SYSTEMS ANALYSIS AND DESIGN METHODS 5th Edition System DFD Whitten Bentley Dittman (see book for more readable copy) Most DFDs won’t fit on one or two pages – too many event processes. Instead they must be illustrated in a series of system diagrams that correspond to the structure originally depicted in the functional decomposition diagram. Transactions Product and Availability Products Product and Availability Relevant Transactions Member Member Order Process Member Order Inventory Commitment Inventory Commitmen t Member Subscription Order Warehouse Packing Order Process Subscription Order Packing Order Member Order Confirmation Subscription Order Confirmation New Member Ordered Products Member Updated Member from Order Members New Member Order New Member Ordered Products Address New Member Order Members Member Orders Member Ordered Products Member Orders Deleted Member Order Orders Updated Member Updated Member Order Updated Member from Updated Order Member Order Change Request Deleted Member Ordered Products Ordered Products Member Process Member Order Revision Member Order Confirmation Product and Availability Generate Order Analysis Report Process Member Order Cancelation Updated Member Ordered Products Member Order Cancelation Member Member Order Cancelation Notice End of Day Inventory Commitment Revised Packing Order Warehouse Time Order Analysis Report Club Directors Products Irwin/McGraw-Hill Copyright © 2000 The McGraw-Hill Companies. All Rights res
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NSE Member Campuses United States (AK & HI Inset) by Column B 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 13 03/18/19 National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive (2) (5) (16) (7) (12) (7) (1) (1) 14
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5. Mean projections and mean student scores are calculated. Student Projection1 Student Score 1 Student Projection 2 Student Score 2 Student Projection 3 Student Score 3 Student Projection 4 Student Score 4 Student Projection 5 Your School Student Score 5 Student Projection 6 Student Score 6 Student Projection 7 Student Score 7 Student Projection 8 Student Score 8 Student Projection 9 Student Score 9 Student Projection 10 Student Score 10 Student Projection 11 Student Score 11 Student Projection 12 Student Score 12 Student Projection 13 Student Score 13 Student Projection 14 Student Score 14 Student Projection 15 Student Score 15 Student Projection 16 Student Score 16 Student Projection 17 Student Score 17 Student Projection 18 Student Score 18 Student Projection 19 Student Score 19 Student Projection 20 Student Score 20 Mean Projected Score Mean Student Score Copyright © 2003. Battelle for Kids
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Why NSE? As part of the NSE Experience, you have the opportunity to… • Broaden your personal and educational perspectives • Explore and appreciate new cultures • Experience personal growth • Become more independent and resourceful • Live in a different area …all while studying at another NSE member institution 03/18/19 National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive 5
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Exploring Participation • Talk to parents • Meet with campus NSE Coordinator • Study the NSE Directory • Visit www.nse.org • Review campus catalogs • Consult academic advisor • Determine if financial resources are sufficient for the exchange • Talk to financial aid officer 03/18/19 National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive 9
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Where can I get more information ? • For more information and application materials, please contact: Melanie Young, M.S.Ed. NSE Coordinator 258 Clement Hall – Student Success Center (731) 881-1598 [email protected] www.nse.or g Powerpoint template and information source: National Student Exchange 03/18/19 National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive 18
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// Mtrx initializing constructor: sets up Mtrx for scaling by the parameterized factor. Mtrx::Mtrx(const float &scaleFactor) { column[0].coord[0] = column[1].coord[1] = scaleFactor; column[2].coord[2] = 1.0F; column[0].coord[1] = column[0].coord[2] = column[1].coord[0] = column[1].coord[2] = column[2].coord[0] = column[2].coord[1] = 0.0; return; } // Mtrx initializing constructor: sets up Mtrx::Mtrx(const float &translateX, const { column[0].coord[0] = column[1].coord[1] column[0].coord[1] = column[1].coord[0] column[2].coord[0] = translateX; column[2].coord[1] = translateY; return; } Mtrx for translating in the parameterized direction. float &translateY) = column[2].coord[2] = 1.0F; = column[0].coord[2] = column[1].coord[2] = 0.0F; // Multiplication operator to apply a transformation // Mtrx to a Vctr and obtain the transformed Vctr. Vctr operator * (const Mtrx &m, const Vctr &v) { Vctr result; int i, j; for (i = 0; i <= 2; i++) { result.coord[i] = 0.0F; for (j = 0; j <= 2; j++) result.coord[i] += m.column[j].coord[i] * v.coord[j]; } return result; } CS 240 32
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Application and Placement Process • • • • • • • • Meet with academic advisor Complete UT Martin NSE application Interview with campus NSE Coordinator Attend campus pre-placement meeting Attend campus post-placement meeting Consult with financial aid officer Complete advising agreement Read, complete and return materials to host coordinator in a timely manner 03/18/19 National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive 13
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// Overloaded Parentheses Operator: Returns the matrix value at the slot corresponding // to the parameterized indices. (Returns zero if those indices are invalid.) double SquareMatrix::operator () (int row, int column) { if ( (row >= 0) && (row < size) && (column >= 0) && (column < size) ) return matrix[row][column]; else return 0.0; } // Overloaded Addition Operator: Returns a SquareMatrix that is the sum of the two SquareMatrix // parameter values (using the smaller of their two sizes if they differ in size). SquareMatrix operator + (const SquareMatrix &smA, const SquareMatrix &smB) { SquareMatrix newMatrix; int row, column; newMatrix.size = (smA.size < smB.size) ? smA.size : smB.size; for (row = 0; row < newMatrix.size; row++) for (column = 0; column < newMatrix.size; column++) newMatrix.matrix[row][column] = smA.matrix[row][column] + smB.matrix[row][column]; return newMatrix; } // Overloaded Subtraction Operator: Returns a SquareMatrix thatis the difference of the two // SquareMatrix parameter values (using the smaller of their two sizes if they differ in size). SquareMatrix operator - (const SquareMatrix &smA, const SquareMatrix &smB) { SquareMatrix newMatrix; int row, column; newMatrix.size = (smA.size < smB.size) ? smA.size : smB.size; for (row = 0; row < newMatrix.size; row++) for (column = 0; column < newMatrix.size; column++) newMatrix.matrix[row][column] = smA.matrix[row][column] - smB.matrix[row][column]; return newMatrix; } CHAPTER 8 – Multidimensional Arrays 13
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National Institutes of Health Office of Extramural Research Office of the Director National Institute on Aging National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases National Cancer Institute National Institute of Child Health and Human Development National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases National Institute on Drug Abuse National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences National Eye Institute National Institute of General Medical Sciences National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute National Human Genome Research Institute National Institute of Mental Health National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke Fogarty International Center National Center for Research Resources National Center on Minority Health and Health Disparities National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine NIH Clinical Center Center for Information Technology National Library of Medicine Center for Scientific Review National Institute of Nursing Research National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering No funding authority3
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National Institutes of Health Office Officeof ofthe theDirector Director National NationalInstitute Institute on onAging Aging National NationalInstitute Institute on onAlcohol AlcoholAbuse Abuse and andAlcoholism Alcoholism National NationalInstitute Institute of ofAllergy Allergyand and Infectious InfectiousDiseases Diseases National NationalInstitute Institute of ofArthritis Arthritisand and Musculoskeletal Musculoskeletal and andSkin SkinDiseases Diseases National NationalCancer Cancer Institute Institute National NationalInstitute Institute of ofChild ChildHealth Health and andHuman Human Development Development National NationalInstitute Instituteon on Deafness Deafnessand andOther Other Communication Communication Disorders Disorders National NationalInstitute Institute of ofDental Dentaland and Craniofacial Craniofacial Research Research National NationalInstitute Institute of ofDiabetes Diabetesand and Digestive Digestiveand and Kidney KidneyDiseases Diseases National NationalInstitute Institute on onDrug DrugAbuse Abuse National NationalInstitute Institute of ofEnvironmental Environmental Health HealthSciences Sciences National NationalEye Eye Institute Institute National NationalInstitute Institute of ofGeneral General Medical MedicalSciences Sciences National NationalHeart, Heart, Lung, Lung,and andBlood Blood Institute Institute National NationalHuman Human Genome GenomeResearch Research Institute Institute National NationalInstitute Institute of ofMental MentalHealth Health National NationalInstitute Institute of ofNeurological Neurological Disorders Disordersand and Stroke Stroke National NationalInstitute Institute of ofNursing NursingResearch Research National NationalInstitute Instituteof of Biomedical BiomedicalImaging Imaging and andBioengineering Bioengineering National NationalCenter Center for forComplementary Complementary and andAlternative Alternative Medicine Medicine Fogarty Fogarty International International Center Center National NationalCenter Center for forResearch Research Resources Resources National NationalLibrary Library of ofMedicine Medicine National NationalCenter Centeron on Minority Health Minority Healthand and Health HealthDisparities Disparities Clinical ClinicalCenter Center Center Centerfor for Information Information Technology Technology Center for Scientific Review
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Organizational Structure of NIH Office of the Director http://www.nih.gov/ic d National Institute on Aging National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases National Cancer Institute National Institute of Child Health and Human Development National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases National Institute on Drug Abuse National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences National Eye Institute National Institute of General Medical Sciences National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute National Human Genome Research Institute National Institute of Mental Health National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke National Institute of Nursing Research National Center on Minority Health and Health Disparities National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine Fogarty International Center National Center for Research Resources National Library of Medicine National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering No funding authority 18 18
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Gettysburg Times Tennessean Runs for President JOHN BELL REPRESENTS THE CONSTITUTIONAL PARTY John Bell, born in Nashville, Tennessee in 1797, is running for the presidency of the United States. Bell is patriotic and well qualified for the job. He is devoted to the Union and the United States Constitution and the enforcement of the its laws. Bell believes that the United States must remain one nation and not divide over the slavery problem. He supports slavery in the states but not the expansion of slavery into new states or territories. Bell served in the US House of Presentation from 1827 to 1841 and was Speaker of the House from 1834 to 1835. He was Secretary of War in 1841 from Tennessee. He was born in 1797 in Nashville, Tennessee, so he is known by the people of the state. Vice President Breckinridge Candidate for President BRECKINRIDGE TO REPRESENT THE SOUTHERN DEMOCRATIC PARTY John C. Breckinridge was selected Vice President of the United States in 1857, and serves under President James Buchanan. Breckinridge was born near Lexington, Kentucky in 1821. After graduating from college, he became a lawyer. He fought in the Mexican War in 1847. In 1849, he was elected to the Kentucky state legislature. In 1851, he was elected to the US. House of Representatives from Kentucky. Breckinridge believes that the United State government must protect slavery. He believes that the US Constitution protects the rights of states to decide their own fate. This is the rationale for his support of slavery in the Southern states.
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Why NSE? Low-cost options to study across state, regional, provincial and cultural borders for up to one full year. Geographically, culturally & ethnically diverse campuses and programs: • Historically Black Colleges • Hispanic Serving Colleges • Sea-Grant Universities • Private Colleges High degree of program compatibility 03/18/19 National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive 4
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Other NSE Benefits • Improve language skills • Access courses not available at home campus • Access to Honors courses • International exchange opportunities • Resident Assistant exchange “I’d do it again in a heartbeat” Nti Awakessien, University of Maine to Univ. of New Orleans 03/18/19 National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive 7
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It’s really not this bad! Office Officeofofthe theDirector Director National NationalInstitute Institute on onAging Aging National NationalInstitute Institute on onAlcohol AlcoholAbuse Abuse and andAlcoholism Alcoholism National NationalInstitute Institute ofofAllergy Allergyand and Infectious InfectiousDiseases Diseases National NationalInstitute Institute ofofArthritis Arthritisand and Musculoskeletal Musculoskeletal and andSkin SkinDiseases Diseases National NationalCancer Cancer Institute Institute Eunice EuniceKennedy Kennedy Shriver ShriverNational NationalInstitute Institute ofofChild ChildHealth Healthand and Human HumanDevelopment Development National NationalInstitute Instituteon on Deafness Deafnessand andOther Other Communication Communication Disorders Disorders National NationalInstitute Institute ofofDental Dentaland and Craniofacial Craniofacial Research Research National NationalInstitute Institute ofofDiabetes Diabetesand and Digestive Digestiveand and Kidney Diseases Kidney Diseases National NationalInstitute Institute on onDrug DrugAbuse Abuse National NationalInstitute Institute ofofEnvironmental Environmental Health Sciences Health Sciences National NationalEye Eye Institute Institute National NationalInstitute Institute ofofGeneral General Medical Sciences Medical Sciences National NationalHeart, Heart, Lung, Lung,and andBlood Blood Institute Institute National NationalHuman Human Genome GenomeResearch Research Institute Institute National NationalInstitute Institute ofofMental MentalHealth Health National NationalInstitute Institute ofofNeurological Neurological Disorders Disordersand and Stroke Stroke National NationalInstitute Institute ofofNursing NursingResearch Research National NationalCenter Center for forComplementary Complementary and Alternative and Alternative Medicine Medicine John JohnE. E.Fogarty Fogarty International International Center Center National NationalCenter Center for forResearch Research Resources Resources National NationalLibrary Library ofofMedicine Medicine National NationalInstitute Instituteofof Biomedical BiomedicalImaging Imaging and andBioengineering Bioengineering Clinical ClinicalCenter Center Understanding NIH Center Centerfor for Information Information Technology Technology Slide 10 National NationalInstitute Instituteon on Minority MinorityHealth Healthand and Health Disparities Health Disparities Center Centerfor for Scientific ScientificReview Review 8 November 2017
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What if, in the far future . . . . . . the United States had been invaded by a country, Nation X, for the second time in less than thirty years. Even though the United States was barely able to defeat Nation X the second time, it came at a high cost: over 1,000 American cities were destroyed and 15% of America’s entire population has been killed. The United States received very little assistance from so-called “allies” and feels like it had to fight against Nation X virtually alone. Now, another threat appears. Nation Y, which had been an ally of the United States during the recent war against Nation X, now becomes threatening to the United States. Nation Y has grown more powerful economically during the war and its factories are undamaged by war. Politically, Nation Y has not lived up to some of its agreements made with the United States. And Nation Y had used a new type of weapon against one of its enemies in the recent war and vaguely suggests it would not hesitate to use it again in the future against non-cooperative nations like the United States. Also, Nation Y has organized several nations that border the United States into an alliance aimed against it. If you were a high-ranking official in the U.S. government, what are some actions you would suggest to make the United States become more secure in the world?
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Level II Placements 1st Rotation 2nd Rotation FW Site 1 1 Student 1- 1st Choice 1 Student 2- 1st Choice FW Site 1 1 Student 1- 1st 0 Student 2- 1st FW Site 2 1 Student 2- 1st Choice Student 3- 2nd Choice Student 4- 3rd Choice 1 Student A- 1st Student B- 2nd choice Student C- 3rd Choice FW Site 3 1 Student 4- 1st Choice Student 5- 1st Choice Student 6- 1st Choice Student 7-2nd Choice Student 8- 2nd Choice Student 9- 3rd Choice 1 Student 2- 1st Student 3- 1st Student 4- 1st Student 5- 1st Student 6- 1st Student 7- 1st FW Site 4 0 Student 10- 1st 0 Student 11- 1st Choice FW Site 5 1 No Student 1 No Student FW Site 6 1 No Student 1 Student 11- 1st Student 12- 1st Lake Charles MC with free housing
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UNIVERSITY Of TENNESSEE - MARTIN THE CAMPUS THAT CARES ! 03/18/19 National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive 19
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Why NSE? • • • • Expand University boundaries Learn from different instructors Investigate graduate and professional schools Look for future employment opportunities “The personal growth that came with leaving my comfort zone and experiencing something new was most rewarding.” Margaret Von Dollen, Cal Poly to U of Wisconsin, River Falls 03/18/19 National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive 6
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NSE will change your life… …and open the doors to new OPPORTUNITIES! 03/18/19 National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive 17
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The Exchange Exploring Participation The Exchange 03/18/19 • Up to one full year • Must be full-time during exchange • The majority of placements are made in early March for the following Fall/Spring semesters National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive 12
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Trade and Exchange Rates in a Two-Country/Two-Good World TABLE 19.8 Domestic Prices of Timber (per Foot) and Rolled Steel (per Meter) in the United States and Brazil United States Brazil Timber $1 3 Reals Rolled steel $2 4 Reals TABLE 19.9 Trade Flows Determined by Exchange Rates Exchange Rate Price of Real Result $1 = 1 R $1.00 Brazil imports timber and steel. $1 = 2 R .50 Brazil imports timber. $1 = 2.1 R .48 Brazil imports timber; United States imports steel. $1 = 2.9 R .34 Brazil imports timber; United States imports steel. $1 = 3 R .33 United States imports steel. $1 = 4 R .25 United States imports timber and steel. Trade flows in both directions as long as the exchange rate settles between $1 = 2 R and $1 = 3 R. Stated the other way around, trade will flow in both directions if the price of a real is between $0.33 and $0.50. © 2014 Pearson Education, Inc. 16 of 31
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Eligibility Eligibility • FULL-TIME enrollment at home campus at the time of application and prior to placement • Cumulative 2.5 GPA (2.75 for UT Martin) • Be a sophomore, junior or senior at the time of exchange Exploring Participation • Must be in GOOD STANDING (academic, social, and financial) • Complete campus application and selection process 03/18/19 National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive 10
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Founded in 1968, the National Student Exchange has placed over 80,000 students and has established a reputation for quality service. What is the benefit? 03/18/19 National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive 2
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Plan A Cost There are two different plans Students pay the instate (resident) tuition/fees to their host campus Cost Plan B Students pay their normal tuition/fees to their home campus Exploring Participation Some schools use only one plan, while many participate in both – UT-MARTIN participates under PLAN B ONLY. Room & meals are always paid at the host campus. Transportation costs and other school related costs are the responsibility of the student. 03/18/19 National Student Exchange and rsity of Tennessee - Martin Unive 11
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Works Cited: • (1) Martin, Anthony J. Introduction to the Study of Dinosaurs (2006). Page 10. Table 1.1 Summary of different major clade groups use to classify dinosaurs, general descriptions of anatomical characteristics for each group and genus examples. • (2) Martin, Anthony J. Introduction to the Study of Dinosaurs (2006). Page 266. • • • • • • • • • (3) Martin, Anthony J. Introduction to the Study of Dinosaurs (2006). Page 267. (4) Martin, Anthony J. Introduction to the Study of Dinosaurs (2006). Page10. (5) Martin, Anthony J. Introduction to the Study of Dinosaurs (2006). Page 258. (6) Martin, Anthony J. Introduction to the Study of Dinosaurs (2006). Page 257. (7) Martin, Anthony J. Introduction to the Study of Dinosaurs (2006). Page 125. (8) Martin, Anthony J. Introduction to the Study of Dinosaurs (2006). Page 260. (9) Martin, Anthony J. Introduction to the Study of Dinosaurs (2006). Page 259. (10) Martin, Anthony J. Introduction to the Study of Dinosaurs (2006). Page 268. Farlow, James O., Surman, Brett M. K. Walters, Robert F. The Complete Dinosaur (1999) . Page 228. Currie, P.J. Tanke, D.H. “Head-Biting Behavior in Theropod Dinosaurs: Paleopathological Evidence” 1998 GAIA N 15 167-184. Bakker Robert T. “Brontosaur Killers: Late Jurassic Allosaurids As Saber-tooth Cat Analogues” 1998 GAIA N 15 145-158. • •
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// Overloaded Multiplication Operator: Returns a SquareMatrix that // is the product of the two parameterized SquareMatrix values // (using the smaller of their two sizes if they differ in size). SquareMatrix operator * (const SquareMatrix &smA, const SquareMatrix &smB) { SquareMatrix newMatrix; int row, column, index; newMatrix.size = (smA.size < smB.size) ? smA.size : smB.size; for (row = 0; row < newMatrix.size; row++) for (column = 0; column < newMatrix.size; column++) { newMatrix.matrix[row][column] = 0.0; for (index = 0; index < newMatrix.size; index++) newMatrix.matrix[row][column] += smA.matrix[row][index] * smB.matrix[index][column]; } return newMatrix; } // Overloaded Multiplication Operator: Returns a SquareMatrix // that is the product of the parameterized scalar value and // the parameterized SquareMatrix value. SquareMatrix operator * (double coefficient, const SquareMatrix &sm) { SquareMatrix newMatrix; int row, column; newMatrix.size = sm.size; for (row = 0; row < newMatrix.size; row++) for (column = 0; column < newMatrix.size; column++) newMatrix.matrix[row][column] = coefficient * sm.matrix[row][column]; return newMatrix; } CHAPTER 8 – Multidimensional Arrays 14
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9.8 public, protected and private Inheritance Base class member access specifier Type of inheritance public inheritance protected inheritance private inheritance public in derived class. Can be accessed directly by any non-static member functions, friend functions and nonmember functions. protected in derived class. Can be accessed directly by all non-static member functions and friend functions. private in derived class. Can be accessed directly by all non-static member functions and friend functions. protected in derived class. Can be accessed directly by all Protected non-static member functions and friend functions. protected in derived class. Can be accessed directly by all non-static member functions and friend functions. private in derived class. Can be accessed directly by all non-static member functions and friend functions. Hidden in derived class. Can be accessed by non-static member functions and friend functions through public or protected member functions of the base class. Hidden in derived class. Can be accessed by non-static member functions and friend functions through public or protected member functions of the base class. Public Private Hidden in derived class. Can be accessed by non-static member functions and friend functions through public or protected member functions of the base class.  2003 Prentice Hall, Inc. All rights reserved. 83
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