### Table 2. Key features of structuration theory, their implications and some possible issues for IS research.

2003

Cited by 2

### Table 2 enumerates all of the possible critical-point/sign combina- tions and their corresponding implications on the implicit surface topology. When an implicit surface topology change is detected, the polygonization must be altered to properly represent the new topology.

1997

"... In PAGE 4: ... Table2 : The affect of critical point sign on topology. 4.... ..."

Cited by 85

### Table 1 - Summary of Defect Density Implications

"... In PAGE 11: ... Table 2 summarizes these measures, their value (above or below plan), and possible troubles indicated. These measures and those listed in Table1 answer many of the questions in the design box in Figure 3. ... ..."

### Table 2 enumerates all of the possible critical-point/sign combina- tions and their corresponding implications on the implicit surface topology. When an implicit surface topology change is detected, the polygonization must be altered to properly represent the new topology.

"... In PAGE 4: ... Table2 : The affect of critical point sign on topology. 4.... ..."

### Table 2 enumerates all of the possible critical-point/sign combina- tions and their corresponding implications on the implicit surface topology. When an implicit surface topology change is detected, the polygonization must be altered to properly represent the new topology.

"... In PAGE 4: ... Table2 : The affect of critical point sign on topology. 4.... ..."

### Table 1. Privacy implications of policy stor- age and evaluation

"... In PAGE 3: ... We can differentiate these ways with respect to where the policy is stored and where the PDPs are located. Either can be done in a centralized or distributed manner, which boils down to four possible com- binations of policy processing; the privacy implications of these design choices are shown in Table1 . To reach a de- sired level of privacy, a security infrastructure should pro- vide the corresponding functionality.... ..."

### Table 1: Implications of main OSD licenses (Gacek amp; Arief 2004)

in Development

2005

"... In PAGE 4: ... Several types of licenses conform to OSD. From the user point of view the most important license characteristics are its impact on derived works and possibility to close the licensed software ( Table1 ). Table 1: Implications of main OSD licenses (Gacek amp; Arief 2004) ... In PAGE 7: ... Following factors and sub-factors were considered in the comparative study: a. Open source software (suitable software licenses according to Table1 , desirable software characteristics and most suitable software types). b.... ..."

### Table 3 Example of an individual implication matrix (Respondent R)

in Marketing

2002

"... In PAGE 18: ... As an example, the implication matrix found for one particular respondent, say respondent R, is given in Table 3. lt; Table3 about here gt; ... In PAGE 19: ... Table 3 shows which ends j are implied by which means i, and therefore, Reynolds and Gutman (1988) called such matrices implication matrices . It is immediately clear, that Table3 contains quite a few mutuals . For example, this respondent has stated that feel fine (1) is a means to personal development (2), but at the same time that personal development is a means to feel fine .... In PAGE 19: ... Aggregate analysis First we look at the aggregate implication matrix. The aggregate implication matrix is obtained by simply taking the average ratings of the implication matrices of the individual respondents, such as the one shown in Table3 . The aggregate implication matrix is presented in Table 4.... In PAGE 20: ... Aggregation could then produce entries in the implication matrix, both in cell (i,j) and cell (j,i). To refrain from the effects of mixing different respondents, an analysis at the level of the individual implication matrices, such as the one of Table3 is needed. Let g be the number of concepts making up the network.... In PAGE 21: ...Table3 ). This implies that it serves four times as a means and nine times as an end.... In PAGE 21: ... (Xij= Xji =0). For instance, Table3 shows a null dyad for quot; quot;prove yourself quot; and quot;satisfaction . The next possibility is an asymmetric dyad from i to j, i.... In PAGE 21: ...yad from i to j, i.e. if Xij is 1 and Xji is 0. An example in Table3 is the relation between quot;personal development quot; and quot;perform properly quot;. It can also be an asymmetric dyad from j to i, i.... In PAGE 21: ... Finally, between two concepts there can be a mutual dyad, where both Xij and Xji are 1. For example, in Table3 we have a mutual between quot;feel fine quot; and quot;personal development quot;. Let M be the total number of mutual dyads.... In PAGE 21: ...ine quot; and quot;personal development quot;. Let M be the total number of mutual dyads. M is the critical number for testing hypotheses regarding the symmetry of means-end relations. For the respondent presented in Table3 (respondent R) M is 10. If means- end relations are neutral toward symmetry, the expected value of M is equal to the number of mutual relations under mere chance (given the values of the marginals).... In PAGE 21: ...elations. For the respondent presented in Table 3 (respondent R) M is 10. If means- end relations are neutral toward symmetry, the expected value of M is equal to the number of mutual relations under mere chance (given the values of the marginals). As we will see later, the expected number by mere chance in the case of respondent R of Table3 , is 8.... In PAGE 23: ... The parameters g114 were estimated for all 136 respondents using the UCINET V program (Borgatti, Everett and Freeman, 1999). For respondent R, with the implication matrix of Table3 , the estimated g114 is 1.15, which confirms its tendency towards symmetry (g114 gt;0).... In PAGE 25: ...000 matrices that have the same number of indegrees and outdegrees as had been observed with these respondents. For example, let us look at the results for respondent R, of which the implication matrix is given in Table3 . For this respondent, the observed number of mutual relations, Mobserved, is 10.... ..."

### Table 11. The implications of a weaker euro (10% below baseline forecast).

"... In PAGE 59: ... If the exchange rate stayed where it was, or even weakened further, it is highly likely that Euro Area inflation would be higher than we currently expect in both 2001 and 2002. Table11 sets out a simple analysis of the effects of a euro exchange rate 10 per cent lower than in our baseline forecast. Such uncertainty about the baseline stems, we believe, from a perception that the ECB might possibly loosen monetary policy rather more than is needed in the future21.... In PAGE 105: ...PE 300.525 96 Annex I, Table11 . Greece (percentage change unless otherwise stated) 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 GDP at constant prices 3.... ..."

### Table 2: Implications of open specifications for DRM components Our observation is that only the Content Identification, Meta-data, User Identifi- cation/Authentication and REL components have any realistic possibility of stan- dardization. Hooks could be probably developed to interface to the other compo- nents.

2004

Cited by 4