### Table 8: Individually best matching standards of behavior

"... In PAGE 24: ... RAP enjoyed great support for the risk scenario and somewhat less support for the ignorance scenario. Indeed, in Table8 , RAP was roughly on par with EU for the ignorance scenario, while Table 7 conveys the impression that it was signi cantly inferior. Again, it seems that RAP disposed of a partisan group, and met distinctly less sympathy outside this group.... ..."

### Table 5: Aligning Multiple Data Sources With Performance Standards

"... In PAGE 13: ... Therefore, multiple data sources are used. Table5 shows the alignment of performance standard by data source. INTEGRATION OF DATA STUDENT SURVEYS DOCUMEN-... ..."

### Table 2: Operation counts for the word-level standard multiplication algorithm.

1998

"... In PAGE 10: ... c#28x#29:=c#28x#29 #28mod n#28x#29#29 In Step 5, the modular reduction is performed by aligning the most signi#0Ccantword of n#28x#29 with the most signi#0Ccantword of c#28x#29, and then by performing a series of bit-level right shift and polynomial additions until the most signi#0Ccantword of c#28x#29 becomes zero. Table2 gives the number of MULGF2, XOR, and SHIFT operations required in each step of the word-level standard multiplication algorithm. Table 2: Operation counts for the word-level standard multiplication algorithm.... ..."

Cited by 7

### Table 3. Example of multiplicity of standards in MedEPR

"... In PAGE 9: ... In this sense, instead of being a single standard, MedEPR can be seen as a set of interlinked standards. Using the classification of medical standards proposed by Berg and recalled in the theory chapter, it is evident from the example in table ( Table3 ) that MedEPR involves all sorts of standards, ranging from technical to medical, from local to global. ... ..."

### Table 11: Estimation results from bivariate pooled probit for moving and changing job (t-statistics in italics) Moving house=1 Changing job=1 Family (couple with children omitted) Couple, no child 0.040 0.79 0.099 2.29

1999

"... In PAGE 21: ... A desire to move motivated by employment reasons has thus a quantitatively large and positive effect on the probability of moving house. In Table11 we report the results from a bivariate probit allowing an employment status change and migration decision to be modelled simultaneously.23 Again the standard errors 20 It can be argued that, because mortgage holders typically face higher transaction costs when moving house, they would be more willing to commute longer distances.... ..."

Cited by 1

### Table 10: Estimation results from probit models for moving residence Moving=1 Pooled Random Effects

1999

"... In PAGE 18: ... They are tabulated in the Appendix and not discussed in the text. All Moves Table10 reports the estimation results from a pooled probit and from the random effects probit, and the marginal effects from the former calculated at the sample means.15 It should be noted that here the definition of mover considers all moves, including those within the same local authority district.... In PAGE 22: ...nd well determined (0.114, with a t-statistic of 8.3). This implies that unobservable characteristics increasing the probability of individuals moving home also increase their labour market mobility (or vice versa), our a priori expectation.24 The coefficients from the probit for moving house are almost identical to those reported in Table10 , verifying the robustness of our results. The variables in the labour market mobility equation that are of primary interest are housing tenure, regional characteristics and employment status.... ..."

Cited by 1

### Table 2: Multiple regression analysis.

"... In PAGE 3: ... The independent variables were chosen from the four neighboring pixels (west, north, northwest, and northeast) incrementally. Table2 shows the average of the standard deviation of the residues of the three color channels under confidence level of 0.95.... ..."

### Table 2: Multiple regression analysis.

"... In PAGE 3: ... The independent variables were chosen from the four neighboring pixels (west, north, northwest, and northeast) incrementally. Table2 shows the average of the standard deviation of the residues of the three color channels under confidence level of 0.95.... ..."

### Table 2. Means, Median, Modes, Standard Deviations and Number of Respondents (N) for Items 38 through 42.

"... In PAGE 49: ... In summary the three groups differed in location, amount of multicultural instruction and there were some indications of ethnic composition differences. Table2 presents the means, modes, standard deviation and number counts for the two separate groups (Main +Summer) and the whole data-set for items 38-42. Table 2.... ..."