WorldWideScience

Sample records for teletypes

  1. Design of Amharic Teleprinter (Teletype)

    African Journals Online (AJOL)

    being mainly used for business communications such a practice is not at all desirable. Considering the above drawbacks it was felt necessary to study the feasibility of designing teleprinters that employ Amharic characters. PRINCIPLES OF IBE TELEPRINTER. A teleprinter is an electrical machine, that looks much like the ...

  2. Determination of Selected Properties of Teletype Parts.

    Science.gov (United States)

    1985-10-01

    THtS REPORT IS NOT TO BC USED IN WHOLE OR IN PART rOR ADVERTISING OR SALES PROMOTION PURPOSES ASD $1 64 PNCVIOus COTION OF THIS FORM MAY at useo...REPoRT 1s NOT TO BE USED IN WHOLE of IN PART FOa AOvCRTsINO oR SALES PROMoTIoN PuRPW-- PR S* P0gwSOUS -oD ION Of .. . , FOM MAY O uSTm. AI-W---,AT AS ?M 57

  3. 10 CFR 73.27 - Notification requirements.

    Science.gov (United States)

    2010-01-01

    ... Director, Division of Security Policy, Office of Nuclear Security and Incident Response, of the arrival of... teletype, the Director, Division of Security Policy, Office of Nuclear Security and Incident Response of... telegraph or teletype, the Director, Division of Security Policy, Office of Nuclear Security and Incident...

  4. Great Lakes Surface Ice Reports from U.S. Coast Guard

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Data consist of ice observations from U.S. Coast Guard vessels operating on the Great Lakes, and from Coast Guard shore stations reported via teletype messages and...

  5. National Intelligence Survey. Spain. Section 23. Weather and Climate

    Science.gov (United States)

    1963-07-01

    on to successor organiza- tions. In 1934 the meteorological services were organized as the Servicio Meteorolögico Nacional (S.M.N.). Spain became a...service’s communications system for collecting data relies heavily on tele- phone, telegraph, and CW-radio broadcasts. A micro -wave radio teletype

  6. Use of a microprocessor in a remote working level monitor

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Keffe, D.J.; McDowell, W.P.; Groer, P.G.

    1975-01-01

    A remote working level monitor was designed to measure short-lived radon-daughter concentrations in sealed chambers having potentially high radiation levels (up to 2000 WL). The system is comprised of surface barrier detectors, multiplexer and buffers, microprocessor and teletype

  7. Technology in the Public Library: Results from the 1992 PLDS Survey of Technology.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Fidler, Linda M.; Johnson, Debra Wilcox

    1994-01-01

    Discusses and compares the incorporation of technology by larger public libraries in Canada and the United States. Technology mentioned includes online public access catalogs; remote and local online database searching; microcomputers and software for public use; and fax, voice mail, and Telecommunication Devices for the Deaf and Teletype writer…

  8. Performance of AESP Transmission/Reception Equipment; Summer and Fall, 1974 Technical Report No. 5.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bramble, William J.; And Others

    Appalachian Education Satellite Project (AESP), using the ATS-6 satellite, has designed a variety of multi-media learning activities intended to upgrade the quality of instruction in Appalachia. Four modes of communication (televised programs, four-channel audio review, four-channel data collection and analysis, and VHF-teletype relay system) were…

  9. A digital teslameter

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Brand, K.; Brun, G.

    1979-01-01

    A self-contained instrument for the measurement of magnetic fields is described which consists of a command module and a thermally stabilized Hall plate mounted in a probe. The command module contains the circuitry for the temperature stabilization and the current source for the probe, an analog-to-digital converter and a microprocessor-based control circuitry for the command of the measuring sequences. A read-only memory contains a calibration table for the relation between Hall voltage and magnetic field. The measured field strength can be directly displayed in units of induction (tesla). The teslameter is provided with a serial teletype input-output port for remote control. An addressing scheme allows up to 16 modules to be connected in parallel and to be controlled via a single teletype channel. This is especially useful if several teslameters are used in a complex measuring set-up. (Auth.)

  10. Mobile weatherstation

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Hahn, H.; Koutny, P.; Schwabach, H.; Eisenwagner, H.

    1981-01-01

    A mobile weatherstation is described which allows to measure the following parameters: airtemperature, relative humidity, winddirection and windspeed. The station consists of three main units: the central station METEODAT, the multiplexer and the weather measure tower with the sensors. The measured data are displayed in digital form in the central unit and can be printed on a teletype. The power supply is either 220 Volt AC or 24 Volt DC. (author)

  11. CDC 1604-A translator from the SLANG autocode for the TRA computer

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Belyaev, A.V.

    1976-01-01

    A SLANG - TRA translator has been devised for faster, easier programing. The program is realized on a SDS-1604A computer, input data are read from 80 column punch cards and translated into the standard Hollerith 026 code. Programs are processed in batches. A SDS-1604A teletype enables the operator to control the translation. The translator makes it possible to evaluate program processing time. The translator's high speed simplifies program editing and saves manpower

  12. Software of the control computer of HPD scanning device

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Belyaev, A.V.; Rubtsov, V.F.; Slepnev, S.K.; Susov, Yu.I.

    1979-01-01

    Specific features of HPD measuring system are considered which are important for TPA-1001i computer programming, being the control computer of scanning device. The instruction language intended for interacting the computer with HPD electronics is given. Resident, auxiliary and test subprograms including those for interrupt handling, for monitoring, a driver for the operation with a teletype, a loader, a cross-assembler are described

  13. Simulation of a small computer of the TRA-1001 type on the BESM computer

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Galaktionov, V.V.

    1975-01-01

    Considered are the purpose and probable simulation ways of one computer by the other. The emulator (simulation program) is given for a small computer of TRA-1001 type on BESM-6 computer. The simulated computer basic elements are the following: memory (8 K words), central processor, input-output program channel, interruption circuit, computer panel. The work with the input-output devices, teletypes ASP-33, FS-1500 is also simulated. Under actual operation the emulator has been used for translating the programs prepared on punched cards with the aid of translator SLANG-1 by BESM-6 computer. The translator alignment from language COPLAN has been realized with the aid of the emulator

  14. Evaluation of the pole figure

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Cabrera B, E.; Macias B, L.R.

    1984-01-01

    In the present work it's shown the possibility of obtaining a pole-figure from the data generated in a conventional X-ray equipment, with a commercial goniometer and no electronic device to process the data. The way to plot the pole-figure on-line is by means of measuring the diffractogram and plot manually the stereographic projections. The atainable precision is very low in such a cumbersome process. In this paper we substitute such method by storing the data in a punched tape from a conventional teletype. The data is processed in a computer and the pole-figure is recorded by a plotter attached to the computer. (author)

  15. Automation of the ANSTO working standard of measurement for the activity of radionuclides

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Buckman, S.M.

    1990-08-01

    The ANSTO working standard ion chamber is used routinely for the standardisation of a range of gamma emitting radio-isotopes. The ion chamber has recently been automated by replacing the AAEC type 292 Recycling Discriminator, timer module and model 43 teletype printer with the HP86B computer, HP-59501B voltage programmer and HP-6181C current source. The program 'MEASION', running on the Deltacom IBM AT clone, calculates the radioactivity, with full error statements, from the ion chamber measurements. Each of these programs is listed and discussed. 13 refs., 5 figs., tabs

  16. The CAMAC system

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Wahl, R.

    1976-01-01

    Different directions have been proposed in data processing in nuclear medicine in France; the situation is quite confuse and not very satisfactory. The CAMAC system is there to solve the problem. The word CAMAC does not mean anything in itself. It has been only choosen for its symmetry. It can be read from right to left or from left to right, symbolizing the interface between experiments and computers. Input and output problems of all computers are similar; anyway, each system is connected to each computer, through a special interface. This is the origin of the idea for complex nuclear electronic systems, to normalize a family of modular elements, speaking a unique input-output language; this is the CAMAC system. It is necessary to have an interface between one given computer and the CAMAC system; but, then, the problem is over: the same teletype CAMAC interface allows the connection of one teletype to any type of computer. It is also true for a display, including a colour display controlled by computer [fr

  17. Versatile microcomputer-based temperature controller

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Yarberry, V.R.

    1980-09-01

    The wide range of thermal responses required in laboratory and scientific equipment requires a temperature controller with a great deal of flexibility. While a number of analog temperature controllers are commercially available, they have certain limitations, such as inflexible parameter control or insufficient precision. Most lack digital interface capabilities--a necessity when the temperature controller is part of a computer-controlled automatic data acquisition system. We have developed an extremely versatile microcomputer-based temperature controller to fulfill this need in a variety of equipment. The control algorithm used allows optimal tailoring of parameters to control overshoot, response time, and accuracy. This microcomputer-based temperature controller can be used as a standalone instrument (with a teletype used to enter para-meters), or it can be integrated into a data acquisition system

  18. Dynamic material accountancy in an integrated safeguards system

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Murrell, J.S.

    1979-01-01

    The nuclear material safeguards system at the Portsmouth Gaseous Diffusion Plant is currently being improved. A new material control system will provide computerized monitoring and accountability, and a new physical protection system will provide upgraded perimeter and portal entry monitoring. The control system incorporates remote computer terminals at all processing, transfer and storage areas throughout the plant. Terminal equipment is interfaced to a computer through teletype equipment. A typical terminal transaction would require verification that the particular activity (material movement or process operation) is authorized, identifying the container involved, weighing the container, and then verifying the enrichment with non-destructive assay instrumentation. The system, when fully operational, will provide near real-time accountability for each eight-hour work shift for all items in process. (author)

  19. Blast forecasting guide for the Site 300 Meteorology Center

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Odell, B.N.; Pfeifer, H.E.; Arganbright, V.E.

    1978-01-01

    These step-by-step procedures enable an occasional operator to run the Site 300 Meteorological Center. The primary function of the Center is to determine the maximum weight of high explosives that can be fired at Site 300 under any given meteorological conditions. A secondary function is to supply weather data for other programs such as ARAC (Atmospheric Release Advisory Capability). Included in the primary function are radar and theodolite operations for balloon tracking; calculation of temperatures for various altitudes using Oakland weather obtained from a teletype; computer terminal operation to obtain wind directions, wind velocities, temperatures, and pressure at various altitudes; and methods to determine high-explosive weight limits for simple inversions and focus conditions using pressure-versus-altitude information obtained from the computer. General information is included such as names, telephone numbers, and addresses of maintenance personnel, additional sources of weather information, chart suppliers, balloons, spare parts, etc

  20. Conversion of a whole-body counter into a low-level whole-body scanning system controlled by a process computer

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Hamann, C.M.

    1976-01-01

    The report outlines the status of a research project in which a whole body counter with fixed geometries is converted into a scanning type system. The purpose of the project is the development of an adaptive system controlled by a process computer. The home-made scanning mechanics is explained, and a description is given of the advantages and the problems inherent in the application of step motors. For economic reasons no CAMAC system was purchased; instead, interfaces from and to the computer were designed which allowed the process periphery to be connected and operated. The inexpensive and relatively simple home-made designs are outlined; the example quoted refers to the conversion of a teletype output into a fast electronic data interface. (orig./ORU) [de

  1. Image-scanning measurement using video dissection cameras

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Carson, J.S.

    1978-01-01

    A high speed dimensional measuring system capable of scanning a thin film network, and determining if there are conductor widths, resistor widths, or spaces not typical of the design for this product is described. The eye of the system is a conventional TV camera, although such devices as image dissector cameras or solid-state scanners may be used more often in the future. The analog signal from the TV camera is digitized for processing by the computer and is presented to the TV monitor to assist the operator in monitoring the system's operation. Movable stages are required when the field of view of the scanner is less than the size of the object. A minicomputer controls the movement of the stage, and communicates with the digitizer to select picture points that are to be processed. Communications with the system are maintained through a teletype or CRT terminal

  2. Studies on hand-held visual communication device for the deaf and speech-impaired I. Visual display window size.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Thurlow, W R

    1980-01-01

    Messages were presented which moved from right to left along an electronic alphabetic display which was varied in "window" size from 4 through 32 letter spaces. Deaf subjects signed the messages they perceived. Relatively few errors were made even at the highest rate of presentation, which corresponded to a typing rate of 60 words/min. It is concluded that many deaf persons can make effective use of a small visual display. A reduced cost is then possible for visual communication instruments for these people through reduced display size. Deaf subjects who can profit from a small display can be located by a sentence test administered by tape recorder which drives the display of the communication device by means of the standard code of the deaf teletype network.

  3. Use of graphics in the design office at the Military Aircraft Division of the British Aircraft Corporation

    Science.gov (United States)

    Coles, W. A.

    1975-01-01

    The CAD/CAM interactive computer graphics system was described; uses to which it has been put were shown, and current developments of the system were outlined. The system supports batch, time sharing, and fully interactive graphic processing. Engineers using the system may switch between these methods of data processing and problem solving to make the best use of the available resources. It is concluded that the introduction of on-line computing in the form of teletypes, storage tubes, and fully interactive graphics has resulted in large increases in productivity and reduced timescales in the geometric computing, numerical lofting and part programming areas, together with a greater utilization of the system in the technical departments.

  4. Programme for the simulation of the TPA-i 1001 computer on the CDC-1604-A computer

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Belyaev, A.V.

    1976-01-01

    The basic features and capacities of the program simulating the 1001 TPA-i computer with the help of CDC-1604-A are described. The program is essentially aimed at translation of programs in the SLAHG language for the TPA-type computers. The basic part of the program simulates the work of the central TPA processor. This subprogram consequently performs the actions changing in the necessary manner the registers and memory states of the TPA computer. The simulated TPA computer has subprograms-analogous of external devices, i.e. the ASR-33 teletype, the FS 1501 tape reader, and the FACIT perforator. Work according to the program takes 1.65 - 2 times less time as against the work with TPA with the minimum set of external equipment [ru

  5. Microcomputer-based systems for automatic control of sample irradiation and chemical analysis of short-lived isotopes

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Bourret, S.C.

    1974-01-01

    Two systems resulted from the need for the study of the nuclear decay of short-lived radionuclides. Automation was required for better repeatability, speed of chemical separation after irradiation and for protection from the high radiation fields of the samples. A MCS-8 computer was used as the nucleus of the automatic sample irradiation system because the control system required an extensive multiple-sequential circuit. This approach reduced the sequential problem to a computer program. The automatic chemistry control system is a mixture of a fixed and a computer-based programmable control system. The fixed control receives the irradiated liquid sample from the reactor, extracts the liquid and disposes of the used sample container. The programmable control executes the chemistry program that the user has entered through the teletype. (U.S.)

  6. STAIRS User's Manual

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Gadjokov, V; Dragulev, V; Gove, N; Schmid, H

    1976-10-15

    The STorage And Information Retrieval System (STAIRS) of IBM is described from the user's point of view. The description is based on the experimental use of STAIRS at the IAEA computer, with INIS and AGRIS data bases, from June 1975 to May 1976. Special attention is paid to what may be termed the hierarchical approach to retrieval in STAIRS. Such an approach allows for better use of the intrinsic data-base structure and, hence, contributes to higher recall and/or relevance ratios in retrieval. The functions carried out by STAIRS are explained and the communication language between the user and the system outlined. Details are given of the specific structure of the INIS and AGRIS data bases for STAIRS. The manual should enable an inexperienced user to start his first on-line dialogues by means of a CRT or teletype terminal. (author)

  7. NOASYS, a system for on-line noise analysis

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Massier, H.

    1978-07-01

    This report describes NOASYS, a versatile NOise Analysis SYStem for digital on-line signal processing. The system based on a minicomputer, was originally developed for the analysis of noise signals from nuclear reactors. NOASYS computes various statistical functions e.g. cross- und auto-correlation functions and power spectral densities resp., which may be used for reactor diagnosis and malfunction detection. The system processes up to 16 analog signals with a maximum sampling frequency of 100 kcps (1 channel). The processing of the sampled data is done by a number of software tasks, which may be called from a teletype or linked together for specific measuring programs. The standard configuration contains the often used processing routines e.g. Fast Fourier Transform, complex multiplication, summation etc. In addition NOASYS may be extended by users own tasks (in Assembler or Fortran) to fit for specific applications. (orig.) 891 HP [de

  8. Blast forecasting guide for the Site 300 Meteorology Center

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Odell, B.N.; Pfeifer, H.E.; Arganbright, V.E.

    1978-06-01

    These step-by-step procedures enable an occasional operator to run the Site 300 Meteorological Center. The primary function of the Center is to determine the maximum weight of high explosives that can be fired at Site 300 under any given meteorological conditions. A secondary function is to supply weather data for other programs such as ARAC (Atmospheric Release Advisory Capability). Included in the primary function are radar and theodolite operations for balloon tracking; calculation of temperatures for various altitudes using Oakland weather obtained from a teletype; computer terminal operation to obtain wind directions, wind velocities, temperatures, and pressure at various altitudes; and methods to determine high-explosive weight limits for simple inversions and focus conditions using pressure-versus-altitude information obtained from the computer. General information is included such as names, telephone numbers, and addresses of maintenance personnel, additional sources of weather information, chart suppliers, balloons, spare parts, etc.

  9. STAIRS User's Manual

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Gadjokov, V.; Dragulev, V.; Gove, N.; Schmid, H.

    1976-10-01

    The STorage And Information Retrieval System (STAIRS) of IBM is described from the user's point of view. The description is based on the experimental use of STAIRS at the IAEA computer, with INIS and AGRIS data bases, from June 1975 to May 1976. Special attention is paid to what may be termed the hierarchical approach to retrieval in STAIRS. Such an approach allows for better use of the intrinsic data-base structure and, hence, contributes to higher recall and/or relevance ratios in retrieval. The functions carried out by STAIRS are explained and the communication language between the user and the system outlined. Details are given of the specific structure of the INIS and AGRIS data bases for STAIRS. The manual should enable an inexperienced user to start his first on-line dialogues by means of a CRT or teletype terminal. (author)

  10. Nuclear timer/counter

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Wuthayavanich, S.

    1978-01-01

    This thesis represents the development of a Timer/COUNTER compatible to the standard Nuclear Instrument Module Specifications. The unit exhibits high accuracy, light weight and ease of maintenance. The unit also has a built-in precision discriminator to discriminate unwanted signals that may cause interference in counting. With line frequency time base the timer can be preset in steps from 0.1 sec. to 9 x 10 5 min. The counter with six digits miniature display and an overflow output has a maximum counting rate of 10 MHz. The accumulated counting data can be transferred to a teletype or printer for hard copy printout with the aid of ORTEC 777 Line Printer or 432 A Print-out Control or any print out interface with input compatible to the print output of the Timer/Counter. Owing to its NIM compatibility the unit is directly powered by the NIM power supply

  11. Design and implementation of a medium speed communications interface and protocol for a low cost, refreshed display computer

    Science.gov (United States)

    Phyne, J. R.; Nelson, M. D.

    1975-01-01

    The design and implementation of hardware and software systems involved in using a 40,000 bit/second communication line as the connecting link between an IMLAC PDS 1-D display computer and a Univac 1108 computer system were described. The IMLAC consists of two independent processors sharing a common memory. The display processor generates the deflection and beam control currents as it interprets a program contained in the memory; the minicomputer has a general instruction set and is responsible for starting and stopping the display processor and for communicating with the outside world through the keyboard, teletype, light pen, and communication line. The processing time associated with each data byte was minimized by designing the input and output processes as finite state machines which automatically sequence from each state to the next. Several tests of the communication link and the IMLAC software were made using a special low capacity computer grade cable between the IMLAC and the Univac.

  12. Dynamic material accountancy in an integrated safeguards system

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Murrell, J.S.

    1978-01-01

    The nuclear material safeguards system at the Portsmouth Gaseous Diffusion Plant is currently being improved. A new material control system will provide computerized monitoring and accountability, and a new physical protection system will provide upgraded perimeter and portal entry monitoring. The control system incorporates remote computer terminals at all processing, transfer, and storage areas throughout the plant. Terminal equipment is interfaced to a computer through teletype equipment. A typical terminal transaction would require verification that the particular activity (material movement or process operation) is authorized, identifying the container involved, weighing the container, and then verifying the enrichment with non-destructive assay instrumentation. The system, when fully operational, will provide near real-time accountability for each eight-hour work shift for all items in process

  13. Editorial

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    David Squires

    1999-12-01

    Full Text Available My first encounter with computer-based learning was in 1975 when I trialled packages produced by the Chelsea Science Simulation Project while on teaching practice. Access to the minicomputer running the packages was via modem and teletype, and response times were measured in minutes rather than seconds. Three of the four packages were little more than computer-based lookup tables but the fourth, despite the severe limitations of the technology, inspired me to take computers seriously as tools for learning. The application was a simulation of crossing different strains of fruit fly, a technique beloved of geneticists but impractical for school biology. I was impressed by the use of a computer to achieve something highly educational that was impractical by any other means.

  14. Report of work during the year September 1974 till September 1975

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    1975-01-01

    The laboratory for isotope geology (Amsterdam) is mainly working as a service institute on behalf of geological institutions of the various universities in the Netherlands which carry out numerous projects both in the Netherlands and abroad. In the current year a great deal of new equipment was installed and made operational. This equipment includes a scanner for the mass spectrometer which was developed at the laboratory and which can be linked with a teletype in aid of data processing by computer. Chemical separation methods were refined to meet the requirements of lower detection limits. Mineralogy and x-ray analysis are mentioned. International cooperation is surveyed. A list of analysed samples is added as well as a list of publications. One dissertation was completed in this year

  15. Operating experience of the TPA-1001 mini-computer in experimental control systems of main synchrophasotron parameters

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Kazanskij, G.S.; Khoshenko, A.A.

    1978-01-01

    The experience of application of a Mini-computer, TPA-1001 to control the basic parameters of a synchrophasotron is discussed. The available data have shown that the efficiency of a computer management and measurement system (CMMS) for an accelerator can be determined as a trade-off between the accelerator and the system reliability, and betWeen the system mobility and its softWare. At present, the system employs two VT-340 display units, an arithmetic unit and an accelerating frequency measurement loop. In addition, the system memory is expanded up to 12 K. A new interactive program has been developed which enables the user to interact with the system Via three units (a teletype and two display units). An accelerating frequency measuring and control flowchart has been implemented and covers the whole duty cycle, while its measuring accuracy is better than 4x10 -4

  16. Reconstruction of a whole-body counter into a process computer-controlled low-level whole-body scanner

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Hamann, C.

    1975-01-01

    A report is given on the state of the research project to reconstruct our whole-body counter with solid geometries into a scanning type one. The object is to develop a process computer controlled 'adaptive system'. The self-built scan mechanics are explained and the advantages and problems of applying stepping motors are gone into. A stepping motor coordinates control is presented. As the planned scanner and the process computer form a digital controlled system, all theoretical and actual values as well as the control orders from the process computer must be directly controllable. A CAMAC system was not used for economical reasons, the process periphery was made controllable by self building of interfaces to and from the computer. As example, the available multi-channel analyzers were converted to external controlling. The price-moderate and relatively simple self-built set-up are outlined and an example is given of how a TELETYPE version is reconstructed into a fast electronic interface. A BUS-MULTIPLEX system was developed which generates all necessary DI/DO interfaces out of one DI and DO address of the process computer only. The essential part of this system is given. (orig./LH) [de

  17. Determination of the secondary energy from the electron beam with a flattening foil by computer. Percentage depth dose curve fitting using the specific higher order polynomial

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Kawakami, H [Kyushu Univ., Beppu, Oita (Japan). Inst. of Balneotherapeutics

    1980-09-01

    A computer program written in FORTRAN is described for determining the secondary energy of the electron beam which passed through a flattening foil, using a time-sharing computer service. The procedure of this program is first to fit the specific higher order polynomial to the measured percentage depth dose curve. Next, the practical range is evaluated by the point of intersection R of the line tangent to the fitted curve at the inflection point P and the given dose E, as shown in Fig. 2. Finally, the secondary energy corresponded to the determined practical range can be obtained by the experimental equation (2.1) between the practial range R (g/cm/sup 2/) and the electron energy T (MeV). A graph for the fitted polynomial with the inflection points and the practical range can be plotted on a teletype machine by request of user. In order to estimate the shapes of percentage depth dose curves correspond to the electron beams of different energies, we tried to find some specific functional relationships between each coefficient of the fitted seventh-degree equation and the incident electron energies. However, exact relationships could not be obtained for irreguarity among these coefficients.

  18. Quantitative analysis of selected minor and trace elements through use of a computerized automatic x-ray spectrograph

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Fabbi, B.P.; Elsheimer, H.N.; Espos, L.F.

    1976-01-01

    Upgrading a manual X-ray spectrograph, interfacing with an 8K computer, and employment of interelement correction programs have resulted in a several-fold increase in productivity for routine quantitative analysis and an accompanying decrease in operator bias both in measurement procedures and in calculations. Factors such as dead time and self-absorption also are now computer corrected, resulting in improved accuracy. All conditions of analysis except for the X-ray tube voltage are controlled by the computer, which enhances precision of analysis. Elemental intensities are corrected for matrix effects, and from these the percent concentrations are calculated and printed via teletype. Interelement correction programs utilizing multiple linear regression are employed for the determination of the following minor and trace elements: K, S, Rb, Sr, Y, and Zr in silicate rocks, and Ba, As, Sb, and Zn in both silicate and carbonate rock samples. The last named elements use the same regression curves for both rock types. All these elements are determined in concentrations generally ranging from 0.0025 percent to 4.00 percent. The sensitivities obtainable range from 0.0001 percent for barium to 0.001 percent for antimony. The accuracy, as measured by the percent relative error for a variety of silicate and carbonate rocks, is on the order of 1-7 percent. The exception is yttrium

  19. Radiological Assistance Program, DOE Region 6 response plan

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Jakubowski, F.M.

    1993-02-01

    This program plan meets all the requirements identified in DOE Order 5530.3, Radiological Assistance Program and supports those requirements leading to the establishment of a Federal Radiological Monitoring and Assessment Center (FRMAC) as required by DOE 5530-5. Requests for radiological assistance may come from other DOE facilities, Federal or state agencies, tribal officials, or from any private corporation or individual. Many of the requests will be handled by a telephone call, a conference or a letter, teletype or memorandum. Other requests for assistance may involve radioactive material in serious accidents, fire, personal injuries, contamination or possible hazards to the general public. Some occurrences may require the dispatch of trained personnel equipped with radiation monitoring instruments and related equipment necessary to evaluate, control and neutralize the hazard. The primary responsibility for incidents involving radioactive material always remains with the party having custody of the radioactive materials. In addition, the DOE recognizes that the assistance provided shall not in any way preempt state, tribal, or local authority and/or responsibility on state or tribal properties. Toward this end, DOE assistance for non-DOE radioactive materials, is limited to technical assistance, advice, measurement and other resources as deemed necessary by the local authorities but excludes DOE interface with the public media. This is a function handled by the local or state Incident Commander

  20. Electronics system for transuranic waste assays using a photon interrogation technique

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Johnson, L.O.; Lawrence, R.S.

    1979-12-01

    This report documents the development of electronics for a neutron detection system used in experiments to demonstrate the feasibility of a photon interrogation technique for transuranic (TRU) waste assays. The system consists of the neutron detection and signal conditioning circuits, variable time-gate generators, and a data acquisition system. The data acquisition system is configured using commercially available scalers, timers, teletype, and control components. The remainder of the system, with the exception of the neutron detectors, uses components designed in-house. The neutron detection system consists of 3 He proportional counters installed in a polyethylene moderator assembly. The counters are direct-coupled to a high-count-rate, current-sensitive preamplifier. The preamplifier and an additional two-stage amplifier are also installed in the moderator assembly. Signal conditioning includes baseline restoration and fast discrimination. A variable time-gate generator with logic gates allows for separation of prompt and delayed neutron counts, and generation of prompt and delayed deadtimes. The 3 He proportional counters will detect not only the neutrons from the TRU waste sample, but also the high-energy photons used to induce fission in the sample. The burst of photons (gamma flash) tends to overload and paralyze the electronics. This system has been designed to recover from a worst-case gamma flash overload within 10 microseconds. The system has met all the requirements generated for the photon interrogation experiments

  1. Software for the Minsk-32 display station

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Ehsenski, J.

    1976-01-01

    The software for the combined work of two computers is described. the TRA-1 with a raster display working as a display station for Minsk-32. Due to the two-way communication between the computers each of them acts as two external devices for the other one. The Minsk-32 complex consists of the computer, of an operative magnetic memory (OMM) with capacity of 32K, punch card input device, punch card output device, magnetic tape memory , an alphabetic-digital information type-writer and an electronic timer. The TRA-1 complex consists of a processor, an OMM with capaciti of 16K, a teletype, a punch card input device, a magnetic disc with capacity of 64K and a raster display. Minsk-32 is capable of multiprogram work (its OMM can contain 4 programs at once); the work according to one program may be accompanied by information exchange with the external devices. The composing of the system is described, as well as its basic programs, i.e. the residence and the MONITOR

  2. ORCODE.77: a computer routine to control a nuclear physics experiment by a PDP-15 + CAMAC system, written in assembler language and including many new routines of general interest

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Dickens, J.K.; McConnell, J.W.

    1977-01-01

    ORCODE.77 is a versatile data-handling computer routine written in MACRO (assembler) language for a PDP-15 computer with EAE (extended arithmetic capability) connected to a CAMAC interface. The Interrupt feature of the computer is utilized. Although the code is oriented for a specific experimental problem, there are many routines of general interest, including a CAMAC Scaler handler, an executive routine to interpret and act upon three-character teletype commands, concise routines to type out double-precision integers (both octal and decimal) and floating-point numbers and to read in integers and floating-point numbers, a routine to convert to and from PDP-15 FORTRAN-IV floating-point format, a routine to handle clock interrupts, and our own DECTAPE handling routine. Routines having specific applications which are applicable to other very similar applications include a display routine using CAMAC instructions, control of external mechanical equipment using CAMAC instructions, storage of data from an Analog-to-digital Converter, analysis of stored data into time-dependent pulse-height spectra, and a routine to read the contents of a Nuclear Data 5050 Analyzer and to prepare DECTAPE output of these data for subsequent analysis by a code written in PDP-15-compiled FORTRAN-IV

  3. Multielement neutron-activation analysis of plants and fertilizers

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Srapenyants, R.A.; Saveliev, I.B.

    1977-01-01

    The development of an automated technique for simultaneous multielement activation analysis of plants and fertilizers for the macronutrient elements N, P, K, Ca, Mg, Cl, and Si is presented. The developed universal NAA is based on the installation manufactured and supplied by Sames, France. The components of the automatic installation for neutron activation analysis are: neutron generator; a pneumatic transfer system; a scintillation crystal detector; a spectrometer rack including a basic multichannel analyser; a control panel for the neutron generator and pneumatic transfer system; a computer and teletype. On the basis of analytical procedures, algorithms and software, the first automatic (computer based) installation for multielement analyses of plants and fertilizers has been completed and is in routine use in the agrochemical and plant breeding research program in the Soviet Union. The proposed technique together with the full automatic real-time process of measurement and processing of data by computer, provides a throughput of 250-500 samples (1250-2500 elements determinations) per 8-hour shift, with the accuracy of +-3%; for N and +-5%; for P, K, Mg, Cl and +-15% for Ca. (T.G.)

  4. Automated data system for emergency meteorological response

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Kern, C.D.

    1975-01-01

    The Savannah River Plant (SRP) releases small amounts of radioactive nuclides to the atmosphere as a consequence of the production of radioisotopes. The potential for larger accidental releases to the atmosphere also exists, although the probability for most accidents is low. To provide for emergency meteorological response to accidental releases and to conduct research on the transport and diffusion of radioactive nuclides in the routine releases, a series of high-quality meteorological sensors have been located on towers in and about SRP. These towers are equipped with instrumentation to detect and record temperature and wind turbulence. Signals from the meterological sensors are brought by land-line to the SRL Weather Center-Analysis Laboratory (WC-AL). At the WC-AL, a Weather Information and Display (WIND) system has been installed. The WIND system consists of a minicomputer with graphical displays in the WC-AL and also in the emergency operating center (EOC) of SRP. In addition, data are available to the system from standard weat []er teletype services, which provide both routine surface weather observations and routine upper air wind and temperature observations for the southeastern United States. Should there be an accidental release to the atmosphere, available recorded data and computer codes would allow the calculation and display of the location, time, and downwind concentration of the atmospheric release. These data are made available to decision makers in near real-time to permit rapid decisive action to limit the consequences of such accidental releases. (auth)

  5. Casa Unilever, en Hamburgo – Alemania

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Hentrich, H.

    1968-09-01

    Full Text Available The shape of the planform of this building corresponds closely to its basic functions. As regards the internal distribution, the basements contain undergroimd carparks; the groundfloor has the hall, waiting room, teletypes and services; the first four storeys house a cafeteria, dining rooms, kitchens and administration services, also the calculation centre. The top floors are entirely devoted to office space. Both the siting and the general aspect of the building, externally and inside are notable and outstanding.La «forma» que adopta en planta el edificio responde adecuadamente a las funciones que en el mismo se desarrollan. Por lo que respecta a la distribución: las plantas de sótano contienen los aparcamientos subterráneos. La planta baja: el hall; salas de espera; de teletipos; etc. Las cuatro primeras plantas comprenden: la cafetería; comedores; cocinas; servicios de administración del edificio. El Centro de cálculo se encuentra en la tercera planta. La cuarta planta alberga las instalaciones. En las demás plantas se distribuyen las oficinas. Tanto el emplazamiento, como el tratamiento exterior e interior de este edificio, lo distinguen como algo notable y singular.

  6. Application of the BRF system to some superconducting magnet design problems

    International Nuclear Information System (INIS)

    Meuser, R.B.

    1974-01-01

    The Berkeley Remote Facility (BRF) system--affected through a system of teletype terminals linked to the LBL computers--was used to solve a large number of magnetic-field problems associated with the design and analysis of superconducting beam-transport magnets. The limitations of the BRF system are severe: total storage, 1000; 10 subscripted variables; no integer or complex arithmetic; no function or subroutine subprograms except those in its Spartan library; and a pidgin Fortran language. However, for fully 90 percent of the computational work, the low IQ of the BRF was more than counter-balanced by its being on-line. The magnets built have a long cylindrical aperture surrounded by arrays of longitudinal superconducting wires and iron arranged to produce a transverse field of prescribed shape, uniform fields for bending high energy charged particle beams, and quarupole fields for focusing. The field in the aperture is expressed, usually, in terms of the coefficients of the Taylor's expansion--the ''multipole coefficients''. Point values of the field vector are also of interest, especially within the windings, as the magnitude of the field determines the allowable current. Many small programs were developed to analyze both the two- and three-dimensional fields produced by various kinds of arrays of conductors. Some programs have the ability to vary a number of geometric parameters automatically in such a way as to drive the same number of multipole coefficients to zero. The on-line feature is especially handy, as such iterative calculations must often be cajoled into convergence. (U.S.)

  7. Interoperability through standardization: Electronic mail, and X Window systems

    Science.gov (United States)

    Amin, Ashok T.

    1993-01-01

    Since the introduction of computing machines, there has been continual advances in computer and communication technologies and approaching limits. The user interface has evolved from a row of switches, character based interface using teletype terminals and then video terminals, to present day graphical user interface. It is expected that next significant advances will come in the availability of services, such as electronic mail and directory services, as the standards for applications are developed and in the 'easy to use' interfaces, such as Graphical User Interface for example Window and X Window, which are being standardized. Various proprietary electronic mail (email) systems are in use within organizations at each center of NASA. Each system provides email services to users within an organization, however the support for email services across organizations and across centers exists at centers to a varying degree and is often easy to use. A recent NASA email initiative is intended 'to provide a simple way to send email across organizational boundaries without disruption of installed base.' The initiative calls for integration of existing organizational email systems through gateways connected by a message switch, supporting X.400 and SMTP protocols, to create a NASA wide email system and for implementation of NASA wide email directory services based on OSI standard X.500. A brief overview of MSFC efforts as a part of this initiative are described. Window based graphical user interfaces make computers easy to use. X window protocol has been developed at Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1984/1985 to provide uniform window based interface in a distributed computing environment with heterogenous computers. It has since become a standard supported by a number of major manufacturers. Z Windows systems, terminals and workstations, and X Window applications are becoming available. However impact of its use in the Local Area Network environment on the network

  8. Oficinas y laboratorios para Portland Iberia, S. A., Castillejos (Toledo

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    López Zuriaga, Julio

    1963-11-01

    Full Text Available The functional program for this building was as follows. Firstly: general offices, draughtsmen's office, teletype room, telephone boxes, and annexes. Secondly: an administrative zone, comprising a board room, manager and assistant manager's office, and dependent services. Thirdly: a laboratory zone, including departments dealing with strength requirement, paste making, research, analysis and control, as well as rooms for weighing machines, photography, clinical work, stores and drugs. All these zones have been arranged within a U shaped building consisting of a semi-basement and first floor, and well provided with circulation space. The first floor is occupied by the three main zones: the first and third zones along the wings, and the second in the centre. On the semi-basement, below the first and third zones, which constitute independent functional units, two complete sets of ancillary services have been established. The air conditioning equipment is located below the second zone. These auxiliary zones are connected by passages, at a lower level than the rest of the building. Since this building is closely related to the cement industry, it was decided that aesthetically this fact should be emphasized, and the external surface of the building is bare concrete. The high quality of the finish, the balanced distributed of volumes and spaces, and the fine workmanship gives this building a simple but distinguished aspect.El programa desarrollado es el siguiente: 1.° Una zona de oficinas, sala de dibujo, teletipo, teléfonos y servicios anexos; 2.° Una zona representativa, que consta de sala de Juntas, Dirección y Subdirección, así como sus servicios independientes; y 3.° Una zona de laboratorios, integrada por laboratorio de resistencia, laboratorio de pasta, laboratorio de investigación, laboratorio de análisis y sala de control, así como cuarto de balanzas, cámara oscura, laboratorio químico, almacén y farmacia. Todas estas

  9. Palacio de correos, telégrafos y oficinas públicas, en Cortina D'Ampezzo

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Gellner, Edoardo

    1964-03-01

    Full Text Available The basement of this building houses the arrival and distribution departments, and there is a covered entry for motorcars. Room is also found in the basement for a garage, the archives, the dressing rooms, washrooms, and heating boilers. The ground floor includes: hall for the public, writing room, telegram despatch department, parcel post section, post restante and general offices. The ground floor and the basement are connected by stairs and lifts. The first floor accommodates the telegraphing department, teletypes, stores, private diesel power plant, and dressing and washing rooms for the staff. Another part of this floor, with separate access, is taken up with the Court Offices. The second floor houses other court ancillaries, including the judge's office, and that of the secretaries, the lawyer's room, the statistics department, the archives and the registry office. The Treasury and Public Security Offices are located on the third floor. The attic provides room for the artistic circle rooms, which can accommodate 120 people, and includes a bar, offices and washrooms. The reinforced concrete structure of the building is externally visible. Multicoloured panels fill the concrete framework are painted in sky blue and red and greatly help to break up the uniform grey tone of the reinforced concrete mass. The contrast between the two patterns also enhances the geometric quality of the total design.El edificio aloja en el semisótano los locales de ingreso y maniobra con acceso cubierto para automóviles, garaje, archivo, ropero, aseos del personal y calderas de calefacción. La planta baja alberga: salón para el público, escritorio, servicios de imposición de telegramas, paquetes, apartado de correos y oficinas generales. Estos dos pisos se comunican mediante escaleras y montacargas. El primer piso está ocupado por los servicios de telecomunicación, sala de teletipos, almacenes, grupo electrógeno, y vestuario y aseos para el personal