### Table 1. Comparison of User Involvement Cases with Entrepreneurs (SMEs) and Large Companies.

"... In PAGE 15: ...181 produce usable knowledge that could synthesize contexts, reasoning, experiences, and action in product development. The innovations were differently disruptive in the four cases ( Table1 ). Users were the target of disruption in all cases and the industries in two (Cases 1 and 4).... ..."

### Table 1 Rational and other motivations informing decisions and action

"... In PAGE 9: ... Construction of rationality 9 and actions selected, on the basis of relatively rote as well as calculative processes of judgment and choice ( Table1 ). Note that there is no intention here to challenge the premise that individual self-interest is a central motivation or end of rationality.... ..."

### Table 4. Example of Rational Buyer Procedure Existing Procedure Rational Buyer

"... In PAGE 45: ... As an example, consider the following AS requirements: 1,500 MW of regulation, and 1,000 MW each of spinning, non-spinning, and replacement reserves. Under the existing procedure, market-clearing prices (MCP) presented in Table4 are obtained. If the rational buyer procedure is applied, then the MW purchased and the resulting prices change according to the right side of Table 4.... In PAGE 45: ... That is, 2,500 MW of regulation would be paid at $20/MW, and so on. The total payments to AS providers would be $95,000 (see Table4 ). AS buyers settlement would be based on the preliminary AS requirements (before the Rational Buyer procedure) and the final MCPs.... ..."

### Table 4. Rational Herding in Generic Investments and IT Investments

2003

"... In PAGE 15: ... Although studying herd behavior in generic investments increases the generality of the results, it sometimes fails to capture the distinctive features of certain types of investments like IT adoption. Table4 shows how certain features of IT investments can increase the likelihood for rational investment herding to occur. Table 4.... ..."

Cited by 3

### Table 1. Rules for Preferential, Rational and Expectation Inference

1996

"... In PAGE 3: ... We shall denote the consequences of with Cn( ) and C( ) under ` and , respectively. The rules mentioned in the following are presented in Table1 . For a motivation of these rules, see [13] and [16].... ..."

Cited by 4

### Table 2. The six rational points of C.

1997

"... In PAGE 3: ... On the other hand, it is easy to list six rational points, so we know that we have found them all. We will also list (in Table2 ) all quadratic polynomials in Q[z] (up to linear conju- gacy) with a Gal(Q =Q)-stable 5-cycle. Each point in such a cycle generates a degree 5 cyclic extension of Q, which we describe.... In PAGE 8: ...e., the numerator and denominator do not both vanish) at the four a ne rational points, and this gives the c-values shown in Table2 . At 1+, we have the formal expansion y = x3 + 4x2 + 3x ? 1 + 2x?1 + : Substituting this into the rst formula, we see that c = x2=4 + (lower order terms) so c has a pole at 1+.... In PAGE 8: ... The action of Gal(Q =Q) on the cycle can only be a rotation, so the points of the cycle generate an abelian extension K of Q, whose Galois group is a subgroup of Z=5Z. In Table2 , we will describe K in each case by giving its conductor (the smallest n for which K is contained in the n-th cyclotomic eld Q( n)) and the subgroup Gal(Q( n)=K) of Gal(Q( n)=Q) = (Z=nZ) it corresponds to under Galois theory. The quintic polynomial whose roots are the points of the cycle is a factor of 5[z; c].... ..."

Cited by 10

### Table 2 Examples of distinctions of words.

2002

"... In PAGE 19: ... When the problem of context dependence is better understood, this part of the formalism will need to be changed. Thus, a denotational distinction of a word w is a quadruple of components as follows: w: (frequency strength indirectness concept) The first part of Table2 gives some examples for the distinctions of Figures 7 and 8. 5.... In PAGE 20: ...i.e., a variable) to one of the concepts specified in the core denotation of peripheral concepts. The second part of Table2 gives an example. 5.... In PAGE 20: ... Thus, we represent a stylistic distinction as follows: w: (degree dimension) where degree can take a value of low, medium,orhigh (though more values could easily be added to increase the precision). The third part of Table2 gives two examples. 6.... ..."

Cited by 26

### Table 4.4. Conjugacy classes of (Z=2)r-actions on rational double points.

2001

Cited by 2

### Table II (2-player matrix game) with bids as their actions. By rationality assumption no advertiser bids beyond his valuation.

### TABLE 1. Oxygen consumption by whole cells of P. pickettii YH105 in the presence of various substrates following growth on either p-nitrobenzoate, p-aminobenzoate, or succinatea

1995