Step 3: Allocate Network Zones Workbook Zone Services   Internet Zone Description (You may delete or add rows as necessary) This zone is external to the organization. De-Militarized Zone Wireless Network Web, Email, DNS Wireless local employees This zone houses services the public are allowed to access in our network. Private Server Zone Databases This zone hosts our student learning databases, faculty servers, and student servers. This highly-secure zone hosts databases with payment and other confidential (protected by law) information. Confidenti Payment al Zone card, health, grades info Private user Wired staff/ students Zone Student Student Lab Zone labs This zone connects wireless/laptop employees/students (and crackers) to our internal network. They have wide access. This zone hosts our wired/fixed employee/classroom computer terminals. They have wide univ. & external access. This zone hosts our student lab computers, which are highly vulnerable to malware. They have wide access
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Defining Zones Workbook Zone Services   Internet Zone Description (You may delete or add rows as necessary) This zone is external to the organization. De-Militarized Zone Wireless Network Web, Email, DNS Wireless local employees This zone houses services the public are allowed to access in our network. Private Server Zone Databases This zone hosts our student learning databases, faculty servers, and student servers. This highly-secure zone hosts databases with payment and other confidential (protected by law) information. Confidenti Payment al Zone card, health, grades info Private user Wired staff/ students Zone Student Student Lab Zone labs This zone connects wireless/laptop employees/students (and crackers) to our internal network. They have wide access. This zone hosts our wired/fixed employee/classroom computer terminals. They have wide univ. & external access. This zone hosts our student lab computers, which are highly vulnerable to malware. They have wide access
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BetrSichV - Abschnitt 2 § 5 Explosionsgefährdete Bereiche Bisher: Zone 0 Zone 10 -------------Zone 1 -------------Zone 2 Zone 11 3/2004 B BetrSichV: Zone 0 Zone 20 -------------------Zone 1 Zone 21 -------------------Zone 2 Zone 22 18
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Standard DNS Zone Types • Primary DNS zone – The zone that is authoritative for a specific domain and its name records • Secondary DNS zone – Read-only version of the DNS records for a zone • Stub zone – Read-only copy of a zone that obtains its resource records from the name servers that are authoritative for a particular zone MCTS Guide to Microsoft Windows Server 2008 Network Infrastructure Configuration 29
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ALUMNAE ALUMNAE HALL HALL TRINITY HISTORIC BUILDING TRINITY HISTORIC BUILDING ZONE ZONE MAIN HALL NOTRE DAME MAIN HALL NOTRE DAME CHAPEL CHAPEL TRINITY ACADEMIC CENTER TRINITY ACADEMIC CENTER ZONE ZONE TRINITY GREEN ZONE TRINITY GREEN ZONE 1924 1963 LIBRARY LIBRARY TRINITY CENTER TRINITY CENTER 1910 1904 1900 SITE FOR NEW ACADEMIC CENTER 1929 1941 2002 1958 SCIENCE SCIENCE 1965 TRINITY HOUSING TRINITY HOUSING ZONE ZONE
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• Kick from the right at point 3: kick 1 2 3 4 5 6 • Kick from above at point 3: kick 1 2 3 4 5 6
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PA7 Rollout Phase Date Activity Time/Location 1 May 7, 2015 Kick-off/Training 1:30 – 3:30pm/McDermott 2.524 1 May 14, 2015 User list due from departments 1 May 28, 2015 Go Live/Working Lab 1:30 – 3:30pm/McDermott 2.524 2 June 9, 2015 Kick-off/Training 1:30 – 3:30pm/McDermott 2.524 2 June 16, 2015 User list due from departments 2 June 23, 2015 Go Live/Working Lab 9:30 – 11:30am/McDermott 2.524 3 July 9, 2015 Kick-off/Training 1:30 – 3:30pm/McDermott 2.524 3 July 16, 2015 User list due from departments 3 July 23, 2015 Go Live/Working Lab 1:30 – 3:30pm/McDermott 2.524 4 August 4, 2015 Kick-off/Training 1:30 – 3:30pm/McDermott 2.524 4 August 11, 2015 User list due from departments 4 August 20, 2015 Go Live/Working Lab 9:30 – 11:30am/McDermott 2.524 August 27, 2015 Open Working Lab 9:30 – 11:30am/McDermott 2.524
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dpT/dt considerations We’d like the slopes of the pT curves when not-to-be-kicked bunches pass through the kicker to be as small as possible so that the head, center, and tail of a (20 ps rms) bunch will experience about the same field integral. Kick vs. time, 10cavity system, 300MHz lowest frequency,  f  3MHz 10 5 0 5 10 0 50 Kick vs. time, 10cavity system, around first major zero 0.1 33.2  0.1 150 200 250 33.4 33.6 300 350 Kick vs. time, 10cavity system, around second major zero 0.1 1% of kick 0.05 0.05 100 33.8 0.05 66.2 66.4 1 nsec pT in the vicinity of two zeroes 66.6 66.8 I  0.05 Physics P llinois 0.1
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. . . .. . . . 0 50 100 150 200 250 350 . 66.2 66.4 66.8  0.05 pT in the vicinity of two zeroes . . . . . . 1 nsec 66.6 0.1 .... . .. . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . 33.8 0.05 . . . . . Kick vs. time, 10cavity system, around second major zero 0.1 .. . . . 33.6 300 .. .. . 10 . . . . . 5 . . . . 33.4 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . .  0.1 . . . I . . . . . . . . 33.2 Physics P llinois . . . . . . . . .. . . . 1% of kick 0.05 . Kick vs. time, 10cavity system, 300MHz lowest frequency,  f  3MHz Kick vs. time, 10cavity system, around first major zero 0.1 0.05 . . 0 . 5 . . . . . . .. .. . . . . 10 . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . dpT/dt considerations . . . We’d like. the . slopes. of. the pT . . . . . . . . curves when not-to-be-kicked . . . . . . . . bunches pass through the . kicker to be as small. as possible so that the . head, center, and tail of a (20 ps rms) bunch will experience about the same field integral. . . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . .
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Example 3: Cheap Talk given Perfect Conflict Question: Consider a penalty kick in soccer. The goalie either jumps left or right at the same time that the kicker either kicks left or right. The kicker’s payoffs are the probability of him scoring, and the goalie’s payoffs are the probability of the kicker not scoring. Those actions and payoffs define a normal form for this Penalty Kick Game. Finally, suppose that, before the game is played, the kicker is given an opportunity to communicate either “I will kick left” or “I will kick right”. Is there a cheap-talk equilibrium with truthful communication? If so, find it. BA 445 Lesson C.2 Cheap Talk when Interests Align 30
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Hardening DNS Servers • Primary DNS server – authoritative for specific domains and has DNS zone files – Zone file: set of instructions for resolving domain names into IP addresses • Internal zone file contains entries of all internal hosts on a network • External zone file contains only host entries visible to public • Secondary DNS server – receives a read-only copy of the zone file • Zone transfer: occurs when a zone file is sent from primary to secondary DNS servers Guide to Network Defense and Countermeasures, 3rd Edition © Cengage Learning 2014 34
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Introduction to Information Retrieval Weighted zone scoring: let’s generalise Given q and d, weighted zone scoring assigns to the pair (q, d) a score in the interval [0,1] by computing a linear combination of document zone scores, where each zone contributes a value  Consider a set of documents, which have l zones l  Let g1, ..., gl ∈ [0, 1], such thati 1 gi=1 For 1 ≤ i ≤ l , let si be the Boolean score denoting a match (or non-match) between q and the ith zone  E.g. si could be any Boolean function that maps the presence of query terms in a zone to 0,1 Weighted zone score a.k.a ranked Boolean retrieval l  g is i i 1 7
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Chapter Summary (Cont.) Printed reports, include detail, exception, and summary reports  There are various zones in a document, including the heading zone, the control zone, the instruction zone, the body zone, the totals zone, and the authorization zone  Input methods include batch and online  There are different Input media and procedures  Security and control plays an important role  55
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Standard DNS Zone Transfers • Master server – Provides updated DNS record information to secondary servers • Slave server – Gets its updates from the master zone transfer partner specified on the Zone Transfer tab in DNS • Zone transfers from the master to the secondary server come in two varieties – Incremental zone transfers (IXFRs) – Full zone transfers (AXFRs) MCTS Guide to Microsoft Windows Server 2008 Network Infrastructure Configuration 42
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Corn Treatments Treatment Groundcover Tillage Method Hybrid Residue Management 1 None Conventional Population sensitive Removed 2 None Conventional Population sensitive Not Removed 3 None Conventional Removed 4 None Conventional 5 None Conventional Population insensitive Population insensitive Nonautotoxic 6 None Conventional Nonautotoxic Not Removed 7 Bluegrass Zone tillage Population sensitive Removed 8 Bluegrass Zone tillage Removed 9 Bluegrass Zone tillage Population insensitive Nonautotoxic 10 Tall fescue Zone tillage Population sensitive Removed 11 Tall fescue Zone tillage Removed 12 Tall fescue Zone tillage Population insensitive Nonautotoxic Not removed Removed Removed Removed Managing Perennial Cover Crops for Sustainable Corn Stover Biomass Production
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Practice Recommendations: Work flow » » » Confirm that AGM and monitoring equipment is functional; check suction equipment in Holding Area (Zone II) Team Pause Induction • Monitors: Use MRI compatible placed at foot of trolley • O2: Use wall source with O2 extension tubing » Transport to Scanner • Switch O2 source at Zone IV entry (or place on AGM) • Positioning supervised by anesthesia provider • Anesthesia cart moved to Zone III » Exit Scanner • Anesthesia cart: Move to Holding Area (Zone II) • Monitors: Transfer patient using the MRI compatible monitor • Switch O2 source at Zone III entry • Emergence from anesthesia in Holding Area (Zone II) • Transport patient to IRU/PACU with transport monitor and O2 E-cylinder
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Zone 0 – School building. Here we seek to reduce energy and water needs, harness natural resources such as sunlight, and generally create harmony. Zone 1 – This is the area for elements that require the most frequent attention, such  as the kitchen compost bin; garden for vegetables, herbs and soft fruit , and  greenhouse or hoop house, which need watering, weeding and harvesting etc.  Zone 2 – This zone contains the perennial plants that need less frequent maintenance  than plants in Zone 1, such as berry bushes, fruit orchards, pumpkins, etc. This could  also be a place for beehives or larger compost bins. Zone 3 – This is the farming zone for animal forage systems and crops that require  minimal maintenance once established, such as a nut forest, cereal production,  poultry system, or even cows, sheep or goats.    Zone 4 – This is the semi-wild forest where we can forage wild food and produce  timber for firewood, mulch or building. Complementary grazing animals can also share  this zone at low density. Zone 5 – This is the indigenous conservation zone where plants native to the region  are allowed to regrow into what will become natural forest.  There is no human  14 intervention in this zone other than observation of natural ecosystems. 
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