UMMSM CURRICULUM (MD) (5 weeks) P B L Epi 2 Fdn Onc Nov/Dec Renal System (5 weeks) Doctoring GI & Nutritio n Sept/Oct P B L (5 weeks) Patient Safety Transitio n to Wards Core Clerkships (8, 6 or 4 weeks)  Feb Mar Apr P B L Endocri ne & Repro System Hem e -Onc (4 Weeks) (5 weeks) Doctoring IV  Core Clerkships (8, 6 or 4 weeks) OSCEs Required Clerkship/Electives Required Clerkship/Electives Graduation May Winter Break June Year 4 an ( 8 weeks) June Winter Break Year 3 Orientation June J Respiratory System Doctoring III  Orientation Year 2 (2 weeks) Aug Doctoring II Neuroscie nce & Behavior al Science May P B L  Competency Assessment Week USMLE Preparation Doctoring I  B L Spring Break (8 weeks) June P PB L Vacation (4 weeks) B L Apr/May Cellul Cardioar vascular System Functi (8 weeks) on & Epidemiolog Reguy lation (concurrent (4 CVS) weeks) w/ Competency Assessment Week (8 weeks) P PB L Spring Break Molecu lar Basis of Life Human Struct ure Host Defens es Pathog en & Patholo gy Feb/Mar (4 weeks) Jan CBL Inflam/DI Nov Competenc y Oct Winter Break Orientation Year 1 Orientation DermOphtho Doctoring Courses • Clinical Skills • Communication Skills • Health Informatics & Info • Ethics/ Professionalism • Geriatrics/Pallia tive/ Pain • Population Health Problem • Special Based Learning Populations • Patient & Infection Safety/QI Inflammation • Rheumatology Systems Based • Infectious Care Diseases Organ System Modules  Core Modules  Aug Winter Break • Embryology • Histology • Gross Anatomy • Medical Genetics • Biochemistry • Cell Biology • Cellular Biophysics • Intro to Pharmacology • Immunology • Microbiology • Intro to Pathology Core Clerkships IM 8 weeks Surgery 8 weeks OB/GYN 6 weeks Psychiatry 6 weeks Pediatrics 6 Required weeks clerkship/Electives ElectivesA 6 4 Subinternship weeksweeks GPC Subinternship B 4 4 weeks weeks Family Med 4 Geriatrics 4 weeks weeks EMed 4 weeks Radiology 4 weeks Neurology 4 weeks Anesthesia 2
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C1 01TBM Three blind mice 3 SO1 35SSS Sing a song of sixpence .18 .14 02TLP This little pig went to market DO1 03DDD Diddle diddle dumpling my son John 07OMH Old Mother Hubbard 04LMM Little Miss Muffet 30HDD Hey diddle diddle 06SPP See a pin and pick it up 08JSC Jack Sprat could eat no fat C2 ffa=39LCS 09HBD Hush baby. Daddy is near 10JAJ Jack and Jill went up the hill 05HDS Humpty Dumpty C11 12OWF There came an old woman from France 11OMM One misty moisty morning 01TBM Three blind mice 13RRS A robin and a robins son 15PCD Great A. little a 02TLP This little pig went to market 14ASO If all the seas were one sea 21LAU The Lion and the Unicorn 03DDD Diddle diddle dumpling my son John 16PPG Flour of England 22HLH I had a little husband 04LMM Little Miss Muffet 17FEC Here sits the Lord Mayor 28BBB Baa baa black sheep 06SPP See a pin and pick it up 18HTP I had two pigeons bright and gay 36LTT Little Tommy Tittlemouse 10JAJ Jack and Jill went up the hill 23MTB How many miles is it to Babylon 37MBB Here we go round mulberry bush 13RRS A robin and a robins son 25WOW There was an old woman 38YLS If I had as much money as I could tell 14ASO If all the seas were one sea 26SBS Sleep baby sleep 39LCS A little cock sparrow 16PPG Flour of England 27CBC Cry baby cry 41OKC Old King Cole 17FEC Here sits the Lord Mayor C21 ffa=21LAU 29LFW When little Fred went to bed 42BBC Bat bat, come under my hat 18HTP I had two pigeons bright and gay 32JGF Jack, come give me your fiddle 48OTB One two, buckle my shoe 05HDS Humpty Dumpty 23MTB How many miles is it to Babylon 33BFP Buttons, a farthing a pair 50LJH Little Jack Horner 11OMM One misty moisty morning 25WOW There was an old woman 43HHD Hark hark, the dogs do bark .26 15PCD Great A. little a 32JGF Jack, come give me your fiddle 44HLH The hart he loves the high wood DO4 .46 21LAU The Lion and the Unicorn 33BFP Buttons, a farthing a pair 45BBB Bye baby bunting .19 22HLH I had a little husband 28BBB Baa baa black sheep 43HHD Hark hark, the dogs do bark 46TTP Tom Tom the pipers son 36LTT Little Tommy Tittlemouse 44HLH The hart he loves the high wood 47CCM Cocks crow in the morn SO8 41OKC Old King Cole 37MBB Here we go round mulberry 46TTP Tom Tom the pipers son 49WLG There was a little girl 50LJH Little Jack Horner 38YLS If I had as much money SO9 47CCM Cocks crow in the morn .28 2.2 SO2 08JSC Jack Sprat 42BBC Bat bat, come under my hat 49WLG There was a little girl 39LCS A little cock sparrow C12 48OTB One two, buckle my shoe .42 C111 09HBD Hush baby. Daddy is near C211 ffa=37 03DDD Diddle diddle dumpling my son John .41 12OWF There came old woman France 06SPP See a pin and pick it up 26SBS Sleep baby sleep 05HDS Humpty Dumpty 2 10JAJ Jack and Jill went up the hill 27CBC Cry baby cry 11OMM One misty moisty morning 13RRS A robin and a robins son .31 1.3 29LFW When little Fred went to bed 15PCD Great A. little a 14ASO If all the seas were one sea 45BBB Bye baby bunting 22HLH I had a little husband 16PPG Flour of England SO15 36LTT Little Tommy Tittlemouse 1.53 18HTP I had two pigeons bright and gay 37MBB Here we go round mulberry .42 29LFW When little Fred went bed 23MTB How many miles is it to Babylon SO3 38YLS If I had as much money 25WOW There was an old woman 48OTB One two, buckle my shoe C121 ffa=29 46TTP Tom Tom pipers DO3 32JGF Jack, come give me your fiddle SO10 33BFP Buttons, a farthing a pair 09HBD Hush baby. Daddy is near 01TBM Three blind mice SO11 42BBC Bat bat, come undert 43HHD Hark hark, the dogs do bark 26SBS Sleep baby sleep DO2 17FEC Here sits the Lord Mayor 21LAU The Lion and the Unicorn 44HLH The hart he loves the high wood 27CBC Cry baby cry .38 47CCM Cocks crow in the morn 45BBB Bye baby bunting 02TLP This little pig C2111 ffa=15 SO14 49WLG There was a little girl .1.6 04LMM Little Miss Muffet .36 05HDS Humpty Dumpty C1111 12OWF The came ol woman France 15PCD Great A. little a 1.8 03DDD Diddle diddle dumpling my son John 22HLH I had a little husband 06SPP See a pin and pick it up 36LTT Little Tommy Tittlemouse SO4 13RRS A robin and a robins son 38YLS If I had as much money 16PPG Flour of England 10JAJ Jack and Jill went up the hill 48OTB One two, buckle my shoe 18HTP I had two pigeons bright and gay TO1 23MTB How many miles is it to Babylon SO12 32JGF Jack, come give me your fiddle 14ASO If all the seas 33BFP Buttons, a farthing a pair 11OMM One misty moisty SO13 25WOW There was an old woman 43HHD Hark hark, the dogs do bark 44HLH The hart he loves 37MBB Here we go rnd mulberry 47CCM Cocks crow in the morn 49WLG There was a little girl C2111 seems to be lullabys? no gaps C2111 seems to focus on .3 1.3 SO5 C11111 extremes? (big and small) 03DDD Diddle diddle dumpling my son John 13RRS A robin and TO2 06SPP See a pin and pick it up 16PPG Flour of England 23MTB How many miles to Babylon 18HTP I had two pigeons bright and gay 33BFP Buttons, a farthing a pair Notes: 32JGF Jack, come give me your fiddle 43HHD Hark hark, the dogs do bark 47CCM Cocks crow in the morn In text mining, just about any document is eventually going to be an 49WLG There was a little girl C111111 SO6 outlier due to the fact that we are projecting high dimension (44 here) onto 06SPP See a pin and pick it up 16PPG Flour of England SO7 03DDD Diddle diddle dumpling dimension=1. Thus the ffa will almost always be an outlier in LAvgffa. 18HTP I had two pigeons bright and gay 47CCM Cocks crow in the morn 32JGF Jack, come give me your fiddle MG44d60w A-FFA dendogram
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Diagnosis in Fast-TAD (overlaid on BISTer-1) Ses Ses S1 S1 PLB PLB A A B B C DC TPG ORA TPG ORA CUT TPG b1,b2 CUT TPG b1,b2 CUT CUT c1,c2 c1,c2 b1,b2 D A S3 S3 S4 S4 CUT CUT CUT CUT d1,d2 d1,d2 a1,a2 a1,a2 a1,a2 CUT b1,b2 ORA S1 Theorem: Fast-TAD using BISTer-1 is 1-diagnosable • A f-faulty PLB Q config. as a TPG will have a GS of √ while Q configured as a CUT & performing its oper. functions will have GS of X. In all other cases GS is either a √ or a X a1,a2 CUT • In some cases, faults in A and C ( or B and D) ORA a1,a2 TPG ORA b1,b2 CUT CUT CUT CUT ORA TPG TPG ORA b1,b2 c1,c2 c1,c2 d1,d2 c1,c2 f-faulty PLB S2 S2 • Each PLB is tested in its two operational fn. d1,d2 CUT S3CUTS4 S2 may not be distinguishable – a 2nd test reqd. • Require 10.t1 time versus 16.t1 if both CUTs in a session are config. both their oper fns. Ses. PLB S1 S2 (C/A) (B/D) CUT b1,b2 ORA c1,c2 d1,d2 TPG √√ Xd1,d2 /√ X/√ a1,a2 X X/√ X/√ X A TPG B X √ X/√ X/√ B C X/√ X/√ X X √ √ X/√ X/√ CUT CUT c1,c2 b1,b2 C ORA D X/√ X/√ X √ CUT c1,c2 D ORA TPG Faulty PLB S1 (C/A) A √ B C D S2 (B/D) X X √
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Using Interview Results To Step 7: Designate persona types Construct Personas Jake Parker (Event Cataloger) Jake is a 23-year-old senior in college and is part of the fraternity Sigma Sigma Lambda. He lives with 16 frat brothers in the frat house, and true to reputation, he parties hard on the weekends. However, he mostly focuses on school work and his geography classes (his major) during the week to try and maintain reasonable grades. His social life revolves around parties, meeting new people as well as enjoying the camaraderie of his frat brothers. He was going out with a girl named Mindy for a while but broke up with her a few months ago. Now he’s playing the field. Jake is less computer savvy than many people his age since learning how to use computers was never a high priority for him. He could always find something he’d rather be doing, and for that matter, he usually had people that could help him, so he knows how to use the basics of the operating system, how to browse the Internet, and how to send email, but not too much more. He uses a computer in the common area of the frat house he doesn’t own one himself. His parents gave Jake a digital camera for his birthday but he doesn’t use it much. Shooting pictures of high-quality isn’t too important to him. He sometimes takes the camera along if he is going on an extended outing such as a ski trip, but mostly he just carries a recent-model camera phone. He’s had his current camera phone for about a month and his previous model for about 6 months. He has saved over 500 pictures from them. He finds himself snapping pictures of his friends in “compromising situations” so that he can give them friendly hassles later on. He always takes a few pictures of the fun times with his buddies when he goes to bars, clubs and to parties. He forgets to download the pictures to the computer until his camera gets full every week or two. Then he muddles through downloading. He likes to get pictures posted to the private area of the server for his frat so he can show how much fun he’s having. Jake rarely looks back on photos that are much more than a month old, but he figures he’ll take his photos with him on a CD when he leaves university so he can remember the good times. Goals: • To post his pictures on the Internet so he can increase camaraderie with his new friends, fraternity brothers and social contacts. • To print his pictures as a source of joking and fun for use with his frat brothers who live in his house. CS 321 • To limit access to certain pictures for viewing only by his fraternity brothers. Lesson Six • To easily find more appropriate photos for very occasional emailing to his more casual friends and family. Personas Page 12
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Timeline Timeline from July 18, 2004 (proposal due date).  Identify Objectives – August 1 (2 weeks)  Outline Content  General outline – August 8 (3 weeks)  Content written – August 22 (5 weeks)  Content revised and final – September 5 (7 weeks)  Outline Navigation  General outline – August 22 (5 weeks)  Navigation mapped – August 29 (6 weeks)  Navigation revised and final – September 8 (7 ½ weeks)  Storyboard Site  First storyboard session – September 6 (7 weeks+)  Rough storyboards due – September 12 (8 weeks)  Storyboard revision session – September 13 (8 weeks+)  Final storyboards due – September 19 (9 weeks)     Develop Site  First development session – September 20 (9 weeks+)  Last development session – October 10 (12 weeks) Test Site  Internal tests performed – October 11 (12 weeks+)  External tests performed – October 19 (13 weeks+) Modify Site (if needed)  Ongoing modifications as tests indicate.  Final modifications done – October 31 (15 weeks) Publish Site – November 1 (15 weeks) Total time from proposal due date to site publication: 15 weeks
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Building a Sample Project Enter Tasks • For this sample project enter these tasks: TASK Foundation Framing Roof Electrical Sheetrock Interior Paint Exterior Paint Landscaping Optimistic Duration Expected Duration Pessimistic Duration 1 week 2 weeks 1 week 1 week 1 week 1 week 1 week 1 week 2 weeks 4 weeks 2 weeks 2 weeks 3 weeks 2 weeks 2 weeks 2 weeks Urban and Regional Studies Institute 3 weeks 7 weeks 3 weeks 3 weeks 5 weeks 4 weeks 3 weeks 4 weeks 27
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A Strange Coincidence: The Square Root Rule Project Duration Iterations Length Number Two years 100 weeks 10 weeks 10 One year 49 weeks 7 weeks 7 Nine months 36 weeks 6 weeks 6 Six months 25 weeks 5 weeks 5 Four months 16 weeks 4 weeks 4 Two months 9 weeks 3 weeks 3 One month 4 weeks 2 weeks 2 As with the other figures presented, these are intended for background information and guidance only. Key consideration in determining length of release cycle, size and number of iterations within this cycle should always be the specific needs, risks and constraints of individual project. The probable underlying cause of the above correlation is that longer projects tend to be larger projects with relatively large teams, and it is harder to iterate quickly with a large project team. Source: What if we used common sense?, J Marasco, Rational Edge, Jan 02 © 2005 Ivar Jacobson International Iterative Project Management / 04 - Phase Planning and Assessment 20
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Building a sustainable infrastructure NetworkInfrastrastructure YEAR1 YEAR2 DataCenterMove YEAR3 32 Weeks Backbone / Cabling Infrastructure Closets and Switches Wireless Infrastructure Communications and Collaboration 24 Weeks 16 Weeks 12 Weeks 18 Weeks NetworkSecurityPlan 16 Weeks 4 Weeks 12 Weeks 8 Weeks 16 Weeks Network Management and Performance Voice over IP – Telephone update and expansion Network Monitoring Solutions ImplementDistrict Intranet HardwareInfrastructure Ellucian ERP Library Refresh Upgrade Printing Systems Bond Management Process for acquiring Hardware and Software Lifecycle Management Process and Inventory 12 Weeks 16 Weeks 6 Weeks 18 Weeks 4 Weeks 14 Weeks
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Another Story • • Dear Assistant Registrar, I am writing concerning the release of information about my educational record to my exhusband, Joe, the Director of XXXX at your University. I refer to the unofficial grade transcript that I gave to you during our meeting last week. I was separated from him in December 2007 and divorced in October 2008. We are currently involved in a court decision concerning custody of our two children. In his answers to interrogatories file with my attorney on February 11, 2009, my exhusband wrote that he would submit the educational record of me as evidence at the trial. My attorney said that he didn’t know how my ex-husband would be able to supply the court with a copy of my transcript since that information is protected. On March 3, his lawyer gave my lawyer several documents he intended to use as exhibits in court, including my grade transcript. The hearing date was March 4. At the hearing, his attorney did not submit my transcript itself, but he submitted a sheet showing a set of bar graphs representing my academic progress at your University as opposed to his progress at Yale. This sheet had been prepared by his new wife, a statistics professor. In his testimony, my ex-husband also referenced to my grades since the divorce, and to the fact that I had completed the required number of hours for an M.A., but had not yet completed my thesis. My ex-husband has obtained my unofficial transcript to further his case against me as a custodial parent. I am angry that he has gotten this personal information about me, and has shared it with his lawyer, my lawyer, his wife, and perhaps other people as well. I am proud of my academic record, but it is my record to disclose…
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Very Simple Weighted SP1 and SP2 K-plex Search on G6 Weighting: 0,1path nbrs of x times 3; 2path nbrs of x times 2; Until all degrees are weighted, then back to actual subgraph degrees H={123456789abc deg999923634438 H={123456789abc deg 999923634438 H={123456789abc deg 99962333886c H={123456789abc deg 996946334434 UNWEIGHTED Degrees H={123456789abc deg 333323334434 SP1 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 a b c 1 0 1 1 1 2 1 0 1 1 3 1 1 0 0 4 1 1 0 0 5 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 0 0 7 0 0 0 1 8 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 0 0 a 0 0 0 0 b 0 0 0 0 c 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 3 3 3 3 2 3 3 3 4 4 3 4 H=15 H=7 kplex k8 x=1 after cutting x=2 H={123456789abc deg999923634438 2,3,4 H={123456789abc deg999923634438 2,3,4 x=3 H={123456789abc deg 99962333886c H=6 H=4 2plex x=3, after cut 2368 x=1 x=4 H={123456789abc deg 996946334434 H=15 H=7 kplex k8 x=2 after cutting H=3 x=4 H={123456789abc k1 deg999923634438 H={123456789abc k1 deg999923634438 H={123456789abc deg 222623338861 H=6 H=5 kplex x=1, after cut 23468 H=6 H=5 kplex x=2, after cut 23468 H=3 H=3 0plex x=3 after cut 1 (actual subgraph degrees) H=3 0plex after cut 2346 H={123456789abc deg 333669964434 H=10 H=5 5plex x=5 after cut 34 H={123456789abc deg 333669964434 x=5 H={123456789abc deg 333669998834 x=6 H={123456789abc deg 333669998834 x=6 after cut 34 H={123456789abc deg 33312333223 H=3 H=2 1plex x=6 after cut 12 SG degs 211 H={123456789abc deg 333969934434 x=7 H={123456789abc deg 333969998834x=7 after cut 34 H={123456789abc deg 333122232234 H=3 H=3 0plex x=7 after cut 1 SG degs H={123456789abc deg 33334969cc68 x=8 H={123456789abc deg 33334969cc68 x=8 after cut 34 H={123456789abc H=3 H=3 0plex deg 333123314434x=5 after cut 1 from SG degs H={123456789abc deg 333342134433 SP2 1 2 3 4 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 1 4 0 0 1 0 5 0 0 0 1 6 0 0 0 1 7 1 1 0 0 8 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 1 0 a 0 0 1 0 b 0 0 1 0 c 1 1 0 0 H={123456789abc deg 33632639cc9c x=9 5 6 7 8 9 a b c 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 H={123456789abc deg 33632639cc9c x=a H={123456789abc deg 33632639cc9c H=10 H=8 H a kplex k 2 x=a after cut 2,3,6 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 H={123456789abc deg 33632336cc9c x=b H={123456789abc deg 33632639cc9c H=6 H=6 H a kplex k 0 x=b after cut 2,3,6 SP3 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 5 1 1 0 0 6 1 1 0 0 7 0 0 1 0 8 0 0 1 1 9 1 1 0 0 a 1 1 0 0 b 1 1 0 0 c 0 0 0 1 H={123456789abc deg 66932336ccpc x=c 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 9 a b c 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 SP4 1 2 3 4 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 5 0 0 1 0 6 0 0 1 0 7 0 0 0 0 8 1 1 0 0 9 0 0 0 1 a 0 0 0 1 b 0 0 0 1 c 0 0 0 0 5 6 7 8 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 9 a b c 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 H={123456789abc deg 33632639cc9c 2,3,6 H={123456789abc deg 66932336cc9c 2plex x=8 after cut12 SG degs H=10 H=8 H a kplex k 2 x=9 after Cutting H=6 H=6 H a kplex k 0 x=c after cut 2,3,6 By weighting the initial round we have gotten nearly perfect information for this example (G6). The weightings, 3 and 2, were arbitrarily chosen but worked here. In general, one should devise a formula to determine them. Also we could weight SP3 and etc. as well? If we have paid the price of constructing SPk k>1, this is a much simpler way to do it, as compared to the Clique Percolation method of Palla (next slide). G6 1 5 4 2 6 7 3 c 9 b 8 a
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Darla Garcia (First Day of School) A few months ago, Darla enrolled her son, Mario, in a new and exciting half-day program called “Play School”. Play School is a day care program that is designed to help children learn how to play with other kids in a fun and stimulating learning environment. Darla is happy that Mario will have the opportunity to interact with other kids his own age, but is sad because this will be the first time she will be apart from him for more than an hour or two since he was born. Darla and her Husband Carlos have planned to take Mario to his first day of Play School together. They as parents think this will be a memorable moment in their son’s life and do not want to miss out on the experience. The morning arrives; Darla gets up early to make sure everything runs smoothly so Mario will be on time for his first day of Play School. Everything runs without a hitch, she even makes Mario his favorite breakfast of scrambled eggs and ham. As Carlos eats breakfast with Mario, Darla grabs her camera phone “smile boys”. Darla looks at the photo happy that she could capture the moment. After breakfast Darla goes outside and pulls the Volvo out of the cramped garage. She gets the car seat from Carlos’s Taurus and belts in into her car. While Darla is outside, Carlos puts Mario’s coat and shoes on and brings Mario outside. Darla takes the opportunity to take a picture of Carlos and Mario on the front stoop of their house “awhh you put on his red jacket” she says to Carlos. Darla sets her camera phone on the top of the car and starts to put Mario into his car seat, all of a sudden she hears “click” Carlos has snapped a picture of her and Mario. Darla is happy she got into at least one of the pictures, and knows that if it is unbecoming she will just erase it later. The family drives off heading to Berkeley and the Play School site. When the arrive Darla takes a picture of the room as Mario runs off to play. After dropping Mario off at Play School she drops Carlos off at work. When Darla arrives home she decides she wants to look at the pictures and send them off to her mom in New Hampshire. She logs into her PhotoCat account and sees the four pictures taken that morning waiting for her. “Oh that is awful, its one big blur”, CS 321she says when she realizes that Carlos had not held his hand still while taking a picture.Six After deleting the bad picture Darla selects the remaining three pictures and Lesson labels the Personas group as “Mario’s first day at Play School”. She then shares the picture with her mother and Mario’s aunt Juanita. Page 16
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Our BISTer-1 Architecture TPG A ORA B CUT TPG C CUT Sess  PLB  S1 ORA CUT D S2 S3 S4 S1 S2 S3 S4 Inference √ √ √ √ No faulty PLB X √ √ √ Fault not in PLB √ X √ √ Fault not in PLB √ √ X √ Fault not in PLB √ √ √ X Fault not in PLB X X √ √ Faulty C (CUT) √ X X √ Faulty D (CUT) √ √ X X Faulty A (CUT) X √ √ X Faulty B (CUT) X √ X √ Fault not in PLB √ X √ X Fault not in PLB A TPG ORA CUT CUT B CUT TPG ORA CUT X X X √ Faulty D √ X X X Faulty A C CUT CUT TPG ORA X X √ X Faulty C D ORA CUT CUT TPG X √ X X Faulty B X X X X Fault not in PLB
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BISTer-2 architecture B CUT A TPG C ORA F ORA 1 2 Y1 Y1 – output of the ORA comparing CUTs Y2 – output of the ORA comparing TPGs Theorem: BISTer-2 is 1-diagnosable Proof: Gross syndrome corresponding to Y1 for each faulty PLB is unique. E.g. Y1 is pass in section 2 only for faulty PLB A and no other PLB. Y2 E D CUT TPG OR1 => ORA 1 (Y1) OR2 => ORA 2 (Y2) S1 S2 S3 S4 S5 S6 A TPG OR2 TPG CUT OR1 CUT B CUT TPG OR2 TPG CUT OR1 C OR1 CUT TPG OR2 TPG CUT D CUT OR1 CUT TPG OR2 TPG E TPG CUT OR1 CUT TPG OR2 F OR2 TPG CUT OR1 CUT TPG Gross syndrome corresponding to Y1 Faulty PLB S1 S2 S3 S4 S5 S6 A X √ X X X X B X X √ X X X C X X X √ X X D X X X X √ X E X X X X X √ F √ X X X X X
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Say what you mean!  My husband got his project cut off two weeks ago, and I haven’t had any relief since.
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 My husband got his project cut off two weeks ago, and I haven’t had any relief since.
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Our BISTer-1 Architecture Each PLB is a CUT in 2 unique sessn’s and a TPG in another unique session – this serves to uniquelyis identify the Theorem: BISTer-1 1-diagnosable faulty PLB which will have a X X √ in these sessions. Sess  PLB  S1 S2 S3 S4 S1 S2 S3 S4 Inference √ √ √ √ No faulty PLB X √ √ √ Fault not in PLB √ X √ √ Fault not in PLB √ √ X √ Fault not in PLB √ √ √ X Fault not in PLB X X √ √ Faulty C (CUT) √ X X √ Faulty D (CUT) √ √ X X Faulty A (CUT) X √ √ X Faulty B (CUT) X √ X √ Fault not in PLB √ X √ X Fault not in PLB A TPG ORA CUT CUT B CUT TPG ORA CUT X X X √ Faulty D √ X X X Faulty A C CUT CUT TPG ORA X X √ X Faulty C D ORA CUT CUT TPG X √ X X Faulty B X X X X Fault not in PLB
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