### Table 2. Polarization measurements of EZ CMa. The polariza- tions are given as percentages. The one-sigma error on the polar- ization measurements is 0.02%.

"... In PAGE 4: ... This argument is valid even when the background source shows polarization variability; indeed, such variability is essential to produce a well-de ned convergence point. Figure 4 gives the polarization `colour apos; diagram of the vectors summarized in Table2 . Although the ISP will have some wavelength dependence, over the relatively small range of our observations the head of the ISP vector can be con- sidered as a point in the QU plane, and the diagram clearly shows that the colour vectors have a well de ned conver- gence point.... In PAGE 5: ...igure 4. The polarization `colour apos; vectors. The continuum po- larizations are joined to the line polarizations, with the arrow- heads pointing to the line polarizations. Data are taken from Table2 and from the AAT spectropolarimetry of Robert et al. (1992).... ..."

### Table 5 In the EPR-inspired experiment of Fig. 5, it is as if the two photons act as one: they seem to have intimate, albeit only stochastic knowledge of one another! More prosaically, there is a correlation between the polarization states that obeys the rules of quantum mechanics.

1998

Cited by 1

### Table 1. The values of the two{photon matrix elements Db;a; (b,a) = 1s; 2s, de ned by the sums in equations (10)-(12), and the value of the 1{photon photoionization cross section of the 2S{level, given by (35), at !L 3=16 a:u: ( L = 244 nm); linear polarization of the photon, , is assumed in both cases. D1s;1s(!L) D2s;2s(!L) D2s;1s(!L) ( ) 2s (!L)

### Table 2: Selection of particles and events. E is the energy, p is the momentum, p its error, r the distance to the beam-axis, z the distance to the beam interaction point (I.P.) along the beam-axis, and the azimuthal and polar angles with respect to the beam, Nch the number of charged particles, Thrust the polar angle of the Thrust axis with respect to the beam, Etot the total energy carried by all particles, Ecm ther nominal Lep energy, ps0 rec the reconstructed hadronic centre-of-mass energy, Bmin is the minimal Jet Broadening (described in Section 2.3), E the energy of the detected photon, EW the angular energy (see Equation 3), a the opening angle of the photon isolation cone and E the maximum additional energy deposit within this cone.

2002

"... In PAGE 4: ... 2.1 Selection and analysis of high energy data In order to select well measured particles, the cuts given in the upper part of Table2 have been applied. The cuts in the lower part of the table are used to select e+e? ! Z= ! q q events and to suppress background processes such as two-photon interactions, beam-gas and beam-wall interactions, leptonic nal states and, for the Lep2 analysis, initial state radiation (ISR) and four-fermion background.... In PAGE 8: ... To test the consistency of the measured photon energy, the following cross{check is performed: the event is clustered into two jets and the energy of the radiative photon is reconstructed from the angles between jets j,k and photon i through the following equation: EW = j sin jkj j sin jij + j sin ikj + j sin jkjEcm (3) This reconstructed energy is required to coincide with the photon energy measured by the calorimeters in the range E ? 10 GeV lt; EW lt; E + 5 GeV. The additional selection criteria for ISR and nal state radiation (FSR) events are summarised in Table2 . The energy distribution of the nal prompt photon candidates can be seen in Figure 2.... ..."

### Table 2: Selection of particles and events. E is the energy, p is the momentum, p its error, r the distance to the beam-axis, z the distance to the beam interaction point (I.P.) along the beam-axis, and the azimuthal and polar angles with respect to the beam, Nch the number of charged particles, Thrust the polar angle of the Thrust axis with respect to the beam, Etot the total energy carried by all particles, Ecm ther nominal Lep energy, ps0 rec the reconstructed hadronic centre-of-mass energy, Bmin is the minimal Jet Broadening (described in Section 2.3), E the energy of the detected photon, EW the angular energy (see Equation 3), a the opening angle of the photon isolation cone and E the maximum additional energy deposit within this cone.

"... In PAGE 4: ... 2.1 Selection and analysis of high energy data In order to select well measured particles, the cuts given in the upper part of Table2 have been applied. The cuts in the lower part of the table are used to select e+e? ! Z= ! q q events and to suppress background processes such as two-photon interactions, beam-gas and beam-wall interactions, leptonic nal states and, for the Lep2 analysis, initial state radiation (ISR) and four-fermion background.... In PAGE 8: ... To test the consistency of the measured photon energy, the following cross{check is performed: the event is clustered into two jets and the energy of the radiative photon is reconstructed from the angles between jets j,k and photon i through the following equation: EW = j sin jkj j sin jij + j sin ikj + j sin jkjEcm (3) This reconstructed energy is required to coincide with the photon energy measured by the calorimeters in the range E ? 10 GeV lt; EW lt; E + 5 GeV. The additional selection criteria for ISR and nal state radiation (FSR) events are summarised in Table2 . The energy distribution of the nal prompt photon candidates can be seen in Figure 2.... ..."

### Table 6.2: Calculated surface energies, AR. Also, slab dimensions (given in # of atomic layers) used in the interface calculations. For the non-stoichiometric surfaces both the average AR and the range of possible AR are given. Superscripts give the termination of those surfaces cleaved along a polar plane.

### Table 3: Selection of tracks and events for radiative events. p is the momentum, p its error, r the radial distance to the beam-axis, z the distance to the beam interaction point (I.P.) along the beam-axis, the azimuthal angle, Ncharged the number of charged particles, Thrust the polar angle of the thrust axis with respect to the beam, Etot the total energy carried by all particles, E? the transverse energy of the event, the polar angle of the tracks with respect to the beam axis (to suppress o momentum particles in the STIC), E the energy of the detected photon, EW the angular energy, p the momentum of the detected photon, the angle of the isolating cone and E the maximum energy in this cone. The rst two cuts apply to charged and neutral particles, while the other track selection cuts apply only to charged particles.

### Table 3: Selection of tracks and events for radiative events. p is the momentum, p its error, r the radial distance to the beam-axis, z the distance to the beam interaction point (I.P.) along the beam-axis, the azimuthal angle, Ncharged the number of charged particles, Thrust the polar angle of the thrust axis with respect to the beam, Etot the total energy carried by all particles, E? the transverse energy of the event, the polar angle of the tracks with respect to the beam axis (to suppress o momentum particles in the STIC), E the energy of the detected photon, EW the angular energy, p the momentum of the detected photon, the angle of the isolating cone and E the maximum energy in this cone. The rst two cuts apply to charged and neutral particles, while the other track selection cuts apply only to charged particles.

1999

### Table 2: Contamination of the polarized maps due to sidelobe pickup. Averages are taken outside of the Kp0 mask region, away from the Galaxy.

"... In PAGE 18: ... Even the brightest sidelobe con- tamination is extremely weak: the Galaxy peaks at a1 400 nK in all bands except K, where a stronger band mismatch leads to a 16 a3 K signal in the plane. Table2 shows means for the sidelobe contamination of each Q,U pair of polarized maps. With the exception of K-band, where a stronger bandpass mismatch leads to a polarized signal ranging to 5 a3 K outside of the Kp0 mask, expected contamination per pixel is a10 a12 400 nK.... ..."