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Hack Facebook V 0.1 Generator PATCHED



The digital signal generator provides a continuous signal sweep from 0.1Hz to 100kHz via fast change buttons and fine adjust, this eliminates the need for switching ranges. Sine, triangle and square waveforms with variable amplitude up to 24V can be output to an oscilloscope or 8ohm speaker via 4mm sockets.




Hack Facebook V 0.1 Generator



MPA offers a wide range of test features and modes, including LED/diode tests, AC/DC voltage measurements, short/continuity testing, frequency and duty cycle measurements, signal generator, pulse counting and more. One of the most appealing features is the ability to test using 100 kHz test frequency which allows for a 0.001 F resolution for capacitance and 0.1 nH for inductance measurements.


Trying to install npm react-facebook-login in my react app, but I keep getting dependency errors? That sounds scary and I don't want to force install something that can potentially break in the future. I'm new to javascript, what are some ways I should proceed?


The CMake ecosystem and Conan have continually evolved since their conception. Building on this evolution we are pleased to present a new unified way to create Conan packages with CMake. In the near future these new generators will be introduced in the conan-center-index.


We created the first cmake generator to address this issue. The way to consume Conan packages with the cmake generator was including a conanbuildinfo.cmake file and calling a conan_basic_setup() macro that adjusted the necessary CMake global variables to locate the include directories, the libraries to link with, and so on.


The usage of find_package() in the CMake community was getting popular, so we created the cmake_find_package generator. Conan generates different FindXXX.cmake modules for each dependency, so you could call find_package(XXX) and a bunch of variables were set, so you could link with your requirements.


Finally, we created the cmake_paths generator to point the CMAKE_PREFIX_PATH and CMAKE_MODULE_PATH to the packages, in order to support people packaging modules and config cmake files in the Conan packages.


After the release of Conan 2.0 the only CMake integration will be CMakeToolchain + CMakeDeps. These generators are already supported in Conan 1.40 and we will keep improving them in every release. We are hard at work to introduce these generators in the recipes of conan-center-index as soon as possible.


The use of sorbents based on nanomaterials is an active area of research in the development of radionuclide generators. Over the past few years the use of nanoparticle-based sorbents has proven to be an interesting proposition due to their unique morphological features, pore structure, high surface areas and large numbers of surface active sites. This results in high sorption efficiency and selectivity in addition to significant chemical stability and radiation resistance compared to conventional sorbents19. Chakravarty et al. have developed a 68Ge/68Ga generator using a composite sorbent based on nanoceria-polyacrylonitrile (CeO2-PAN) for the preparation of their generator20. This generator is eluted with 0.1 M HCl and its elution profile is much sharper than the elution profiles of the commercial generators noted above; its elution yield for 68Ga is higher than 85% for the first few months of operation, gradually decreasing to about 70%. The breakthrough of 68Ge in the eluate is negligibly low (


68Ge/68Ga generator. (a) The column was maintained in an easily-transportable lead shielded cylindrical shape. (b) Sagittal view PET/CT image of generator column after of 17 months (305 elution cycles).


The activity of 68Ge in aliquots of eluates was analyzed by gamma-ray spectrometry using a calibrated coaxial High Purity Germanium (HPGe) detector model GEM 13,200 (Ortec) coupled to multichannel gamma-ray analyzer DSA1000 (Canberra). The generator eluates were analyzed after at least 48 h in order to allow the 68Ga to decay to a level that permits the detection of 68Ge since it can be detected indirectly as a decay product, 68Ga. All samples, which contained 1 mL, were measured using the same conditions: constant geometry using 1.5 mL conical bottom tubes made from polypropylene, placed at a distance of 5 cm from the detector and 6 h as minimum measurement time. The activity of each sample was calculated by quantifying the area of 511 keV peak in the spectrum obtained, which corresponds to radioactive decay of 68Ga. The Minimum Detectable Activity (MDA) for 68Ga was 1 Bq. Finally, the 68Ge activity was calculated by direct comparison with the results obtained from the measurement of a standard source of 68Ge, performed by Ionizing Radiations Metrology Laboratory belonging to the CIEMAT, under the same measurement conditions previously mentioned. The generator column was visually checked additionally by small animal PET/CT SuperArgus (SEDECAL, Spain) with the purpose of studying the possible spread of 68Ge zone along the column due to the number of elutions and the time of use of the generator.


Study design (E.R., M.A.M). Operation of 68Ge/68Ga generator (E.R., A.M.). Radiolabelling (E.R., A.M.). Preclinical model, histology and immunohistochemistry (M.S.). Animal imaging (M.O., M.I.). Data analysis (E.R., M.O., A.M., M.I., M.S., M.A.M.). Manuscript writing (E.R., M.A.M) with input from M.O., M.S. All authors reviewed the manuscript.


Most tachogenerators used today are brushed DC types with a permanent magnet stator and a wound, rotating armature. One end of the armature is attached to the object whose speed is being measured, and the armature rotates within the magnetic field of the stator. As the measured object rotates, the rotation of the tachogenerator armature induces a voltage, and the amplitude of the voltage is proportional to the speed of rotation. A commutator converts the alternating current generated by rotation into direct current that can be interpreted by a voltmeter circuit and converted to speed. If the direction of rotation changes, the voltage polarity changes, so DC tachogenerators can determine both speed and direction of rotation.


Create citation alert 1945-7111/163/8/H672 Abstract The sensitivity of amperometric sensors is typically set by the rate diffusion of the analyte to the electrode surface, so determining diffusion coefficients in various electrolyte solutions is of fundamental interest. It has been theoretically shown and verified that diffusion coefficients of electrochemically generated analytes can be determined using electrochemical time of flight (ETOF), a method that uses an electrochemical array in which one electrode generates a Red/Ox species, and measures the analyte diffusion times to collecting electrodes of differing distances from a stationary generator. ETOF has the potential to greatly simplify the determination of diffusion coefficients as the analyte concentration, the electroactive area, the solution viscosity, and the electron transfer kinetics can remain unknown. Here we demonstrate an alternative data treatment for ETOF in which the electrochemical flight time is measured for a series of different Red/Ox species of known diffusion coefficients at a single distance. We show this a valid application of a method that has existed for almost 30 years, by determining diffusion coefficients for ruthenium (II) hexamine, and diffusion coefficients in solutions of increased viscosity.


Where d is the distance from the generator to the nearest edge of the collector, K is a geometric constant for the electrode system based on the height of the diffusion layer, the width of the electrodes and the gap between them, and D is the diffusion coefficient. ETOF has the potential to greatly simplify the determination of diffusion coefficients as the concentration of the analyte, the area of the electrode, the viscosity of the solution, and the electron transfer kinetics can remain unknown. This equation is the general form, as presented by Amatore, of an equation that was determined empirically by the Wrighton group for use in modeling diffusion of electro-generated species between electrodes in an array.33


Figure 1. The Electrochemical Time of Flight experiment (ETOF). A) Oxidized form (O) in solution and generator (red) is at open circuit, the collectors (blue) are polarized to an oxidizing potential. B) The generator is briefly polarized to a reducing potential, converting the O to its reduced form (R). C) R travels from the generator over to the collectors and is reoxidized to O. D) A representative electrode array, 25 micron width electrodes, with a 25 micron separation, and 2 mm long. (Two of the array members on this array have been platinized.)


Figure 2. Chronoamperometric transients for the ETOF experiment in ferricyanide: the ferricyanide reduction current at the generator (red curve and axis) and the ferrocyanide reoxidation current at the collector (blue curve and axis). The generator is briefly polarized, after this point the oxidative collector current increases until it reaches a maxima. The time between these two points is the time of maximum collection.


Amatore used a multistat (Autolab Pgstat 20 and GPES software from Ecochemie, Metrohm Switzerland) to perform ETOF experiments. There are commercial instruments with the needed capability (Bio-Logic, Grenoble, France), but they are expensive. The bipotentiostats available in our lab, were not capable of leaving the second working (generator) electrode open circuit, nor of providing a potential pulse. Our solution was to modify our existing bipotentiostat. The second working electrode from a CHI 750 potentiostat (CHInsturments, Austin, Texas, USA) was used to provide the potential to the generating electrode. As with most commercially available bipotentiosats the second working electrode only provides a static potential that is applied when the experiment initiates.


For the application described here, the generator is at open-circuit save for a brief potential pulse. To accomplish this, a relay was spliced into the second working electrode lead (Figure 3, Generating Electrode Controller, GEC). Timing and control of the relay was established by LabView software, and a National Instruments CompactDAQ 9417 controller using a 9403 digital I/O module (National Instruments, Austin, Texas, USA), attached to a laptop computer (Figure 3). A circuit board was constructed to connect the relay and control and capture the digital signals between the potentiostat and the digital I/O module. The GEC went through several iterations before arriving at a final design shown in Figure 4. The D-flip-flop captures the downward "start-scan" pulse from the CHI 750a, latches the prompt so it will not be missed by the LabView software looping until the digital I/O line associated with the start trigger changes state. A software timer (seconds) selected by operator input, starts and at time-out, a second I/O output line, relay trigger, triggers the one-shot. The one-shot energizes the relay for a brief 15 ms period, momentarily applying a potential to the generator. The NPN transistor at the Q output of the one-shot, shown in Figure 4, provides sufficient drive to close the relay. Setting the generator pulse width by the one-shot's RC time constant ensures that generator pulses are always a constant width free from software timer and I/O uncertainties. The combination of the GEC and LabView software allows the collection of 10 sets of 10 generate-detect replicates, signal averaged over about 25 minutes.


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