### Table II: Resonator Design Data

1997

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### Table 1. Resonances for the Gaussian potential

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### Table I. Magnetic resonance image

1996

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### Table 1: Data of the multipacting resonator

### Table 3: Comparison of Resonance Masses and Widths for Selected Resonances Resonance Mass Width Elasticity Reference

### Table 1: Contributions from vector and axial vector resonances (V + A), and scalar octet and scalar singlet resonances (S + S1) to the couplings K1 : : : K13. In the second and in the fourth row we list the algebraic expressions, and in the third and in the fth row we indicate the corresponding numerical values at the scale point 0 = MV apos; M . In the last row we give the sum of the numerical values. We have used the relations (14) and the numerical values for the parameters given in (15,17).

in Resonance Contributions to the Electromagnetic Low Energy Constants of Chiral Perturbation Theory

"... In PAGE 12: ... The full algebraic expressions of the KR i (and for C) are given in Appendix B. In Table1 we have listed the values of the KR i , which were obtained by using the relations and masses shown in (14) and (15). The coupling KR 14 has been omitted, since it does not contribute to physical amplitudes.... In PAGE 14: ... However, since there is a strong cancellation in KR 11 between the vector and axial vector resonance contributions, this coupling is small compared to the other coupling constants. From Table1 we nd that the following linear combinations are scale independent SR 1 = KR 1 + KR 2 = ?32 1 16 2 ; SR 2 = KR 5 + KR 6 = 9 2 1 16 2 ; (29) SR 3 = ?2KR 3 + KR 4 = ? 3 16 2 ; where S1 : : : S3 have been originally de ned in [10]. It is interesting to note that the 0 independent contributions are pure numbers, an e ect of the relations (14) that we have used.... In PAGE 14: ... We have found that the combinations K1 +K3 and 2K2 ?K4 and the coupling constants K7 and K8 are suppressed by 1=NC with respect to all the other coupling constants (including K1 : : : K4). Indeed as one can see from Table1 the contributions from the resonances vanish in these particular cases. Thus the correct large NC behaviour is a possible hint to resonance saturation in the electromagnetic sector.... In PAGE 19: ... In general the resonance- photon loops generate ultraviolet divergences that are absorbed by renormalization of the corresponding ^ Ki at a speci c scale point 0. There are no contributions to K7 : : : K10 from the resonances at all (see Table1 ). For the remaining KR i we have... In PAGE 30: ... For the nonvanishing couplings we nd that the contributions from the vector and axial vector resonances dominate the KR i , like in the strong sector [6]. In Table1 in Section 5 we list the algebraic expressions for KR 1 : : : KR 13 (KR 14 does not contribute to physical amplitudes) using the relations in Eq.(14), also indicated are the numerical results at the scale point 0 = M .... ..."

### Table 1. The listed decay modes contribute the largest fraction to the total decay modes of the b ! s . The decay channels di er in the spin and the mass of the strange resonance. Within the uncertainties, the e ciencies are insensitive to the decay modes. The observation that the average number of charged particles is rather independent is understood by the similar decay pattern of the strange states and by the `diluting apos; e ect of the fragmentation. We do not attempt to reweight the e ciencies. A conservative estimate for the e ciency is given by the smallest value in Table 1. In the following, we consider the signal detection e ciency: s = 5:2 0:7(stat)%: (3)

"... In PAGE 6: ... Table1 : Average multiplicity of the jet closest to the photon, lt; kj gt;, and selection e ciency, (%), for di erent decay modes. (The antiparticle and charge conjugate modes are understood.... ..."

### Table 1: Requirements for the previously proposed N-station passive star networks. LAMDANET[20] requires an array of N receivers at each station so all signals can be received simultaneously. STAR-TRACK[22] uses a separate electronic control track to avoid contention prior to transmission. FOX[7] was designed for interconnecting pro- cessors and memory modules and employs two passive stars, one for data transmission and the other for acknowledgment. In each star, a fast tunable transmitter and a xed wavelength receiver are required by each station. Also, a slotted ALOHA contention resolution scheme is used. HYPASS[8] also requires two stars, one for data transmission and one for acknowledgment. In the star for data transmission, a xed wavelength trans- mitter and a fast tunable receiver is used in each node. In the star for acknowledgment, a fast tunable transmitter and a xed wavelength receiver are deployed for implementing an output control scheme to avoid contention. The Photonic Knockout Switch[23] uses an 3

1995

"... In PAGE 3: ... Several transmis- sions may share the same wavelength along the time domain, so a contention resolution scheme should be provided to guarantee contention-free transmissions. Several passive star networks have been proposed and are summarized in Table1 according to the pro- tocol type, the number of wavelengths, and the number of transmitters and receivers per... ..."

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### Table 2 Requirements for photonic packet switching

"... In PAGE 3: ... From the viewpoints of the processing capability of e-routers and the physical size and e-power consumption of e-XC switches, photonic technologies should be only an option to solve the above problems. In Table2 the requirements which next-generation photonic packet switching has to achieve to meet demads for the future optical networkings are summarized. The packet processing over 1,000 times as powerful as e-router has might be requisite.... ..."