### Table 1: Relation of Maximal Lyapunov Exponent and System Behaviour

"... In PAGE 19: ... Note that for a random noise, the maximal Lyapunov exponent is infinite. A summary of system behaviour and its relation with the Lyapunov exponent is summarized in Table1 [8].... ..."

### Table 1. Dimensions and material properties of the aluminum/epoxy bimaterial system.

"... In PAGE 3: ... In FE model, two large plates of aluminum and epoxy were joint and used to simulate the infinite bimaterial system. The dimensions and material properties of the system are given in Table1 . FE model of the system was similar to that for the CMM specimen (see Fig.... ..."

### Table 3. The processing time for each fish with dynamic sim- ulation and with synthetic motion capture on an SGI R10000 InfiniteReality workstation

"... In PAGE 12: ... The speed up over the original biomechanical anima- tion is due to the accelerated motor system and the efficient graphical display model. Table3 compares for a single fish the computation times required for the original biomechanical model and our synthetic motion capture model. The indicated times are for the case when the fish is fully visible, which includes the reconstruction of the body-coordinate system and positions of all the nodal points.... ..."

### Table 1 Correspondence between given variables and variables retrievable from this information

"... In PAGE 7: ... Given a part of them, the rest can be specified from the infinite system of equations. Table1 shows correspondences between given variables and retrieved variables. One can see that information on any two spectra is sufficient to retrieve the reminder set of canopy parameters.... ..."

### Table 3: Temporal infinite sequential product of spacial infinite parallel processes.

### Table 1. Unless otherwise noted, the entire composition space was searched for equifugacity roots; that is, we allowed AW BE AX BD, which is equivalent to assuming that there is an infinite amount of solid solute available in the system. Computations were done on a Sun Ultra 10/440 workstation. The CPU time required ranges from about 0.15 to 0.65 seconds for solving the equifugacity condition, and from about 0.2 to 6 seconds for the stability analysis, with the larger times on the ternary system in Example 5. These computation times are much higher than what is required by the local, but possibly unreliable, methods typically used in the context of solid-fluid equilibrium. Thus, there is a choice between fast methods that may give the wrong answer, or this slower method that is guaranteed to give the correct answer.

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"... In PAGE 15: ... We use interval methods to identify all roots to the equifugacity equation, as well as to test for phase stability, with complete certainty. The values of the critical properties, acentric factors, and pure solute molar volumes used in each ex- ample are given in Table1 . Solute sublimation pressures C8 D7D9CQ CX B4CC B5 are computed from D0D3CV BDBC C8 D7D9CQ CX B4CC B5 BP BT CX A0B4BU CX BPCC B5 .... In PAGE 27: ...Table1 : Physical properties used in example problems. compound CC CR (K) C8 CR (bar) AX DA CB (cc/mol) A B(K) A3 Caffeine52,53 855.... ..."

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### Table 5: adjective+verb+infinite clause

"... In PAGE 8: ... Again, we have taken the three most frequent adjectives occurring with topicalized infinite clause (5b), and with extraposed infinite clause (4), respectively. Table5 gives frequency figures for the construction adjective + verb + infinite clause (cf 4+5b).... ..."

### Table 2. Irregular Infinitives and Imperative Moods

2003

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### Table 1. Regular Infinitives and Imperative Moods

2003

Cited by 3