : illustrations.
 Summary

 Frontmatter
 Preliminaries. Introduction
 Radio Frequency, Antennas, and Propagation. Introduction to Radio Frequency, Antennas, and Propagation
 RadioFrequency Engineering
 Antennas
 Propagation
 Wireless Access Technologies. Introduction to Wireless Access Technologies
 Component Technologies
 Examples of AirInterface Standards: GSM, IS95, WiFi
 Recent Trends and Developments
 Network and Service Architectures. Introduction to Network and Service Architectures
 GSM and IP: Ingredients of Convergence
 Toward an AllIP Core Network
 Service Architectures, Alternative Architectures, and Looking Ahead
 Miscellaneous Topics. Network Management
 Security
 Facilities Infrastructure
 Agreements, Standards, Policies, and Regulations
 Exercise Solutions
 Appendix A: Some Formulas and Identities
 Appendix B: WCET Glossary Equation Index
 Appendix C: WCET Exam Tips
 Appendix D: Symbols
 Appendix E: Acronyms
 Index.
 Sharma, Yogesh C., 1963
 Hoboken, N.J. : John Wiley & Sons ; Salem, Mass. : Scrivener Pub., ©2012.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (x, 104 pages) : illustrations Digital: data file.
 Summary

 Preface ix
 1. Introduction 1 1.1 Environment 1 1.2 World Water Distribution 2 1.3 Environmental Pollution 5 1.4 Chromium 11 1.5 Nickel 16 1.6 Objectives 20 1.7 Literature Review 20 1.8 Adsorption 31 1.9 Adsorption Forces 35 1.10 Adsorption Theories 36
 2. Material and Methods 39 2.1 Adsorbent Collection and Storage 39 2.2 Adsorbent Modification 39 2.3 Preparation of Adsorbate Cr (VI) and Ni (II) Solution 40 2.4 Instrumentation 40 2.5 Batch Adsorption Experiment 41
 3. Results and Discussions 45 3.1 Characterization of Silica Sand 45 3.2 Effect of Contact Time and Initial Concentration of Cr (VI) and Ni (II) 52 3.3 Effect of pH on the Removal of Cr (VI) and Ni (II) 56 3.4 Effect of Temperature on the Removal of Cr (VI) and Ni (II) 60 3.5 Effect of Adsorbent Dosage on the Removal of Cr (VI) and Ni (II) 66 3.6 Adsorption Isotherm 73 3.7 Adsorption Kinetics 79 3.8 Thermodynamic Studies 86
 4. Conclusions 91 References 94.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
5. Mathematical modeling in science and engineering [electronic resource] : an axiomatic approach [2012]
 Herrera, Ismael.
 Hoboken, N.J. : Wiley, c2012.
 Description
 Book — xiv, 243 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Preface xiii
 1 AXIOMATIC FORMULATION OF THE BASIC MODELS 1 1.1 Models 1 1.2 Microscopic and macroscopic physics 2 1.3 Kinematics of continuous systems 3 1.3.1 Intensive properties 6 1.3.2 Extensive properties 8 1.4 Balance equations of extensive and intensive properties 9 1.4.1 Global balance equations 9 1.4.2 The local balance equations 10 1.4.3 The role of balance conditions in the modeling of continuous systems 13 1.4.4 Formulation of motion restrictions by means of balance equations 14 1.5 Summary 16
 2 MECHANICS OF CLASSICAL CONTINUOUS SYSTEMS 23 2.1 Onephase systems 23 2.2 The basic mathematical model of onephase systems 24 2.3 The extensive/intensive properties of classical mechanics 25 2.4 Mass conservation 26 2.5 Linear momentum balance 27 2.6 Angular momentum balance 29 2.7 Energy concepts 32 2.8 The balance of kinetic energy 33 2.9 The balance of internal energy 34 2.10 Heat equivalent of mechanical work 35 2.11 Summary of basic equations for solid and fluid mechanics 35 2.12 Some basic concepts of thermodynamics 36 2.12.1 Heat transport 36 2.13 Summary 38
 3 MECHANICS OF NONCLASSICAL CONTINUOUS SYSTEMS 45 3.1 Multiphase systems 45 3.2 The basic mathematical model of multiphase systems 46 3.3 Solute transport in a free fluid 47 3.4 Transport by fluids in porous media 49 3.5 Flow of fluids through porous media 51 3.6 Petroleum reservoirs: the blackoil model 52 3.6.1 Assumptions of the blackoil model 53 3.6.2 Notation 53 3.6.3 Family of extensive properties 54 3.6.4 Differential equations and jump conditions 55 3.7 Summary 57
 4 SOLUTE TRANSPORT BY A FREE FLUID 63 4.1 The general equation of solute transport by a free fluid 64 4.2 Transport processes 65 4.2.1 Advection 65 4.2.2 Diffusion processes 65 4.3 Mass generation processes 66 4.4 Differential equations of diffusive transport 67 4.5 Wellposed problems for diffusive transport 69 4.5.1 Timedependent problems 70 4.5.2 Steady state 71 4.6 Firstorder irreversible processes 71 4.7 Differential equations of nondiffusive transport 73 4.8 Wellposed problems for nondiffusive transport 73 4.8.1 Wellposed problems in one spatial dimension 74 4.8.2 Wellposed problems in several spatial dimensions 79 4.8.3 Wellposed problems for steadystate models 80 4.9 Summary 80
 5 FLOW OF A FLUID IN A POROUS MEDIUM 85 5.1 Basic assumptions of the flow model 85 5.2 The basic model for the flow of a fluid through a porous medium 86 5.3 Modeling the elasticity and compressibility 87 5.3.1 Fluid compressibility 87 5.3.2 Pore compressibility 88 5.3.3 The storage coefficient 90 5.4 Darcy's law 90 5.5 Piezometric level 92 5.6 General equation governing flow through a porous medium 94 5.6.1 Special forms of the governing differential equation 95 5.7 Applications of the jump conditions 96 5.8 Wellposed problems 96 5.8.1 Steadystate models 97 5.8.2 Timedependent problems 99 5.9 Models with a reduced number of spatial dimensions 99 5.9.1 Theoretical derivation of a 2D model for a confined aquifer 100 5.9.2 Leaky aquitard method 102 5.9.3 The integrodifferential equations approach 104 5.9.4 Other 2D aquifer models 108 5.10 Summary 111
 6 SOLUTE TRANSPORT IN A POROUS MEDIUM 117 6.1 Transport processes 118 6.1.1 Advection 118 6.2 Nonconservative processes 118 6.2.1 Firstorder irreversible processes 119 6.2.2 Adsorption 119 6.3 Dispersiondiffusion 121 6.4 The equations for transport of solutes in porous media 123 6.5 Wellposed problems 125 6.6 Summary 125
 7 MULTIPHASE SYSTEMS 129 7.1 Basic model for the flow of multiplespecies transport in a multiplefluid phase porous medium 129 7.2 Modeling the transport of species i in phase a
 130 7.3 The saturated flow case 133 7.4 The airwater system 137 7.5 The immobile air unsaturated flow model 142 7.6 Boundary conditions 143 7.7 Summary 145
 8 ENHANCED OIL RECOVERY 149 8.1 Background on oil production and reservoir modeling 149 8.2 Processes to be modeled 151 8.3 Unified formulation of EOR models 151 8.4 The blackoil model 152 8.5 The Compositional Model 156 8.6 Summary 160
 9 LINEAR ELASTICITY 165 9.1 Introduction 165 9.2 Elastic Solids 166 9.3 The Linear Elastic Solid 167 9.4 More on the Displacement Field Decomposition 170 9.5 Strain Analysis 171 9.6 Stress Analysis 173 9.7 Isotropic materials 175 9.8 Stressstrain relations for isotropic materials 177 9.9 The governing differential equations 179 9.9.1 Elastodynamics 180 9.9.2 Elastostatics 180 9.10 Wellposed problems 181 9.10.1 Elastostatics 181 9.10.2 Elastodynamics 181 9.11 Representation of solutions for isotropic elastic solids 182 9.12 Summary 183
 10 FLUID MECHANICS 189 10.1 Introduction 189 10.2 Newtonian fluids: Stokes' constitutive equations 190 10.3 NavierStokes equations 192 10.4 Complementary constitutive equations 193 10.5 The concepts of incompressible and inviscid fluids 193 10.6 Incompressible fluids 194 10.7 Initial and boundary conditions 195 10.8 Viscous incompressible fluids: steady states 196 10.9 Linearized theory of incompressible fluids 196 10.10 Ideal fluids 197 10.11 Irrotational flows 198 10.12 Extension of Bernoulli's relations to compressible fluids 199 10.13 Shallowwater theory 200 10.14 Inviscid compressible fluids 202 10.14.1 Small perturbations in a compressible fluid: the theory of sound 203 10.14.2 Initiation of motion 204 10.14.3 Discontinuous models and shock conditions 206 10.15 Summary 208 A: PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS 211 A. 1 Classification 211 A.2 Canonical forms 213 A.3 Wellposed problems 213 A.3.1 Boundaryvalue problems: the elliptic case 214 A.3.2 Initialboundaryvalue problems 214 B: SOME RESULTS FROM THE CALCULUS 217 B.l Notation 217 B.2 Generalized Gauss Theorem 218 C: PROOF OF THEOREM 221 D: THE BOUNDARY LAYER INCOMPRESSIBILITY APPROXIMATION 225 E: INDICIAL NOTATION 229 E.l General 229 E.2 Matrix algebra 230 E.3 Applications to differential calculus 232 Index 235.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Online

 dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
 Google Books (Full view)
 Hoboken : John Wiley & Sons, 2012.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Summary

 Front Matter
 Containerless Undercooling of Drops and Droplets / Dieter M Herlach
 ComputerAided Experiments in Containerless Processing of Materials / Robert W Hyers
 Demixing of Cu₆Co Alloys Showing a Metastable Miscibility Gap / Matthias Kolbe
 ShortRange Order in Undercooled Melts / Dirk HollandMoritz
 Ordering and Crystal Nucleation in Undercooled Melts / Kenneth F Kelton, A Lindsay Greer
 PhaseField Crystal Modeling of Homogeneous and Heterogeneous Crystal Nucleation / Gyula I T̤th, Tam̀s Pusztai, Gy̲rgy Tegze, L̀szl̤ Gr̀ǹsy
 Effects of Transient Heat and Mass Transfer on Competitive Nucleation and Phase Selection in Drop Tube Processing of Multicomponent Alloys / M Krivilyov, Jan Fransaer
 Containerless Solidification of Magnetic Materials Using the ISAS/JAXA 26Meter Drop Tube / Shumpei Ozawa
 Nucleation and Solidification Kinetics of Metastable Phases in Undercooled Melts / Wolfgang L̲ser, Olga Shuleshova
 Nucleation Within the Mushy Zone / Douglas M Matson
 Measurements of Crystal Growth Velocities in Undercooled Melts of Metals / Thomas Volkmann
 Containerless Crystallization of Semiconductors / Kazuhiko Kuribayashi
 Measurements of Crystal Growth Dynamics in GlassFluxed Melts / Jianrong Gao, Zongning Zhang, Yikun Zhang, Chao Yang
 Influence of Convection on Dendrite Growth by the AC + DC Levitation Technique / Hideyuki Yasuda
 Modeling the Fluid Dynamics and Dendritic Solidification in EMLevitated Alloy Melts / Valdis Bojarevics, Andrew Kao, Koulis Pericleous
 Forced Flow Effect on Dendritic Growth Kinetics in a Binary Nonisothermal System / P K Galenko, S Binder, G J Ehlen
 Atomistic Simulations of Solute Trapping and Solute Drag / J J Hoyt, M Asta, A Karma
 ParticleBased Computer Simulation of Crystal Nucleation and Growth Kinetics in Undercooled Melts / Roberto E Rozas, Philipp Kuhn, Jurgen Horbach
 Solidification Modeling: From Electromagnetic Levitation to Atomization Processing / ChA Gandin, D Tourret, T Volkmann, D M Herlach, A Ilbagi, H Henein
 Properties of pSiGe Thermoelectrical Material Solidified from Undercooled Melt Levitated by Simultaneous Imposition of Static and Alternating Magnetic Fields / Takeshi Okutani, Tsuyoshi Hamada, Yuko Inatomi, Hideaki Nagai
 Quantitative Analysis of Alloy Structures Solidified Under Limited Diffusion Conditions / Hani Henein, Arash Ilbagi, CharlesAndř Gandin
 Coupled Growth Structures in Univariant and Invariant Eutectic Solidification / Ralph E Napolitano
 Solidification of Peritectic Alloys / Krishanu Biswas, Sumanta Samal
 Index.
 Online

 dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
 Google Books (Full view)
7. Concise encyclopedia of system safety [electronic resource] : definition of terms and concepts [2011]
 Ericson, Clifton A., II
 Hoboken, NJ : Wiley, c2011.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (537 p.)
 Summary

 Preface. Acknowledgments. Author Biography.
 Chapter 1. Introduction to System Safety.
 Chapter 2. System Safety Terms and Concepts.
 Chapter 3. System Safety Specialty Areas.
 Chapter 4. System Safety Acronyms. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Online

 dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
 Google Books (Full view)
 Hoboken, N.J. : Wiley, c2011.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Summary

 Contributors. Preface. Part I. Cyclodextrins: History, Properties, Applications, and Current Status.
 1. Cyclodextrins and Their Inclusion Complexes ( Dominique Duchene ).
 2. Cyclodextrins as Potential Excipients in Pharmaceutical Formulations: Solubilizing and Stabilizing Effetcts ( Alka Ahuja, Sanjula Baboota, Javed Ali, and Gulam Mustafa ).
 3. Cyclodextrins as Bioavailability Enhancers ( Fusun Acarturk and Nevin Celebi ).
 4. Cyclodextrins as Smart Excipients in Polymeric Drug Delivery Systems ( Agnese Miro, Francesca Ungaro, and Fabriana Quaglia ).
 5. Recent Findings on Safety Profiles of Cyclodextrins, Cyclodextrin Conjugates, and Polypseudorotaxanes ( Hidetoshi Arima, Keiichi Motoyama, and Tetsumi Irie ).
 6. Regulatory Status of Cyclodextrins in Pharmaceutical Products ( A. Atilla Hincal, Hakan Eroglu, and Erem Bilensoy ).
 7. Cyclodextrins in the Cosmetic Field ( Nilufer Tarimci ).
 8. CyclodextrinEnhanced Drug Delivery Through Mucous Membranes ( Phatsawee Jansook, Marcus E. Brewster, and Thorsteinn Loftsson ).
 9. Applications of Cyclodextrins for Skin Formulation and Delivery ( Amelie Bochot and Geraldine Piel ).
 10. Oral Drug Delivery with Cyclodextrins ( Francisco Veiga, Ana Rita Figueiras, and Amelia Vieira ). Part II. Novel and Specialized Applications of Cyclodextrins.
 11. Amphiphilic Cyclodextrins: Synthesis and Characterization ( Florent Perret and Helene ParrotLopez ).
 12. Gene Delivery with Cyclodextrins ( Veronique Wintgens and Catherine Amiel ).
 13. Targeted Cyclodextrins ( Stefano Salmaso and Fabio Sonvico ).
 14. Cyclodextrins and Biotechnological Applications ( Amit Singh, Abhishek Kaler, Vachan Singh, Rachit Patil, and Uttam C. Banerjee ).
 15. Cyclodextrins and Cellular Interactions ( Justin M. Dreyfuss and Steven B. Oppenheimer ).
 16. CyclodextrinsBased Hydrogels ( Carmen AlvarezLorenzo, Maria D. MoyaOrtega, Thorsteinn Loftsson, Angel Concheiro, and Juan J. TorresLabandeira ).
 17. Cyclodextrin Nanosponges and Their Applications ( Francesco Trotta ).
 18. Photodynamic Tumor Therapy with Cyclodextrin Nanoassemblies ( Antonino Mazzaglia ).
 19. Sugammadex: A CyclodextrinBased Novel Formulation and Marketing Story ( Francois Donati ).
 20. Cyclodextrins and Polymer Nanoparticles ( Dominique Duchene and Ruxandra Gref ). Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Online

 dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
 Google Books (Full view)
9. Error control coding for B3G/4G wireless systems : paving the way to IMTadvanced standards [2011]
 Chichester, West Sussex, U.K. ; Hoboken, N.J. : Wiley, 2011.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (507 pages).
 Summary

 About the Editors. Contributors. Preface. Acknowledgments. Abbreviations.
 1. Coding (Gerhard Bauch, Claude Berrou, David Declercq, Aledandre Graell I. Amat, Youssouf OuldCheikhMouhamedou, Yannick Saouter, Jossy Sayir, and Marcos B. S. Tavares). 1.1 General Code Types. 1.2 Designing Code Based on Graphs. 1.3 Pseudorandom Designs. 1.4 Repeat Accumulate Codes. 1.5 Binary versus Nonbinary. 1.6 Performance Results of Nonbinary LDPC Codes. 1.7 ThreeDimensional (3D) Turbo Codes. 1.8 Conclusions.
 2. Decoding (Moshe Ran, Carlos De Segovia, and Omer Ran). 2.1 Algebraic SoftDecision (ASD) and ReliabilityBased Decoders. 2.2 Graph versus Trellis Decoding Algorithms.
 3. Incremental Redundancy for Coding (Stefania Sesia and Charly Pouliat). 3.1 Introduction. 3.2 Retransmission Protocols (ARQ). 3.3 HARQ Schemes. 3.4 Design of Hybrid ARQ Type II. 3.5 Code Design. 3.6 Generalization of the Mutual Information Evolution for Incremental Redundancy Protocols. 3.7 ARQ/HARQ in the Standards. 3.8 Conclusions.
 4. Architecture and Hardware Requirements (Frank Kienle). 4.1 Turbo Decoder Implementation. 4.2 LDPC Decoder Architectures.
 5. TurboPrinciple Extensions (Isabelle Siaud, Ming Jiang, AnneMarie UlmerMoll, Maryline Helard, Thierry Lestable, and Carlos De Segovia). 5.1 Introduction. 5.2 From Turbo Code to Advanced Iterative Receivers. 5.3 TurboBased Interleaving Techniques. 5.4 TurboMIMO Techniques. 5.5 Conclusions.
 6. Standardization (MarieHelene Hamon, Thierry Lestable, and Isabelle Siaud). 6.1 3GPP Systems: UMTS and LTE. 6.2 IEEE 802.16/WiMAX. 6.3 IEEE 802.1 1n. 6.4 Satellite (DVBRCS, DVBS2). 6.5 Wireless Rural Area Network: The IEEE802.22 standard [IEEE80222]. 6.6 Others. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
10. LTE for UMTS : Evolution to LTEAdvanced [2011]
 2nd ed.  Hoboken, NJ : John Wiley & Sons, 2011, ©2011.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource
 Summary

 Preface. Acknowledgements. List of abbreviations.
 1 Introduction (Harry Holma and Antti Toskala). 1.1 Mobile Voice Subscriber Growth. 1.2 Mobile Data Usage Growth. 1.3 Evolution of Wireline Technologies. 1.4 Motivation and Targets for LTE. 1.5 Overview of LTE. 1.6 3GPP Family of Technologies. 1.7 Wireless Spectrum. 1.8 New Spectrum Identified by WRC07. 1.9 LTEAdvanced.
 2 LTE Standardization (Antti Toskala). 2.1 Introduction. 2.2 Overview of 3GPP Releases and Process. 2.3 LTE Targets. 2.4 LTE Standardization Phases. 2.5 Evolution Beyond Release
 8. 2.6 LTEAdvanced for IMTAdvanced. 2.7 LTE Specifications and 3GPP Structure
 3 System Architecture Based on 3GPP SAE 23 (Atte Lansisalmi and Antti Toskala). 3.1 System Architecture Evolution in 3GPP. 3.2 Basic System Architecture Configuration with only EUTRAN Access Network. 3.3 System Architecture with EUTRAN and Legacy 3GPP Access Networks. 3.4 System Architecture with EUTRAN and Non3GPP Access Networks. 3.5 Interworking with cdma2000(R) Access Networks. 3.6 IMS Architecture. 3.7 PCC and QoS. References.
 4 Introduction to OFDMA and SCFDMA and to MIMO in LTE (Antti Toskala and Timo Lunttila). 4.1 Introduction. 4.2 LTE Multiple Access Background. 4.3 OFDMA Basics. 4.4 SCFDMA Basics. 4.5 MIMO Basics. 4.6 Summary. References.
 5 Physical Layer (Antti Toskala, Timo Lunttila, Esa Tiirola, Kari Hooli, Mieszko Chmiel and Juha Korhonen). 5.1 Introduction. 5.2 Transport Channels and their Mapping to the Physical Channels. 5.3 Modulation. 5.4 Uplink User Data Transmission. 5.5 Downlink User Data Transmission. 5.6 Uplink Physical Layer Signaling Transmission. 5.7 PRACH Structure. 5.8 Downlink Physical Layer Signaling Transmission. 5.9 Physical Layer Procedures. 5.10 UE Capability Classes and Supported Features. 5.11 Physical Layer Measurements. 5.12 Physical Layer Parameter Configuration. 5.13 Summary. References.
 6 LTE Radio Protocols (Antti Toskala, Woonhee Hwang and Colin Willcock). 6.1 Introduction. 6.2 Protocol Architecture. 6.3 The Medium Access Control. 6.4 The Radio Link Control Layer. 6.5 Packet Data Convergence Protocol. 6.6 Radio Resource Control (RRC). 6.7 X2 Interface Protocols. 6.8 Understanding the RRC ASN.1 Protocol Definition. 6.9 Early UE handling in LTE. 6.10 Summary. References.
 7 Mobility (Chris Callender, Harri Holma, Jarkko Koskela and Jussi Reunanen). 7.1 Introduction. 7.2 Mobility Management in Idle State. 7.3 IntraLTE Handovers. 7.4 Intersystem Handovers. 7.5 Differences in EUTRAN and UTRAN Mobility. 7.6 Summary. References.
 8 Radio Resource Management (Harri Holma, Troels Kolding, Daniela Laselva, Klaus Pedersen, Claudio Rosa and Ingo Viering). 8.1 Introduction. 8.2 Overview of RRM Algorithms. 8.3 Admission Control and QoS Parameters. 8.4 Downlink Dynamic Scheduling and Link Adaptation. 8.5 Uplink Dynamic Scheduling and Link Adaptation. 8.6 Interference Management and Power Settings. 8.7 Discontinuous Transmission and Reception (DTX/DRX). 8.8 RRC Connection Maintenance. 8.9 Summary. References.
 9 Self Organizing Networks (SON) (Krzysztof Kordybach, Seppo Hamalainen, Cinzia Sartori and Ingo Viering). 9.1 Introduction. 9.2 SON Architecture. 9.3 SON Functions. 9.4 Selfconfiguration. 9.5 SelfOptimization and SelfHealing Use Cases. 9.6 3GPP Release 10 Use Cases. 9.7 Summary. References.
 10 Performance (Harri Holma, Pasi Kinnunen, Istvan Z. Kovacs, Kari Pajukoski, Klaus Pedersen and Jussi Reunanen). 10.1 Introduction. 10.2 Layer 1 Peak Bit Rates. 10.3 Terminal Categories. 10.4 Link Level Performance. 10.5 Link Budgets. 10.6 Spectral Efficiency. 10.7 Latency. 10.8 LTE Refarming to GSM Spectrum. 10.9 Dimensioning. 10.10 Capacity Management Examples from HSPA Networks. 10.11 Summary. References.
 11 LTE Measurements (Marilynn P. WylieGreen, Harri Holma, Jussi Reunanen and Antti Toskala). 11.1 Introduction. 11.2 Theoretical Peak Data Rates. 11.3 Laboratory Measurements. 11.4 Field Measurement Setups. 11.5 Artificial Load Generation. 11.6 Peak Data Rates in the Field. 11.7 Link Adaptation and MIMO Utilization. 11.8 Handover Performance. 11.9 Data Rates in Drive Tests. 11.10 MultiUser Packet Scheduling. 11.11 Latency. 11.12 Very Large Cell Size. 11.13 Summary. References.
 12 Transport (Torsten Musiol). 12.1 Introduction. 12.2 Protocol Stacks and Interfaces. 12.3 Transport Aspects of IntraLTE Handover. 12.4 Transport Performance Requirements. 12.5 Transport Network Architecture for LTE. 12.6 Quality of Service. 12.7 Transport Security. 12.8 Synchronization from Transport Network. 12.9 Base Station Colocation. 12.10 Summary. References.
 13 Voice over IP (VoIP) (Harri Holma, Juha Kallio, Markku Kuusela, Petteri Lunden, Esa Malkamaki, Jussi Ojala and Haiming Wang). 13.1 Introduction. 13.2 VoIP Codecs. 13.3 VoIP Requirements. 13.4 Delay Budget. 13.5 Scheduling and Control Channels. 13.6 LTE Voice Capacity. 13.7 Voice Capacity Evolution. 13.8 Uplink Coverage. 13.9 Circuit Switched Fallback for LTE. 13.10 Single Radio Voice Call Continuity (SRVCC). 13.11 Summary. References.
 14 Performance Requirements (Andrea Ancora, Iwajlo Angelow, Dominique Brunel, Chris Callender, Harri Holma, Peter Muszynski, Earl McCune and Laurent Noel). 14.1 Introduction. 14.2 Frequency Bands and Channel Arrangements. 14.3 eNodeB RF Transmitter. 14.4 eNodeB RF Receiver. 14.5 eNodeB Demodulation Performance. 14.6 User Equipment Design Principles and Challenges. 14.7 UE RF Transmitter. 14.8 UE RF Receiver Requirements. 14.9 UE Demodulation Performance. 14.10 Requirements for Radio Resource Management. 14.11 Summary. References.
 15 LTE TDD Mode (Che Xiangguang, Troels Kolding , Peter Skov, Wang Haiming and Antti Toskala). 15.1 Introduction. 15.2 LTE TDD Fundamentals. 15.3 TDD Control Design. 15.4 Semipersistent Scheduling. 15.5 MIMO and Dedicated Reference Signals. 15.6 LTE TDD Performance. 15.7 Evolution of LTE TDD. 15.8 LTE TDD Summary. References.
 16 LTEAdvanced (Mieszko Chmiel, Mihai Enescu, Harri Holma, Tommi Koivisto, Jari Lindholm, Timo Lunttila, Klaus Pedersen, Peter Skov, Timo Roman, Antti Toskala and Yuyu Yan). 16.1 Introduction. 16.2 LTEAdvanced and IMTAdvanced. 16.3 Requirements. 16.4 3GPP LTEAdvanced Study Phase. 16.5 Carrier Aggregation. 16.6 Downlink Multiantenna Enhancements. 16.7 Uplink MultiAntenna Techniques. 16.8 Heterogeneous Networks. 16.9 Relays. 16.10 Release 11 Outlook. 16.11 Conclusions. References.
 17 HSPA Evolution (Harri Holma, Karri Rantaaho and Antti Toskala). 17.1 Introduction. 17.2 Discontinuous Transmission and Reception (DTX/DRX). 17.3 Circuit Switched Voice on HSPA. 17.4 Enhanced FACH and RACH. 17.5 Downlink MIMO and 64QAM. 17.6 Dual Cell HSDPA and HSUPA. 17.7 Multicarrier and Multiband HSDPA. 17.8 Uplink 16QAM. 17.9 Terminal Categories. 17.10 Layer 2 Optimization. 17.11 Single Frequency Network (SFN) MBMS. 17.12 Architecture Evolution. 17.13 Summary. References. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 New York : Wiley, 2011.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Summary

 PREFACE. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS.
 1 INTRODUCTION TO MAGNESIUM. 1.1 Introduction. 1.2 Characteristics of Pure Magnesium. 1.3 Applications. 1.4 Summary. References.
 2 SYNTHESIS TECHNIQUES FOR MAGNESIUMBASED MATERIALS. 2.1 Introduction. 2.2 Liquid Phase Processes. 2.3 Solid Phase Process. 2.4 Disintegrated Melt Deposition Method. 2.5 Mechanical Disintegration and Deposition Method. 2.6 Summary. References.
 3 MAGNESIUM ALLOYS. 3.1 Introduction. 3.2 Casting Alloys. 3.3 Wrought Alloys. 3.4 Magnesium Elektron Series Alloys. 3.5 Magnesium Alloys for Elevated Temperature Applications. 3.6 MagnesiumBased Bulk Metallic Glasses. References 81
 4 FUNDAMENTALS OF METAL MATRIX COMPOSITES. 4.1 Introduction. 4.2 Materials. 4.3 Interface Between Matrix and Reinforcement. 4.4 Theoretical Prediction of Properties. 4.5 Summary. References.
 5 MAGNESIUM COMPOSITES. 5.1 Introduction. 5.2 Materials. 5.3 MagnesiumBased Composites with Al2O3. 5.4 MagnesiumBased Composites with MgO. 5.5 MagnesiumBased Composites with SiC. 5.6 MagnesiumBased Composites with Y2O3. 5.7 MagnesiumBased Composites with ZrO2. 5.8 MagnesiumBased Composites with CNT. 5.9 MagnesiumBased Composites with Metallic Additions. 5.10 Bimetal Mg/Al Macrocomposite.
 6 CORROSION ASPECTS OF MAGNESIUMBASED MATERIALS. 6.1 Introduction. 6.2 Types of Corrosion. 6.3 Influence of Impurity. 6.4 Corrosion Behavior of MagnesiumBased Materials. 6.5 Ways to Reduce Corrosion. 6.6 Summary. References.
 7 STRENGTHDUCTILITY COMBINATIONS OF MAGNESIUMBASED MATERIALS. 7.1 0.2% Yield Strength <
 100 MPa and Ductility Matrix. 7.2 0.2% Yield Strength 100150 MPa and Ductility Matrix. 7.3 0.2% Yield Strength 150200 MPa and Ductility Matrix. 7.4 0.2% Yield Strength 200250 MPa and Ductility Matrix. 7.5 0.2% Yield Strength 250300 MPa and Ductility Matrix. 7.6 0.2% Yield Strength >
 300 MPa and Ductility Matrix. APPENDIX: LIST OF SOME MAGNESIUM SUPPLIERS. ABOUT THE AUTHORS. INDEX.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Online

 dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
 Google Books (Full view)
 Hong, JiaSheng.
 2nd ed.  Hoboken, N.J. : Wiley, 2011.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xvi, 635 pages).
 Summary

 Preface to the Second Edition. Preface to the First Edition.
 1 Introduction.
 2 Network Analysis. 2.1 Network Variables. 2.2 Scattering Parameters. 2.3 ShortCircuit Admittance Parameters. 2.4 OpenCircuit Impedance Parameters. 2.5 ABCD Parameters. 2.6 TransmissionLine Networks. 2.7 Network Connections. 2.8 Network Parameter Conversions. 2.9 Symmetrical Network Analysis. 2.10 Multiport Networks. 2.11 Equivalent and Dual Network. 2.12 Multimode Networks.
 3 Basic Concepts and Theories of Filters. 3.1 Transfer Functions. 3.2 Lowpass Prototype Filters and Elements. 3.3 Frequency and Element Transformations. 3.4 Immittance Inverters. 3.5 Richards' Transformation and Kuroda Identities. 3.6 Dissipation and Unloaded Quality Factor.
 4 Transmission Lines and Components. 4.1 Microstrip Lines. 4.2 Coupled Lines. 4.3 Discontinuities and Components. 4.4 Other Types of Microstrip Lines. 4.5 Coplanar Waveguide (CPW). 4.6 Slotlines.
 5 Lowpass and Bandpass Filters. 5.1 Lowpass Filters. 5.2 Bandpass Filters.
 6 Highpass and Bandstop Filters. 6.1 Highpass Filters. 6.2 Bandstop Filters.
 7 CoupledResonator Circuits. 7.1 General Coupling Matrix for CoupledResonator Filters. 7.2 General Theory of Couplings. 7.3 General Formulation for Extracting Coupling Coefficient k . 7.4 Formulation for Extracting External Quality Factor Qe . 7.5 Numerical Examples. 7.6 General Coupling Matrix Including Source and Load.
 8 CAD for LowCost and HighVolume Production. 8.1 ComputerAided Design (CAD) Tools. 8.2 ComputerAided Analysis (CAA). 8.3 Filter Synthesis by Optimization. 8.4 CAD Examples.
 9 Advanced RF/Microwave Filters. 9.1 Selective Filters with a Single Pair of Transmission Zeros. 9.2 Cascaded Quadruplet (CQ) Filters. 9.3 Trisection and Cascaded Trisection (CT) Filters. 9.4 Advanced Filters with TransmissionLine Inserted Inverters. 9.5 LinearPhase Filters. 9.6 Extracted Pole Filters. 9.7 Canonical Filters. 9.8 Multiband Filters.
 10 Compact Filters and Filter Miniaturization. 10.1 Miniature OpenLoop and Hairpin Resonator Filters. 10.2 SlowWave Resonator Filters. 10.3 Miniature DualMode Resonator Filters. 10.4 LumpedElement Filters. 10.5 Miniature Filters Using High DielectricConstant Substrates. 10.6 Multilayer Filters.
 11 Superconducting Filters. 11.1 HighTemperature Superconducting (HTS) Materials. 11.2 HTS Filters for Mobile Communications. 11.3 HTS Filters for Satellite Communications. 11.4 HTS Filters for Radio Astronomy and Radar. 11.5 HighPower HTS Filters. 11.6 Cryogenic Package.
 12 UltraWideband (UWB) Filters. 12.1 UWB Filters with ShortCircuited Stubs. 12.2 UWBCoupled Resonator Filters. 12.3 Quasilumped Element UWB Filters. 12.4 UWB Filters Using Cascaded Miniature High And Lowpass Filters. 12.5 UWB Filters with Notch Band(s).
 13 Tunable and Reconfigurable Filters. 13.1 Tunable Combline Filters. 13.2 Tunable OpenLoop Filters without ViaHole Grounding. 13.3 Reconfigurable DualMode Bandpass Filters. 13.4 Wideband Filters with Reconfigurable Bandwidth. 13.5 Reconfigurable UWB Filters. 13.6 RF MEMS Reconfigurable Filters. 13.7 Piezoelectric Transducer Tunable Filters. 13.8 Ferroelectric Tunable Filters. Appendix: Useful Constants and Data. A.1 Physical Constants. A.2 Conductivity of Metals at 25 C (298K). A.3 Electical Resistivity rho in 108 m of Metals. A.4 Properties of Dielectric Substrates. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Schwarzlander, Harry.
 Chichester, West Sussex ; Hoboken, N.J. : Wiley, 2011.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xvi, 605 pages) : illustrations
 Summary

 Preface. Introduction. Part I. The Basic Model. Part I Introduction.
 Section 1. Dealing with 'RealWorld' Problems.
 Section 2. The Probabilistic Experiment.
 Section 3. Outcome.
 Section 4. Events.
 Section 5. The Connection to the Mathematical World.
 Section 6. Elements and Sets.
 Section 7. Classes of Sets.
 Section 8. Elementary Set Operations.
 Section 9. Additional Set Operations.
 Section 10. Functions.
 Section 11. The Size of a Set.
 Section 12. Multiple and Infinite Set Operations.
 Section 13. More About Additive Classes.
 Section 14. Additive Set Functions.
 Section 15. More about Probabilistic Experiments.
 Section 16. The Probability Function.
 Section 17. Probability Space.
 Section 18. Simple Probability Arithmetic. Part I Summary. Part II. The Approach to Elementary Probability Problems. Part II. Introduction.
 Section 19. About Probability Problems.
 Section 20. Equally Likely Possible Outcomes.
 Section 21. Conditional Probability.
 Section 22. Conditional Probability Distributions.
 Section 23. Independent Events.
 Section 24. Classes of Independent Events.
 Section 25. Possible Outcomes Represented as Ordered kTuples.
 Section 26. Product Experiments and Product Spaces.
 Section 27. Product Probability Spaces.
 Section 28. Dependence Between the Components in an Ordered kTuple.
 Section 29. Multiple Observations Without Regard to Order.
 Section 30. Unordered Sampling with Replacement.
 Section 31. More Complicated Discrete Probability Problems.
 Section 32. Uncertainty and Randomness.
 Section 33. Fuzziness. Part II Summary. Part III. Introduction to Random Variables. Part III. Introduction.
 Section 34. NumericalValued Outcomes.
 Section 35. The Binomial Distribution.
 Section 36. The Real Numbers.
 Section 37. General Definition of a Random Variable.
 Section 38. The Cumulative Distribution Function.
 Section 39. The Probability Density Function.
 Section 40. The Gaussian Distribution.
 Section 41. Two Discrete Random Variables.
 Section 42. Two Arbitrary Random Variables.
 Section 43. TwoDimensional Distribution Functions.
 Section 44. TwoDimensional Density Functions.
 Section 45. Two Statistically Independent Random Variables.
 Section 46. Two Statistically Independent Random VariablesAbsolutely Continuous Case. Part III Summary. Part IV. Transformations and Multiple Random Variables. Part IV Introduction.
 Section 47. Transformation of a Random Variable.
 Section 48. Transformation of a TwoDimensional Random Variable.
 Section 49. The Sum of Two Discrete Random Variables.
 Section 50. The Sum of Two Arbitrary Random Variables.
 Section 51. nDimensional Random Variables.
 Section 52. Absolutely Continuous nDimensional R. V.'s.
 Section 53. Coordinate Transformations.
 Section 54. Rotations and the Bivariate Gaussian Distribution.
 Section 55. Several Statistically Independent Random Variables.
 Section 56. Singular Distributions in One Dimension.
 Section 57. Conditional Induced Distribution, Given an Event.
 Section 58. Resolving a Distribution into Components of Pure Type.
 Section 59. Conditional Distribution Given the Value of a Random Variable.
 Section 60. Random Occurrences in Time. Part IV Summary. Part V. Parameters for Describing Random Variables and Induced Distributions.
 Section 61. Some Properties of a Random Variable.
 Section 62. Higher Moments.
 Section 63. Expectation of a Function of a Random Variable.
 Section 64. The Variance of a Function of a Random Variable.
 Section 65. Bounds on the Induced Distribution.
 Section 66. Test Sampling.
 Section 67. Conditional Expectation with Respect to an Event.
 Section 68. Covariance and Correlation Coefficient.
 Section 69. The Correlation Coefficient as Parameter in a Joint Distribution.
 Section 70. More General Kinds of Dependence Between Random Variables.
 Section 71. The Covariance Matrix.
 Section 72. Random Variables as the Elements of a Vector Space.
 Section 73. Estimation.
 Section 74. The Stieltjes Integral. Part V Summary. Part VI. Further Topics in Random Variables. Part VI Introduction.
 Section 75. Complex Random Variables.
 Section 76. The Characteristic Function.
 Section 77. Characteristic Function of a Transformed Random Variable.
 Section 78. Characteristic Function of a Multidimensional Random Variable.
 Section 79. The Generating Function.
 Section 80. Several Jointly Gaussian Random Variables.
 Section 81. Spherically Symmetric Vector Random Variables.
 Section 82. Entropy Associated with Random Variables.
 Section 83. Copulas.
 Section 84. Sequences of Random Variables.
 Section 85. Convergent Sequences and Laws of Large Numbers.
 Section 86. Convergence of Probability Distributions and the Central Limit Theorem. Part VI Summary. Appendices. Notation and Abbreviations. References. Subject Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Bonem, Joe M.
 Hoboken, N.J. : Wiley, ©2011.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xiii, 327 pages) : illustrations
 Summary

 Preface ix
 1 Initial Considerations 1 2 Limitations to Plant Problem Solving 9 3 Successful Plant Problem Solving 15 4 Examples of Plant Problem Solving 39 5 Fundamentals of Chemical Engineering for Process Operators 59 6 Development of Working Hypotheses 83 7 Application to Prime Movers 93 8 Application to Plate Processes 147 9 Application to Kinetically Limited Processes 167 10 Application to Unsteady State 197 11 Verifi cation of Process Instrumentation Data 219 12 Successful Plant Tests 241 13 Utilization of Manual Computation Techniques 261 14 Putting It All Together 281 15 A Final Note 315 Appendix: Conversion Factors 317 References 319 Index 321.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Chicester : John Wiley & Sons, 2012.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xxv, 630 p.)
 Summary

 Front Matter
 Active and Atmospheric Packaging. Selected Techniques to Decontaminate Minimally Processed Vegetables / Vicente M GomezLopez
 Active and Intelligent Packaging of Food / Istv̀n Sir̤
 ModifiedAtmosphere Storage of Foods / Osman Erkmen
 Effects of Combined Treatments with ModifiedAtmosphere Packaging on ShelfLife Improvement of Food Products / Shengmin Lu, Qile Xia
 Coating Technology for Food Preservation / Chamorn Chawengkijwanich, Phikunthong Kopermsub
 Novel Decontamination Techniques. Biological Materials and FoodDrying Innovations / Habib Kocabiyik
 Atmospheric Freeze Drying / Shek Mohammod Atiqure Rahman, Arun S Mujumdar
 Osmotic Dehydration: Theory, Methodologies, and Applications in Fish, Seafood, and Meat Products / Ioannis S Arvanitoyannis, Agapi Veikou, Panagiota Panagiotaki
 Dehydration of Fruit and Vegetables in Tropical Regions / Salim urRehman, Javaid Aziz Awan
 Developments in the Thermal Processing of Food / Tareq M Osaili
 Ozone in Food Preservation / Bulent Zorlugenc, Feyza Kiroglu Zorlugenc
 Application of High Hydrostatic Pressure Technology for Processing and Preservation of Foods / Hudaa Neetoo, Haiqiang Chen
 Pulsed Electric Fields for Food Preservation: An Update on Technological Progress / Abdorreza Mohammadi Nafchi, Rajeev Bhat, Abd Karim Alias
 Salting Technology in Fish Processing / Hulya Turan, Ibrahim Erkoyuncu
 Hypoxanthine Levels, Chemical Studies and Bacterial Flora of Alternate Frozen/Thawed MarketSimulated Marine Fish Species / Olusegun A Oyelese
 Preservation of Cassava ( Crantz): A Major Crop to Nourish People Worldwide / G J Benoit Gnonlonfin, Ambaliou Sanni, Leon Brimer
 Use of Electron Beams in Food Preservation / Rajeev Bhat, Abd Karim Alias, Gopinadhan Paliyath
 Modelling. Treatment of Foods Using High Hydrostatic Pressure / Sencer Buzrul, Hami Alpas
 Role of Predictive Microbiology in Food Preservation / Francisco Nǒ ArroyoLopez, Joaqu̕n BautistaGallego, Antonio GarridoFerǹndez
 Factors Affecting the Growth of Microorganisms in Food / Siddig Hussein Hamad
 A WholeChain Approach to Food Safety Management and Quality Assurance of Fresh Produce / Hans Rediers, Inge Hanssen, Matthew S Krause, Ado Van Assche, Raf De Vis, Rita Moloney, Kris A Willems
 Use of Natural Preservatives. Food Bioprotection: Lactic Acid Bacteria as Natural Preservatives / Graciela Vignolo, Lucila Saavedra, Fernando Sesma, Ra͠l Raya
 Bacteriocins: Recent Advances and Opportunities / Taoufik Ghrairi, Nawel Chaftar, Khaled Hani
 Application of Botanicals as Natural Preservatives in Food / Vibha Gupta, Jagdish Nair
 Tropical Medicinal Plants in Food Processing and Preservation: Potentials and Challenges / Afolabi F Eleyinmi
 Essential Oils and Other Plant Extracts as Food Preservatives / Thierry Regnier, Sandra Combrinck, Wilma Du Plooy
 PlantBased Products as Control Agents of StoredProduct Insect Pests in the Tropics / Joshua O Ogendo, Arop L Deng, Rhoda J Birech, Philip K Bett
 Preservation of Plant and Animal Foods: An Overview / Gabriel O Adegoke, Abiodun A Olapade
 Index.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Online

 dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
 Google Books (Full view)
 Hoboken, N.J. : John Wiley & Sons, c2011.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Summary

 Part I: Basics.
 1. Singleuse equipment in biopharmaceutical manufacture: A brief introduction.
 2. Singleuse bag systems for storage, transportation, freezing and thawing. 3 Bag mixing systems for singleuse.
 4. Singleuse bioreactors  an overview.
 5. Systems for coupling and sampling.
 6. Disposable sensor systems.
 7. Bioinformatics and singleuse.
 8. Singleuse downstream equipment.
 9. Singleuse technology for formulation and filling application.
 10. Production of disposable Bags: A manufacturer's report.
 11. Disposable filter devices.
 12. Biopharmaceutical manufacturing facilities integrating singleuse systems.
 13. An introduction to the validation and qualification of disposables used in biomanufacture  a user's perspective.
 14. Waste generation, treatment options and the environmental impact of single use systems.
 15. Next generation singleuse bioreactor technology and the future of biomanufacturing: A summary from manufacturer's and user's perspective SingleUse Technology in Biopharmaceutical Manufacture. Part II: Application reports and case studies.
 1. Disposable SuperSpinner: Characteristics and typical applications.
 2. A new scaledown approach for the rapid development of Sf21/BEVSbased processes  a case study.
 3. Practical aspects of establishing pharmaceutical recombinant proteins from research to development in disposable bioreactors.
 4. Singleuse stirred tank reactor BIOSTAT CultiBag STR: Characterization and applications.
 5. Singleuse bioreactor platform for microbial fermentation.
 6. Growth of BY2 suspension cells and plantibody production in singleuse bioreactors.
 7. CFD as a tool to characterize singleuse bioreactors.
 8. Automated disposable systems: Application reports. 9 New singleuse sensors for online measurement of glucose and lactate, the answer to the PAT Initiative.
 10. Disposable Chromatography for largescale biomanufacturing.
 11. Singleuse virus clearance technologies in biopharmaceutical manufacturing: Case studies.
 12. A singleuse technology platform for downstream processing: Mobius FlexReady Solutions.
 13. The manufacture of MAbs  a comparison of performance and process time between traditional and readytouse, disposable systems.
 14. Going fully disposable  current possibilities: A case study from Crucell.
 15. Production Costs in Biotech Facilities: Single Use vs. Multiple Use Equipment for Antibody Manufacture.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Online

 dx.doi.org Wiley Online Library
 Google Books (Full view)
17. Computational lithography [2010]
 Ma, Xu, 1983
 Hoboken, N.J. : Wiley, ©2010.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xv, 226 pages) : illustrations.
 Summary

 Preface. Acknowledgments. Acronyms.
 1 Introduction. 1.1 Optical Lithography. 1.2 Rayleigh s Resolution. 1.3 Resist Processes and Characteristics. 1.4 Techniques in Computational Lithography. 1.5 Outline.
 2 Optical Lithography Systems. 2.1 Partially Coherent Imaging Systems. 2.2 Approximation Models. 2.3 Summary.
 3 RuleBased Resolution Enhancement Techniques. 3.1 RET Types. 3.2 RuleBased OPC. 3.3 RuleBased PSM. 3.4 RuleBased OAI. 3.5 Summary.
 4 Fundamentals of Optimization. 4.1 Definition and Classification. 4.2 Unconstrained Optimization. 4.3 Summary.
 5 Computational Lithography with Coherent Illumination. 5.1 Problem Formulation. 5.2 OPC Optimization. 5.3 TwoPhase PSM Optimization. 5.4 Generalized PSM Optimization. 5.5 Resist Modeling Effects. 5.6 Summary.
 6 Regularization Framework. 6.1 Discretization Penalty. 6.2 Complexity Penalty. 6.3 Summary.
 7 Computational Lithography with Partially Coherent Illumination. 7.1 OPC Optimization. 7.2 PSM Optimization. 7.3 Summary.
 8 Other RET Optimization Techniques. 8.1 DoublePatterning Method. 8.2 PostProcessing Based on 2D DCT. 8.3 Photoresist Tone Reversing Method. 8.4 Summary.
 9 Source and Mask Optimization. 9.1 Lithography Preliminaries. 9.2 Topological Constraint. 9.3 Source Mask Optimization Algorithm. 9.4 Simulations. 9.5 Summary.
 10 Coherent ThickMask Optimization. 10.1 Kirchhoff Boundary Conditions. 10.2 Boundary Layer Model. 10.3 Lithography Preliminaries. 10.4 OPC Optimization. 10.5 PSM Optimization. 10.6 Summary.
 11 Conclusions and New Directions of Computational Lithography. 11.1 Conclusion. 11.2 New Directions of Computational Lithography. Appendix A: Formula Derivation in
 Chapter 5. Appendix B: Manhattan Geometry. Appendix C: Formula Derivation in
 Chapter 6. Appendix D: Formula Derivation in
 Chapter 7. Appendix E: Formula Derivation in
 Chapter 8. Appendix F: Formula Derivation in
 Chapter 9. Appendix G: Formula Derivation in
 Chapter 10. Appendix H: Software Guide. References. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Dargie, Waltenegus
 Chichester, West Sussex, U.K. ; Hoboken, NJ : Wiley, 2010.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xviii, 311 pages). Digital: data file.
 Summary

 About the Series Editors xv Preface xvii Part One: INTRODUCTION
 1 Motivation for a Network of Wireless Sensor Nodes 3 1.1 Definitions and Background 4 1.2 Challenges and Constraints 9
 2 Applications 17 2.1 Structural Health Monitoring 17 2.2 Traffic Control 26 2.3 Health Care 30 2.4 Pipeline Monitoring 35 2.5 Precision Agriculture 36 2.6 Active Volcano 38 2.7 Underground Mining 40
 3 Node Architecture 47 3.1 The Sensing Subsystem 48 3.2 The Processor Subsystem 51 3.3 Communication Interfaces 58 3.4 Prototypes 62
 4 Operating Systems 69 4.1 Functional Aspects 70 4.2 Nonfunctional Aspects 73 4.3 Prototypes 75 4.4 Evaluation 88 Part Two: BASIC ARCHITECTURAL FRAMEWORK
 5 Physical Layer 95 5.1 Basic Components 95 5.2 Source Encoding 96 5.3 Channel Encoding 101 5.4 Modulation 106
 6 Medium Access Control 125 6.1 Overview 125 6.2 Wireless MAC Protocols 128 6.3 Characteristics of MAC Protocols in Sensor Networks 133 6.4 ContentionFree MAC Protocols 135 6.5 ContentionBased MAC Protocols 144 6.6 Hybrid MAC Protocols 154 6.7 Summary 157
 7 Network Layer 163 7.1 Overview 163 7.2 Routing Metrics 165 7.3 Flooding and Gossiping 168 7.4 DataCentric Routing 170 7.5 Proactive Routing 176 7.6 OnDemand Routing 178 7.7 Hierarchical Routing 180 7.8 LocationBased Routing 183 7.9 QoSBased Routing Protocols 192 7.10 Summary 196 Part Three: NODE AND NETWORK MANAGEMENT
 8 Power Management 207 8.1 Local Power Management Aspects 208 8.2 Dynamic Power Management 216 8.3 Conceptual Architecture 222
 9 Time Synchronization 229 9.1 Clocks and the Synchronization Problem 229 9.2 Time Synchronization in Wireless Sensor Networks 231 9.3 Basics of Time Synchronization 234 9.4 Time Synchronization Protocols 237
 10 Localization 249 10.1 Overview 249 10.2 Ranging Techniques 250 10.3 RangeBased Localization 252 10.4 RangeFree Localization 258 10.5 EventDriven Localization 262
 11 Security 267 11.1 Fundamentals of Network Security 267 11.2 Challenges of Security in Wireless Sensor Networks 269 11.3 Security Attacks in Sensor Networks 270 11.4 Protocols and Mechanisms for Security 274 11.5 IEEE 802.15.4 and ZigBee Security 280 11.6 Summary 281
 12 Sensor Network Programming 285 12.1 Challenges in Sensor Network Programming 285 12.2 NodeCentric Programming 286 12.3 Macroprogramming 293 12.4 Dynamic Reprogramming 295 12.5 Sensor Network Simulators 297 Exercises 299 References 300 Index 303.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
19. Fuzzy logic with engineering applications [2010]
 Ross, Timothy J.
 3rd ed.  Chichester, U.K. : John Wiley, 2010.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xxi, 585 pages) : illustrations
 Summary

 About the Author xiii Preface to the Third Edition xv
 1 Introduction 1 The Case for Imprecision 2 A Historical Perspective 3 The Utility of Fuzzy Systems 6 Limitations of Fuzzy Systems 8 The Illusion: Ignoring Uncertainty and Accuracy 10 Uncertainty and Information 13 The Unknown 14 Fuzzy Sets and Membership 14 Chance Versus Fuzziness 16 Sets as Points in Hypercubes 18 Summary 20 References 20 Problems 21
 2 Classical Sets and Fuzzy Sets 25 Classical Sets 26 Operations on Classical Sets 28 Properties of Classical (Crisp) Sets 29 Mapping of Classical Sets to Functions 32 Fuzzy Sets 34 Fuzzy Set Operations 35 Properties of Fuzzy Sets 37 Alternative Fuzzy Set Operations 40 Summary 41 References 42 Problems 42
 3 Classical Relations and Fuzzy Relations 48 Cartesian Product 49 Crisp Relations 49 Cardinality of Crisp Relations 51 Operations on Crisp Relations 52 Properties of Crisp Relations 52 Composition 53 Fuzzy Relations 54 Cardinality of Fuzzy Relations 55 Operations on Fuzzy Relations 55 Properties of Fuzzy Relations 55 Fuzzy Cartesian Product and Composition 55 Tolerance and Equivalence Relations 62 Crisp Equivalence Relation 63 Crisp Tolerance Relation 64 Fuzzy Tolerance and Equivalence Relations 65 Value Assignments 68 Cosine Amplitude 69 Max Min Method 71 Other Similarity Methods 71 Other Forms of the Composition Operation 72 Summary 72 References 73 Problems 73
 4 Properties of Membership Functions, Fuzzification, and Defuzzification 89 Features of the Membership Function 90 Various Forms 92 Fuzzification 93 Defuzzification to Crisp Sets 95 Cuts for Fuzzy Relations 97 Defuzzification to Scalars 98 Summary 110 References 111 Problems 112
 5 Logic and Fuzzy Systems 117 Part I Logic 117 Classical Logic 118 Proof 124 Fuzzy Logic 131 Approximate Reasoning 134 Other Forms of the Implication Operation 138 Part II Fuzzy Systems 139 Natural Language 140 Linguistic Hedges 142 Fuzzy (RuleBased) Systems 145 Graphical Techniques of Inference 148 Summary 159 References 161 Problems 162
 6 Development of Membership Functions 174 Membership Value Assignments 175 Intuition 175 Inference 176 Rank Ordering 178 Neural Networks 179 Genetic Algorithms 189 Inductive Reasoning 199 Summary 206 References 206 Problems 207
 7 Automated Methods for Fuzzy Systems 211 Definitions 212 Batch Least Squares Algorithm 215 Recursive Least Squares Algorithm 219 Gradient Method 222 Clustering Method 227 Learning From Examples 229 Modified Learning From Examples 233 Summary 242 References 242 Problems 243
 8 Fuzzy Systems Simulation 245 Fuzzy Relational Equations 250 Nonlinear Simulation Using Fuzzy Systems 251 Fuzzy Associative Memories (FAMS) 255 Summary 264 References 265 Problems 266
 9 Decision Making with Fuzzy Information 276 Fuzzy Synthetic Evaluation 278 Fuzzy Ordering 280 Nontransitive Ranking 283 Preference and Consensus 285 Multiobjective Decision Making 289 Fuzzy Bayesian Decision Method 294 Decision Making Under Fuzzy States and Fuzzy Actions 304 Summary 317 References 318 Problems 319
 10 Fuzzy Classification 332 Classification by Equivalence Relations 333 Crisp Relations 333 Fuzzy Relations 335 Cluster Analysis 339 Cluster Validity 340 cMeans Clustering 340 Hard cMeans (HCM) 341 Fuzzy cMeans (FCM) 349 Fuzzy cMeans Algorithm 352 Classification Metric 357 Hardening the Fuzzy cPartition 360 Similarity Relations from Clustering 361 Summary 362 References 362 Problems 363
 11 Fuzzy Pattern Recognition 369 Feature Analysis 370 Partitions of the Feature Space 371 SingleSample Identification 371 Multifeature Pattern Recognition 378 Image Processing 390 Summary 398 References 399 Problems 400
 12 Fuzzy Arithmetic and the Extension Principle 408 Extension Principle 408 Crisp Functions, Mapping, and Relations 409 Functions of Fuzzy Sets Extension Principle 411 Fuzzy Transform (Mapping) 411 Practical Considerations 413 Fuzzy Arithmetic 418 Interval Analysis in Arithmetic 420 Approximate Methods of Extension 422 Vertex Method 423 DSW Algorithm 426 Restricted DSW Algorithm 428 Comparisons 429 Summary 432 References 433 Problems 433
 13 Fuzzy Control Systems 437 Control System Design Problem 439 Control (Decision) Surface 440 Assumptions in a Fuzzy Control System Design 441 Simple Fuzzy Logic Controllers 441 Examples of Fuzzy Control System Design 442 Aircraft Landing Control Problem 446 Fuzzy Engineering Process Control 453 Classical Feedback Control 453 Fuzzy Control 457 Fuzzy Statistical Process Control 464 Measurement Data Traditional SPC 466 Attribute Data Traditional SPC 472 Industrial Applications 478 Summary 479 References 482 Problems 484
 14 Miscellaneous Topics 501 Fuzzy Optimization 501 OneDimensional Optimization 502 Fuzzy Cognitive Mapping 508 Concept Variables and Causal Relations 508 Fuzzy Cognitive Maps 510 AgentBased Models 520 Summary 524 References 525 Problems 526
 15 Monotone Measures: Belief, Plausibility, Probability, and Possibility 530 Monotone Measures 531 Belief and Plausibility 532 Evidence Theory 537 Probability Measures 540 Possibility and Necessity Measures 542 Possibility Distributions as Fuzzy Sets 549 Possibility Distributions Derived from Empirical Intervals 551 Deriving Possibility Distributions from Overlapping Intervals 552 Redistributing Weight from Nonconsonant to Consonant Intervals 554 Comparison of Possibility Theory and Probability Theory 568 Summary 569 References 571 Problems 572 Index 579.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
 About the Author. Preface to the Third Edition. 1 Introduction. The Case for Imprecision. A Historical Perspective. The Utility of Fuzzy Systems. Limitations of Fuzzy Systems. The Illusion: Ignoring Uncertainty and Accuracy. Uncertainty and Information. The Unknown. Fuzzy Sets and Membership. Chance Versus Fuzziness. Sets as Points in Hypercubes. Summary. References. Problems. 2 Classical Sets and Fuzzy Sets. Classical Sets. Operations on Classical Sets. Properties of Classical (Crisp) Sets. Mapping of Classical Sets to Functions. Fuzzy Sets. Fuzzy Set Operations. Properties of Fuzzy Sets. Alternative Fuzzy Set Operations. Summary. References. Problems. 3 Classical Relations and Fuzzy Relations. Cartesian Product. Crisp Relations. Cardinality of Crisp Relations. Operations on Crisp Relations. Properties of Crisp Relations. Composition. Fuzzy Relations. Cardinality of Fuzzy Relations. Operations on Fuzzy Relations. Properties of Fuzzy Relations. Fuzzy Cartesian Product and Composition. Tolerance and Equivalence Relations. Crisp Equivalence Relation. Crisp Tolerance Relation. Fuzzy Tolerance and Equivalence Relations. Value Assignments. Cosine Amplitude. Max Min Method. Other Similarity Methods. Other Forms of the Composition Operation. Summary. References. Problems. 4 Properties of Membership Functions, Fuzzification, and Defuzzification. Features of the Membership Function. Various Forms. Fuzzification. Defuzzification to Crisp Sets. Cuts for Fuzzy Relations. Defuzzification to Scalars. Summary. References. Problems. 5 Logic and Fuzzy Systems. Part I Logic. Classical Logic. Proof. Fuzzy Logic. Approximate Reasoning. Other Forms of the Implication Operation. Part II Fuzzy Systems. Natural Language. Linguistic Hedges. Fuzzy (RuleBased) Systems. Graphical Techniques of Inference. Summary. References. Problems. 6 Development of Membership Functions. Membership Value Assignments. Intuition. Inference. Rank Ordering. Neural Networks. Genetic Algorithms. Inductive Reasoning. Summary. References. Problems. 7 Automated Methods for Fuzzy Systems. Definitions. Batch Least Squares Algorithm. Recursive Least Squares Algorithm. Gradient Method. Clustering Method. Learning From Examples. Modified Learning From Examples. Summary. References. Problems. 8 Fuzzy Systems Simulation. Fuzzy Relational Equations. Nonlinear Simulation Using Fuzzy Systems. Fuzzy Associative Memories (FAMS). Summary. References. Problems. 9 Decision Making with Fuzzy Information. Fuzzy Synthetic Evaluation. Fuzzy Ordering. Nontransitive Ranking. Preference and Consensus. Multiobjective Decision Making. Fuzzy Bayesian Decision Method. Decision Making Under Fuzzy States and Fuzzy Actions. Summary. References. Problems. 10 Fuzzy Classification. Classification by Equivalence Relations. Crisp Relations. Fuzzy Relations. Cluster Analysis. Cluster Validity. cMeans Clustering. Hard cMeans (HCM). Fuzzy cMeans (FCM). Fuzzy cMeans Algorithm. Classification Metric. Hardening the Fuzzy cPartition. Similarity Relations from Clustering. Summary. References. Problems. 11 Fuzzy Pattern Recognition. Feature Analysis. Partitions of the Feature Space. SingleSample Identification. Multifeature Pattern Recognition. Image Processing. Summary. References. Problems. 12 Fuzzy Arithmetic and the Extension Principle. Extension Principle. Crisp Functions, Mapping, and Relations. Functions of Fuzzy Sets Extension Principle. Fuzzy Transform (Mapping). Practical Considerations. Fuzzy Arithmetic. Interval Analysis in Arithmetic. Approximate Methods of Extension. Vertex Method. DSW Algorithm. Restricted DSW Algorithm. Comparisons. Summary. References. Problems. 13 Fuzzy Control Systems. Control System Design Problem. Control (Decision) Surface. Assumptions in a Fuzzy Control System Design. Simple Fuzzy Logic Controllers. Examples of Fuzzy Control System Design. Aircraft Landing Control Problem. Fuzzy Engineering Process Control. Classical Feedback Control. Fuzzy Control. Fuzzy Statistical Process Control. Measurement Data Traditional SPC. Attribute Data Traditional SPC. Industrial Applications. Summary. References. Problems. 14 Miscellaneous Topics. Fuzzy Optimization. OneDimensional Optimization. Fuzzy Cognitive Mapping. Concept Variables and Causal Relations. Fuzzy Cognitive Maps. AgentBased Models. Summary. References. Problems. 15 Monotone Measures: Belief, Plausibility, Probability, and Possibility. Monotone Measures. Belief and Plausibility. Evidence Theory. Probability Measures. Possibility and Necessity Measures. Possibility Distributions as Fuzzy Sets. Possibility Distributions Derived from Empirical Intervals. Deriving Possibility Distributions from Overlapping Intervals. Redistributing Weight from Nonconsonant to Consonant Intervals. Comparison of Possibility Theory and Probability Theory. Summary. References. Problems. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Salem, Mass. : Scrivener ; Hoboken, NJ : John Wiley & Sons, ©2010.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xxxv, 724 pages) : forms
 Summary

 Acknowledgement. List of contributors. Glossary of abbreviations. Preface.
 Chapter 1 How to Evaluate Safety Programs. 1.1 Introduction. 1.2 Creating a Culture of Safety. 1.3 Good Housekeeping. 1.4 New Employee Orientation. 1.5 Worker Rights.
 Chapter 2 Meters and Monitors. 2.1 Air Quality Testing and Monitoring. 2.2 Noise Testing and Monitoring. 2.3 Radiation Monitors and Meters. 2.4 Electrical/Electronics Testing Meters.
 Chapter 3 General Safety Practices. 3.1 Safe Chemical Handling. 3.2 Job Hazards Analysis Assessment. 3.3 Personal Protective Equipment. 3.4 First Aid and Resuscitation. 3.5 Fire Protection, Evacuation, First Responder and Emergency Planning. 3.6 Excavations and Trenching. 3.7 Confined Spaces.
 Chapter 4 Safe Use of Equipment. 4.1 Hand Tools and Workshop Machines. 4.2 Ladder Safety. 4.3 Forklift Safety. 4.4 Crane Operation Safety. 4.5 Scaffolds and Other Work Platforms. 4.6 Compressed Gas Cylinder Safety. 4.7 Drum Handling Safety. 4.8 Safe Welding Practices.
 Chapter 5 Electrical Safety. 5.1 Electric Shock and Lockout/Tagout. 5.2 Linemen General Safety Practices. 5.3 Electrical Safe Work Practices Plan. 5.4 Electrical Equipment. 5.5 Safe Work Practices Near Power Lines. 5.6 Functional Safety for Electric Power Transmission.
 Chapter 6 Worker Safety Rules. 6.1 Critical Incident Stress 6.2 Toxic Industrial Chemicals 6.3 Electrical Protective Devices 6.4 Hand Protection. 6.5 Hazard Assessment and Personal Protective Equipment Selection. 6.6 Sanitation. 6.7 Safety Color Code for Marking Physical Hazards. 6.8 Specifications for Accident Prevention Signs and Tags. 6.9 Permits for Confined Spaces. 6.10 Control of Hazardous Energy (Lockout/Tagout). 6.11 Medical Services and First Aid. 6.12 Fire Protection. 6.13 Handling Materials. 6.14 Slings. 6.15 Bibliography.
 Chapter 7 Recordkeeping, Training and Inspections, Accident Investigation and Reporting. 7.1 Introduction. 7.2 Safety Recordkeeping Practices and Protocols. 7.3 Safety Training and Recordkeeping. 7.4 OHSAS 18001 (Occupation Health and Safety Assessment Series). 7.5. Bibliography.
 Chapter 8 Risk and Vulnerability Assessments. 8.1 Risk Management 533 8.2 Crisis Management. 8.3 Vulnerability Assessments. Appendix A Chemical Exposure Tables. Appendix B Forms. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)