Clathrates have been used for separation of He and Ne from Ar, Kr, and Xe, and also for the transportation of Ar, Kr, and Xe. (For instance, radioactive isotopes of krypton and xenon are difficult to store and dispose, and compounds of these elements may be more easily handled than the gaseous forms. ) In addition, clathrates of radioisotopes may provide suitable formulations for experiments requiring sources of particular types of radiation; hence. 85 Kr clathrate provides a safe source of beta particles, while 133 Xe clathrate provides a useful source of gamma rays.
Sheaf cohomology is a rich generalization of singular cohomology, allowing more general "coefficients" than simply an abelian group. For every sheaf of abelian groups E on a topological space X, one has cohomology groups H i (X,E) for integers i. In particular, in the case of the constant sheaf on X associated to an abelian group A, the resulting groups H i (X,A) coincide with singular cohomology for X a manifold or CW complex (though not for arbitrary spaces X). Starting in the 1950s, sheaf cohomology has become a central part of algebraic geometry and complex analysis, partly because of the importance of the sheaf of regular functions or the sheaf of holomorphic functions.
123 I is produced by proton irradiation of 124 Xe. The caesium isotope produced is unstable and decays to 123 I. The isotope is usually supplied as the iodide and hypoiodate in dilute sodium hydroxide solution, at high isotopic purity. 123 I has also been produced at Oak Ridge National Laboratories by proton bombardment of 123 Te.
For example, the graph K = (X,E) can be constructed using a Gaussian kernel.
Available colours on the facelifted Vios are: Super Red (G and G prime), Freedom White (Base, J and XE), Thermalyte (All Trims except G prime), Grayish Blue mica metallic (E, G and G prime), Alumina Jade Metallic (J, XE, E and G), White Pearl (G and G prime), Red Mica metallic (J, XE, E and E prime) Blackish Red metallic (E trim only) and Black mica metallic (E and G).
Mexican broadcast stations are assigned call signs beginning with "XE" (for mediumwave and shortwave stations) or "XH" (for FM radio and television stations), followed by one and up to five letters and a suffix according to the band in which they broadcast, these suffixes are: "-AM", "-OC" (shortwave or Onda Corta), "-FM" and "-TDT" (Terrestrial Digital Television). The "-OL" (longwave or Onda Larga) and "-TV" suffixes are currently phased out as those bands are no longer used. Some FM and television stations have callsigns beginning with "XE", usually reserved for AM radio stations. Most of these "XE" cases in FM and television stations were solicited by the concesionaires themselves so the stations would have the same callsign as an existing AM station (as it is the case of XEW-AM, XEW-TV and XEW-FM, all founded and owned by the Azcárraga family), while others are for disambiguation (like XHTV-TV and XETV-TV or XEIMT-TV and XHIMT-TV). All TV stations originally assigned with the "-TV" suffix, had been given the "-TDT" suffix as they made the digital switchover. Mexican stations are required to identify twice an hour and to play the Mexican national anthem every day at the beginning of the broadcast day (usually around 6 a.m. local time) and at the end of the broadcast day (most stations usually do it at midnight local time, regardless of the programming past that hour). Television rebroadcasters are assigned the callsigns of the station they are licensed to retransmit; for instance, XEZ-TV, located on Cerro El Zamorano in Querétaro, has a repeater on Cerro Culiacán serving Celaya, Guanajuato, which is also XEZ-TV. Digital subchannels are not assigned a distinctive call sign, they keep the callsign of the station. Digital subchannels are also required to identify using at least the same call sign as the station, the use of the digital subchannel number following the call sign in these identifications is completely optional (for example, in Mexico City, subchannel a+ is identified as XHIMT-TDT 7.2, Once Niños as XEIPN-TDT.2 and Milenio Televisión as XHTDMX-TDT3).
The Series 1 XE Phase 6 was altered for racing, like the Phase 5 XD, to comply with CAMS regulations. Ford had to remove the original wing and replaced it with the DJR racing rear air dam that created more drag to fit regulations.
Wayne Draper, designer of the XD and XE Falcons at Ford, was also the designer of the aftermarket based Phase 5 XD Falcon using his HO Phase Autos business in the early eighties. When Ford abandoned HO, Draper bought the rights to the HO name. HO Phase Autos were the original manufacturers of the aerodynamic kits for the Group C racing Falcons.
The Series 2 XE Phase 6 is cosmetically updated with mirrors and door trims from the later XF Falcon.
Cisco IOS is a monolithic operating system running directly on the hardware while IOS XE is a combination of a linux kernel and a (monolithic) application (IOSd) that runs on top of this kernel. On the other hand, IOS XR is based on QNX (since version 5.0 it's also based on linux) where the IOSd application has been separated into many different applications. While IOS XE (IOSd) and IOS share a lot of the same code, IOS XR is a completely different code base.
Since IOS XE has IOSd running as an application on top of linux, it becomes possible to also run different applications on the hardware, a good example of this is running Wireshark on a switch. Another example is the Cisco IOS XE Open Service Containers.
Xe Bang Fai River Cave, also known as Khoun Xe Cave (Tham in Laotian is Cave), is an immense river cave located in a remote corner of Khammouane Province. It is believed to be one of the largest river cave in the world with enormous passages some 120 meters tall and 200 meters wide, and subterranean channel 7 km long. 17.37333°N, 105.83722°W
Xe or XE may refer to:
* Xenon, a chemical element with symbol Xe
In 1983, the 4.1-l EFI six-cylinder engine was introduced to replace the 4.9-l V8, but initially produced 111 kW and 325 Nm of torque, well down from the 149 kW and 415 Nm previously produced by the 5.8-l V8.
* Xe – (s) Xenon
The last V8-powered Australian Ford Falcon passenger car (until this powerplant's return in 1991) was a silver 4.9-l (302-cu-in) Ford XE Fairmont Ghia ESP sedan, VIN # JG32AR33633K, in November 1982. Ford Australia continued to make remnant stock of the 5.8-l (351C) engine available in Bronco and F-series vehicles until August 1985.
The XE is the first compact executive Jaguar since the 2009 model year X-Type and is the first of several Jaguar models to be built using Jaguar's new modular aluminium architecture, moving the company away from the Ford derived platforms that were used in the past for the X-Type and XF. The use of Jaguar's own platform allows the XE to feature either rear-wheel drive or all-wheel drive configurations, and it is the first car in its segment with an aluminium monocoque structure. Originally announced at the 2014 Geneva Motor Show with sales scheduled for 2015.
The 2WD Luxury model came only in king cab variants and featured several standard and unique features. For the exterior, it came with a two tone paint job, chrome bumpers, mirrors and grille. It also had Nissan brand hexagonal hubcaps, whitewall tires, and sun roof. For the interior, this top of the line model came with full carpeting, bucket seats, tachometer, quartz clock, intermittent wipers, center console, and woodgrain accents on the dash and door. Like the other trucks, it was powered by the Z24 and offered both a 5-speed manual or 3-speed automatic.
As the fuel crisis eased, Australians moved away from the downsized Commodore back to the traditional full-size Falcon. In 1982, for the first time in more than a decade, the XE Falcon, with its Watt's linkage coil-sprung rear suspension and fuel-saving differential ratios (4.1-l models) eclipsed its Holden rival in terms of sales. Ford Falcon remained number-one seller in Australia until 1988, when Holden returned to the full-size Australian sedan design. A manual transmission was available in three-speed column shift (in six-seater vehicles) or four-speed floor shift, with a five-speed floor shift also available with the base 3.3-l engine. An automatic transmission was available as a three-speed, column or floor shift.