### Table 2. GEOS-Chem Simulations

"... In PAGE 5: ... We chose here to perform sensitivity studies to examine the effect of the injection height of fire emissions on atmospheric composition. [26] We performed three different simulations to probe the sensitivity of model results to the injection heights of the emissions ( Table2 ), using emissions from KAS05. Emis- sions from crown fires have been shown to reach an altitude of C245km[Cofer et al.... ..."

### Table 1. Connectivity relationships between the elements

2003

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### Table 1: The boundaries of BLOBs

1998

"... In PAGE 4: ...ifferent shapes (e.g. the two protrusion BLOBs in Figure 6). To determine BLOBs, the boundaries of BLOBs must be decided. Table1 shows the boundaries of... ..."

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### Table 2. Boundary Conditions for

"... In PAGE 11: ... Boundary conditions for the n expansion coe cients are required. Consistent with the boundary conditions for the tensor function f ij , the corresponding n bound- ary conditions are listed in Table2 as functions of ij (see Appendix A for details). The equivalence of the elliptic relaxation of the expansion coe cients n given by Eq.... ..."

### Table 2 . Switching Boundaries.

"... In PAGE 5: ... This switching would occur at the location where the number of corre c - tions for the arrival SBAS, on average, exceeds that of the departure SBAS. Based on the results from Figures 4-6 the boundaries described in Table2 were used to generate the switched r e sults in Figure 7. As is clearly evident in Figure 7 there are severe coverage deficiencies at each of the SBAS boundaries.... ..."

### Table 8: Boundary Limits

"... In PAGE 4: ...rinted. Some input parameters have upper and lower limit of values that must be adhered to. The ranges of boundary limits of the formula were experimentally field tested at MARDI Rice Research Center in Seberang Prai, Penang, Malaysia. Table8 lists the associated parameters and their limits. Table 1: The Input Parameters 1.... ..."

### Table 1: Boundary conditions

in SUMMARY

"... In PAGE 5: ... The narrowness of the Gaussian pro#0Cle has a relevant in#0Duence on the calculated #0Dame length, so that its parameters have to be determined appropriately #5B19#5D. The boundary conditions are summarized in Table1 . Finally, we note that the use of the de#0Cnition of the vorticity #281#29 for the vorticity outlet boundary condition does not yield any relevantchanges in the computed solution.... In PAGE 5: ... 3. GENERAL SOLUTION ALGORITHM The partial di#0Berential equations #282#29 together with the boundary conditions #28see Table1 #29 are discretized on a two dimensional tensor product grid. A solution is #0Crst obtained on an initial coarse grid.... In PAGE 6: ...i#0Berence expressions. Di#0Busion and source terms are evaluated using centered di#0Berences. We adopt a monotonicity preserving upwind scheme for the convective terms #28see #5B20, p. 304#5D#29, for instance, v r @S @r = maxf#28v r #29 i, 1 2 ; 0g S i , S i,1 r i , r i,1 , maxf,#28v r #29 i+ 1 2 ; 0g S i+1 , S i r i+1 , r i : #283#29 The boundary conditions given in Table1 involve only zero or #0Crst order derivatives. For the latter terms, #0Crst order back or forward di#0Berences can be used, except for two boundary conditions which require a more accurate treatment.... In PAGE 7: ... By comparing our numerical solutions with a primitivevariable solution of the same problem #5B19#5D, we found that these two boundary conditions exerted a strong in#0Duence on the overall accuracy of the numerical solution. The discretization of the partial di#0Berential equations #282#29 together with the boundary conditions #28 Table1 #29 yields a set of algebraic equations of the form F #28U#29 = 0, which is solved using a damped Newton method J#28U n #29#01U n = ,#15 n F #28U n #29; n =0;1;:::; #285#29 with convergence tolerance k#01U n k S #3C 10 ,5 . The Jacobian matrix J#28U n #29 is computed numerically using vector function evaluations and the grid nodes are split into nine independent groups which are perturbed simultaneously #28see #5B2#5D for more details#29.... ..."

### Table 1. Boundaries of the Blocks

2004

"... In PAGE 3: ...lm.nih.gov/RefSeq/; RefSeq). Of these, 3324 promoters could be paired with each other between mutually 1:1 homologous genes (Statistics of the data set used in the present study are summa- rized in Supplemental data Table1 ; for further details refer to Suzuki et al. 2004).... In PAGE 4: ... It was rare that the alignments were terminated at the positions of sequence gaps (incomplete- ness in the genome sequencing) in either the human or mouse genomes. In humans, 31% of the boundaries were flanked by interspersed repetitive elements ( Table1 ). Of these, 16% corre- sponded to Alu elements, which are primate-specific repetitive elements (Mitchell and Tjian 1989; Deininger and Batzer 2002).... In PAGE 7: ... In particular, they ob- served integration of repetitive ele- ments at the 3H11032-end boundaries of de- letions in 23 out of 47 cases. In the present study, we showed that 46% of the 5H11032 ends of the blocks were bounded by interspersed repeats on either the human or mouse side ( Table1 ). Sometimes, the repetitive sequences may have acted as nucleation points for homologous recombination.... In PAGE 8: ...gov/pub/HomoloGene/. The statistics of the generated pro- moter data set are provided as Supplemental data Table1 . Details of the procedures for cDNA mapping and promoter pairing are described in Suzuki et al.... In PAGE 8: ... (2004). Further information on the gene definitions used for the present study is also available in Supple- mental data Table1 . As described there, at least two-thirds of the promoters were supported by three independently isolated full- length cDNAs.... ..."

### Table 2: Cluster Boundaries

2005

"... In PAGE 9: ... This may turn out to be crucial for empirical work, if, as we suspect, policy responses under different exchange rate regimes, and the impact of the regime on other economic variables, depend on the relative magnitude of the underlying shocks. Table2 shows, for each cluster, the central values as well as the upper and lower bounds of the classification variables. Comparing the centroid values, fixed regimes are characterized by relatively low nominal exchange rate volatility (with an average absolute change of 0.... In PAGE 9: ... Conversely, as a rule, countries with substantial movements in the nominal exchange rate usually intervene actively. Table2 also shows that 2nd-round groups present less overlap between fixers and floaters. While the former exhibit an absolute monthly volatility of the nominal exchange rate that ranges from zero to 0.... ..."

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### Table 2: Cluster Boundaries

2003

"... In PAGE 6: ... This may turn out to be crucial for empirical work, if, as we suspect, policy responses under different exchange rate regimes, and the impact of the regime on other economic variables, depend on the relative magnitude of underlying shocks. Table2 shows central value for the classification variables as well as the upper and lower bounds for each cluster. Fixed regimes are characterized by relatively low nominal exchange rate volatility (with centroid absolute change of 0.... In PAGE 6: ... Conversely, as a rule, countries with substantial movements in the nominal exchange rate usually intervene actively. Table2 also shows that 2nd round groups are characterized by less overlap between fixers and floaters. While fixers exhibit an absolute monthly volatility of the nominal exchange rate that ranges from zero to 0.... ..."

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