### Table 7. Thrust Cone Weights

2002

"... In PAGE 6: ...able 6. Engine Fairing Weights ...................................................................................................................... 12 Table7 .... ..."

### Table 2 The lmax of spectral sensitivity functions of S and L cones for reef fishes, Lutjanus (adapted from Lythgoe, Muntz, Partridge, Shand, and Williams (1994))

"... In PAGE 8: ... Plots in the lower row show the performance of all possible cone pairs in dim light conditions, where quantum noise dominates. The letters in the contour plots for forest scenes and coral reef scenes correspond to the locations of S:L cone pairs of mammals (Table 1) and reef fishes ( Table2 ), respectively. generally increases with increasing wavelength, it is beneficial to shift the S cones towards the long wave- length part of the spectrum.... ..."

### Table 3: Duality between Polyhedra and Cones

1993

"... In PAGE 8: ... As before, the amount of memory needed to store the dual representation is the same, however the representation itself is simpler (two matrices versus three matrices). Table3 shows the equivalent forms of inhomogenous and homogenous systems, polyhedra and cones, along with their dual implicit and parametric representations. The table highlights the fundamental relationships between the polyhedron and cone.... ..."

Cited by 89

### Table 2: Percentage of Cones that Fit into PLB.

"... In PAGE 5: ... The circuits used were unrelated to generate a large set of dissimilar cones. Table2 shows the PLB t percentage of cones per circuit. The last row shows the total percentage of all cones that t.... In PAGE 6: ... The results clearly show that SATMAP is an e ective tool for technology mapping directly to PLBs as it outper- forms any 4-LUT technology mapper. The results are not surprising, since Table2 shows that the Altera Apex20k PLB can t a large percentage of cones for any circuit. 7.... ..."

### Table 2: Experiments on inscribing polygons with two cones.

1996

"... In PAGE 15: ... The purpose of the second set of experiments was to study how many poses usually exist for a convex polygon inscribed into two or more cones with distinct vertices. We #0Crst tested with two cones using the same source of random data generated in the waywe did for the #0Crst set of experiments, and the results are shown in Table2 . Since a polygon was always... In PAGE 17: ...squares #28circles#29 was set uniformly to be 1 2 for all seven groups of data. In contrast to Table 1, Table2 tells us that two cones allowaunique pose of an inscribed polygon in most cases. In each group of tests, only cases with one or two poses occurred, and the mean of possible poses stayed very close to 1, independent of the mean polygon size.... In PAGE 17: ...#29 Tests were also conducted with 3#7B10 cones on reproduced data of four of the seven groups, while the other experiment parameters were kept the same. As shown in Table 3, the means of possible poses did not decrease dramatically as compared to those in Table2 . Finally, #23 tests data #23 poly vertices #23 possible poses source range mean range mean 10000 10 sq.... ..."

Cited by 19

### Table 1. Experimental Stimuli: Cone Coordinatesa

1996

"... In PAGE 14: ... Tables 1 and 2 specify our experimental stimuli. Table1 provides the cone coordinates of the standard objects when they are rendered under the standard illumination. Table 2 speci- fies each of our illuminants.... ..."

Cited by 2