### Table 8: Load representations and their critical clearing times.

"... In PAGE 4: ...3658 0.2244 In order to observe the effect of different load models in the results of the transient stability study, the active and reactive power consumed by the motor at the initial operating conditions are represented by the static exponential and polynomial characteristics dependent on voltage and frequency variations presented in Table8 [11,14,15]. The static exponential model dependent on voltage and frequency variations has the following parameters: pv = 0.... In PAGE 4: ...f = 2.9 and qf = 1.8 [11, 14]. The critical clearing times obtained after the digital simulations, for each load model, are shown in Table8... ..."

### Table 2. Critical Loads

"... In PAGE 5: ...Table2 summarizes the critical loads (in MW) for both the intact and disturbed system. As shown from the table, the in- tact system critical load is 4635.... ..."

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### Table 3: Impacts of Earthquake-Generated

"... In PAGE 11: ... NCEER Bulletin - July 1995 sure PAS, and static safety factors against sliding and bearing capacity failure were computed and are shown in table 2. Table3 summarizes the threshold acceleration levels com- puted for each model. These were determined using the ana- lytic method already described.... In PAGE 12: ... Results presented in table 3 show that the predicted and ob- served response of the Model II bridge abutment are in good qualitative and quantitative agreement. Summary of Results Table3 provides a summary of the observed threshold ac- celerations, khobs for the three models, and provides a com- parison with thresholds predicted for sliding and bearing capacity, khs and k,, b . In all cases, the observed threshold acceleration is close to the lowest, and therefore most criti- cal, as predicted by the analysis of sliding and seismic re- duction of bearing capacity modes.... ..."

### Table IV. Results of Fitting Bivariate Genetic and Environmental Models to the Raw Data of P300 Amplitude. (The models tested whether the same genetic and environmental factors underlie the individual differences in P300 amplitude at ages 16 and 18 years [tests for stability of A, C, and E] and whether new genetic influences emerged at age 18 [tests for new A, C, and E]. The fit of the models 2 through 9 were compared were compared with the fit of model 1 [with a difference of 1 df ]. Marked values indicated significant deterioration of the submodel with more than 3.84, the critical value with 7 df.)

### Table 1. Earthquakes With M 6:5 in California Since 1952 and Results of the Critical Point Analysisa

2001

"... In PAGE 5: ... For this example the null hypothesis that the power law increase of the corre- lation length occurs by chance can be rejected with 91:8% con dence level. The results for all mainshocks are summarized in Table1 . The nine values of p scat- Table 1 ter around the mean value p = 0:264.... In PAGE 5: ...2. Exponent k and Time t0 The critical exponent k is found to scatter between the extreme values kmin = 0:24 and kmax = 0:57 (see Table1 ) with the average k = 0:45. From a theoretical point of view, Rundle et al.... In PAGE 6: ...section 2.3 suggests with a high con dence level (see last column in Table1 ) that the observed patterns itself are not a consequence of previous aftershocks. This is also supported by the observation that the duration of the detected acceleration is much longer than typical durations of aftershock sequences.... In PAGE 9: ... Figure 6. (a) Radius R of the critical region as a function of the mainshock magnitude for the earthquakes in Table1 . (b) Correlation length h maxi averaged over 2 years before the mainshock.... ..."

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### Table 1: Model source parameters for the study of tsunami sen- sitivity to earthquake location. The seismic moment magnitude is the same as that of the 1996 Andreanov earthquake for each case.

1999

### Table III. Results of Fitting Bivariate Genetic and Environmental Models to the Raw Data of P300 Amplitude at Ages 16 and 18. (The models tested the significance of genetic infuence [by dropping A], common environmental influence [by dropping C], and for the familiarity [by dropping A and C]. Marked values indicated significant deterioration of the submodel.)

### Table 2- Loading patterns and the critical loads in stability analysis

"... In PAGE 9: ... Several different loading patterns are taken in the stability analysis of this bridge. Table2 lists the load patterns and critical load of the stability analysis. In the six loading patterns, only the increment of construction load, which includes a 100-ton crane at the end of the girder and a uniform load of 1 ton/meter at the maximum single-cantilever stage, shows the coupling of bending in vertical and in lateral directions.... ..."

### Table 5: The nesting characteristics of critical transactions.

2006

"... In PAGE 9: ... Distance is the number of instructions between the beginning of a transaction and the beginning of one of its children. Table5 presents the nesting characteristics for applica- tions that exhibit nesting in more than 1% of their trans- water-spatial 5.3 0.... In PAGE 9: ... Most programmers avoid nested synchroniza- tion either because it is difficult to code correctly with cur- rent models or because of the obscure performance impli- cations. Most programs in Table5 are Java applications, where nesting synchronization occurs in the Jikes RVM code to support class loading (tree-like class loader) and just-in-time compilation. Nesting depths of 1 and 2 are the most frequent and the average breadth is 2.... ..."

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### Table 3 Log-likelihoods of the GCPF models for the blocks world with earthquake risk

"... In PAGE 14: ...he learned ordering are better than those obtained by the CPD of the random (i.e. lexicographical) ordering. Blocks world domain The likelihoods obtained by the GCPF for the blocks world with earthquake risk can be found in Table3 . As in the genetics domain, our learned ordering performs better than a random ordering.... ..."