Results by Title
53 books about Measurement

Challenges of Globalization in the Measurement of National Accounts
Edited by Nadim Ahmad, Brent R. Moulton, J. David Richardson, and Peter van de Ven
University of Chicago Press, 2023
Library of Congress HC79.I5C427 2023  Dewey Decimal 339.31
An essential collection at the intersection of globalization, production supply chains, corporate finance regulation, and economic measurement.
The substantial increase in the complexity of global supply chains and other production arrangements over the past three decades has challenged some traditional measures of national income account aggregates and raised the potential for distortions in conventional calculations of GDP and productivity. This volume examines a variety of multinational business activities and assesses their impact on economic measurement. Several chapters consider how global supply chains complicate the interpretation of traditional trade statistics and how new measurement techniques can provide information about global production arrangements. Other chapters examine the role of intangible capital in global production, including the output of factoryless goods producers and the problems of measuring R&D in a globalized world. The studies in this volume also explore potential ways to enhance the quality of the national accounts by improving data collection and analysis and by updating the standards for measurement.
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Challenging the Performance Movement: Accountability, Complexity, and Democratic Values
Beryl A. Radin
Georgetown University Press, 2006
Library of Congress HD58.9.R33 2006  Dewey Decimal 658.4013
"Accountability" is a watchword of our era. Dissatisfaction with a range of public and private institutions is widespread and often expressed in strong critical rhetoric. The reasons for these views are varied and difficult to translate into concrete action, but this hasn't deterred governments and nongovernmental organizations from putting into place formal processes for determining whether their own and others' goals have been achieved and problems with performance have been avoided. In this thoughtprovoking book, government and public administration scholar Beryl Radin takes on many of the assumptions of the performance movement, arguing that evaluation relies too often on simplistic, onesizefitsall solutions that are not always effective for dynamic organizations. Drawing on a wide range of ideas, including theories of intelligence and modes of thought, assumptions about numbers and information, and the nature of professionalism, Radin sheds light on the hidden complexities of creating standards to evaluate performance. She illustrates these problems by discussing a range of program areas, including health efforts as well as the education program, "No Child Left Behind." Throughout, the author devotes particular attention to concerns about government standards, from accounting for issues of equity to allowing for complicated intergovernmental relationships and fragmentation of powers. She explores in detail how recent performance measurement efforts in the U.S. government have fared, and analyzes efforts by nongovernmental organizations both inside and outside of the United States to impose standards of integrity and equity on their governments. The examination concludes with alternative assumptions and lessons for those embarking on performance measurement activities.
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Choice, Welfare and Measurement
Amartya Sen
Harvard University Press, 1999
Library of Congress HB846.S46 1999  Dewey Decimal 330.1556
Choice, Welfare and Measurement contains many of Amartya Sen's most important contributions to economic analysis and methods, including papers on choice, preference, rationality, aggregation, and measurement. A substantial introductory essay interrelates his diverse concerns, and also analyzes discussions generated by the original papers, focusing on the underlying issues.
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Economic Losses from Marine Pollution: A Handbook For Assessment
Douglas D. Ofiara and Joseph J. Seneca
Island Press, 2001
Library of Congress HC110.W32O37 2001  Dewey Decimal 363.73940973
Marine pollution causes significant damage to fisheries and other economically productive uses of the ocean. The value of that damage can be quantified by economists, but the meanings of those valuations and how they are derived are often obscure to noneconomists. Economic Losses from Marine Pollution brings a fuller understanding of the variety and extent of marine losses and how they are assessed to scientists, lawyers, and environmentalists by systematically identifying and classifying marine losses and relating them to models and methods of economic valuation. The authors use a stepbystep approach to show how economists have used these methods and how they approach the problem of assessing economic damage.The book begins by describing the importance of economic valuation of marine damages, the history of concern over marine pollution, and the development of economic methodologies to assess damage from it. Following that, the book: considers types of marine pollution and their effects on organisms, ecosystems, and humans, and the corresponding economic effects of those biological impacts introduces the economic principles and methods needed to understand and to assess economic damages expresses losses from water quality impairments in terms of economic value introduces the basic economic techniques that have been developed and used to measure changes in economic value discusses how to apply those economic techniques, and presents a variety of practical examples explores limitations and problems that can arise in such applied work. Economic Losses from Marine Pollution includes all of the relevant economic theory together with specific examples of how that theory has been and can be applied. It offers environmental professionals with little or no background in economics the basic economic tools needed to understand economic valuations of environmental damage, and represents a unique handbook for environmental and marine scientists, lawyers, economists, policy professionals, and anyone interested in issues of marine water quality.
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Electromagnetic Field Standards and Exposure Systems
Eugeniusz Grudzinski
The Institution of Engineering and Technology, 2014
Library of Congress QC665.E4G78 2014  Dewey Decimal 363.189
Electromagnetic Field Standards and Exposure Systems covers the broader fields of measurements in telecommunications, radio navigation, radio astronomy, bioscience, and free ranging EM radiation and helps to develop the following measurement standards;
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Electromagnetic Measurements in the Near Field
Pawel Bienkowski
The Institution of Engineering and Technology, 2012
Library of Congress QC665.E4T79 2012  Dewey Decimal 530.1410287
This book is devoted to the specific problems of electromagnetic field (EMF) measurements in the near field and to the analysis of the main factors which impede accuracy in these measurements. It focuses on careful and accurate design of systems to measure in the near field based on a thorough understanding of the fundamental engineering principles and on an analysis of the likely system errors. Beginning with a short introduction to electromagnetic fields with an emphasis on the near field, it then presents methods of EMF measurements in near field conditions. It details the factors limiting measurement accuracy including internal ones (thermal stability, frequency response, dynamic characteristics, susceptibility) and external ones (field integration, mutual couplings between a probe and primary and secondary EMF sources, directional pattern deformations). It continues with a discussion on how to gauge the parameters declared by an EMF meter manufacturer and simple methods for testing these parameters. It also details how designers of measuring equipment can reconsider the near field when designing and testing, as well as how users can exploit the knowledge within the book to ensure their tests and results contain the most accurate measurements possible. The SciTech Publishing Series on Electromagnetic Compatibility provides a continuously growing body of knowledge in the latest development and best practices in electromagnetic compatibility engineering. This series provides specialist and nonspecialist professionals and students practical knowledge that is thoroughly grounded in relevant theory.
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Evaluation Of Joint Motion: Methods of Measurement and Recording
Dortha Esch
University of Minnesota Press, 1974
Library of Congress QP303.E8 1974  Dewey Decimal 612.76


Field Techniques for SeaIce Research
Edited by Hajo Eicken and Maya Salganek
University of Alaska Press, 2009
Library of Congress GC57.F54 2009  Dewey Decimal 551.343
As much as onetenth of the world’s oceans are covered with sea ice, or frozen ocean water, at some point during the annual cycle. Sea ice thus plays an important, often defining, role in the natural environment and the global climate system. This book is a global look at the changes in sea ice and the tools and techniques used to measure and record those changes. The first comprehensive research done on seaice field techniques, this volume will be indispensable for the study of northern sea ice and a musthave for scientists in the field of climate change research.
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Gravity's Shadow: The Search for Gravitational Waves
Harry Collins
University of Chicago Press, 2004
Library of Congress QC179.C65 2004  Dewey Decimal 539.754
According to the theory of relativity, we are constantly bathed in gravitational radiation. When stars explode or collide, a portion of their mass becomes energy that disturbs the very fabric of the spacetime continuum like ripples in a pond. But proving the existence of these waves has been difficult; the cosmic shudders are so weak that only the most sensitive instruments can be expected to observe them directly. Fifteen times during the last thirty years scientists have claimed to have detected gravitational waves, but so far none of those claims have survived the scrutiny of the scientific community. Gravity's Shadow chronicles the fortyyear effort to detect gravitational waves, while exploring the meaning of scientific knowledge and the nature of expertise.
Gravitational wave detection involves recording the collisions, explosions, and trembling of stars and black holes by evaluating the smallest changes ever measured. Because gravitational waves are so faint, their detection will come not in an exuberant moment of discovery but through a chain of inference; for forty years, scientists have debated whether there is anything to detect and whether it has yet been detected. Sociologist Harry Collins has been tracking the progress of this research since 1972, interviewing key scientists and delineating the social process of the science of gravitational waves.
Engagingly written and authoritatively comprehensive, Gravity's Shadow explores the people, institutions, and government organizations involved in the detection of gravitational waves. This sociological history will prove essential not only to sociologists and historians of science but to scientists themselves.
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A Guide to the Measurement of Animal Bones from Archaeological Sites
Angela von den Driesch
Harvard University Press, 1976
Library of Congress CC79.5.A5D74  Dewey Decimal 930.10285
Von den Driesch's handbook is the standard tool used by faunal analysts working on animal and bird assemblages from around the world. Developed for the instruction of students working on osteoarchaeological theses at the University of Munich, the guide has standardized how animal bones recovered from prehistoric and early historic sites are measured.
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A Handbook for EMC Testing and Measurement
David Morgan
The Institution of Engineering and Technology, 1994
During the 1980s the worldwide interest in electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) grew rapidly with the introduction of legislation to control the growing interference problems generated by the increased use of electronic equipment in industry and in the home. The European directive harmonising EMC measurements gave particular impetus to manufacturers and importers of electrical and electronic equipment in Europe to understand EMC design techniques and verification procedures. This book explains how equipment can be verified by testing. It discusses the nature of EMC standards world wide and describes in detail testing methods and their conduct and accuracy. In addition to standard EMC testing, topics including electrostatic discharge, nuclear electromagnetic pulse and lightning are also discussed.
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The Handbook of Electrical Resistivity: New materials and pressure effects
Gordon Dyos
The Institution of Engineering and Technology, 2012
Library of Congress QC610.6.H36 2012  Dewey Decimal 620.11297
This book updates and expands the editor's acclaimed Electrical Resistivity Handbook, bringing together advances in the field over the last two decades. In this period, much has been achieved in the fields of new materials and superconductivity.
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Harnessing Farms and Forests in the LowCarbon Economy: How to Create, Measure, and Verify Greenhouse Gas Offsets
Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions and Zach Willey and Bill Chameides, editors, eds.
Duke University Press, 2007
Library of Congress S589.75.H36 2007  Dewey Decimal 363.738746
As the United States moves to a lowcarbon economy in order to combat global warming, credits for reducing carbon dioxide emissions will increasingly become a commodity that is bought and sold on the open market. Farmers and other landowners can benefit from this new economy by conducting land management practices that help sequester carbon dioxide, creating credits they can sell to industry to “offset” industrial emissions of greenhouse gases. This guide is the first comprehensive technical publication providing direction to landowners for sequestering carbon and information for traders and others who will need to verify the sequestration. It will provide invaluable direction to farmers, foresters, land managers, consultants, brokers, investors, regulators, and others interested in creating consistent, credible greenhouse gas offsets as a tradable commodity in the United States. The guide contains a nontechnical section detailing methodologies for scoping of the costs and benefits of a proposed project, quantifying offsets of various sorts under a range of situations and conditions, and verifying and registering the offsets. The technical section provides specific information for quantifying, verifying, and regulating offsets from agricultural and forestry practices. Visit the Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions website for audio from the press conference announcing the book. Read the press release announcing the book.
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HigherOrder Techniques in Computational Electromagnetics
Roberto D. Graglia
The Institution of Engineering and Technology, 2016
Library of Congress QC665.E4G73 2015  Dewey Decimal 530.1410151
Improvements in the accuracy, computational cost, and reliability of computational techniques for highfrequency electromagnetics (including antennas, microwave devices and radar scattering applications) can be achieved through the use of 'highorder' techniques. This book outlines these techniques by presenting highorder basis functions, explaining their use, and illustrating their performance. The specific basis functions under consideration were developed by the authors, and include scalar and vector functions for use with equations such as the vector Helmholtz equation and the electric field integral equation.
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Improving the Measurement of Consumer Expenditures
Edited by Christopher D. Carroll, Thomas F. Crossley, and John Sabelhaus
University of Chicago Press, 2015
Library of Congress HD6983.I57 2015  Dewey Decimal 339.470287
Robust and reliable measures of consumer expenditures are essential for analyzing aggregate economic activity and for measuring differences in household circumstances. Many countries, including the United States, are embarking on ambitious projects to redesign surveys of consumer expenditures, with the goal of better capturing economic heterogeneity. This is an appropriate time to examine the way consumer expenditures are currently measured, and the challenges and opportunities that alternative approaches might present.
Improving the Measurement of Consumer Expenditures begins with a comprehensive review of current methodologies for collecting consumer expenditure data. Subsequent chapters highlight the range of different objectives that expenditure surveys may satisfy, compare the data available from consumer expenditure surveys with that available from other sources, and describe how the United States’s current survey practices compare with those in other nations.
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The Institutional Revolution: Measurement and the Economic Emergence of the Modern World
Douglas W. Allen
University of Chicago Press, 2011
Library of Congress JN191.A554 2012  Dewey Decimal 331.25
Few events in the history of humanity rival the Industrial Revolution. Following its onset in eighteenthcentury Britain, sweeping changes in agriculture, manufacturing, transportation, and technology began to gain unstoppable momentum throughout Europe, North America, and eventually much of the world—with profound effects on socioeconomic and cultural conditions.
In The Institutional Revolution, Douglas W. Allen offers a thoughtprovoking account of another, quieter revolution that took place at the end of the eighteenth century and allowed for the full exploitation of the many new technological innovations. Fundamental to this shift were dramatic changes in institutions, or the rules that govern society, which reflected significant improvements in the ability to measure performance—whether of government officials, laborers, or naval officers—thereby reducing the role of nature and the hazards of variance in daily affairs. Along the way, Allen provides readers with a fascinating explanation of the critical roles played by seemingly bizarre institutions, from dueling to the purchase of one’s rank in the British Army.
Engagingly written, The Institutional Revolution traces the dramatic shift from premodern institutions based on patronage, purchase, and personal ties toward modern institutions based on standardization, merit, and wage labor—a shift which was crucial to the explosive economic growth of the Industrial Revolution.
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International Economic Transactions: Issues in Measurement and Empirical Research
Edited by Peter Hooper and J. David Richardson
University of Chicago Press, 1991
Library of Congress HC106.3.C714 vol. 55  Dewey Decimal 330
How the government arrives at its official economic statistics deeply influences the lives of every American. Social Security payments and even some wages are linked to import prices through official inflation rates; special measures of national product are necessary for valid comparisons of vital social indicators such as relative standards of living and relative poverty. Poor information can result in poor policies. And yet, federal statistics agencies have been crippled by serious budget cuts—and more cuts may lie ahead.
Questioning the quality of current data and analytical procedures, this ambitious volume proposes innovative research designs and methods for data enhancement, and offers new data on trade prices and service transactions for future studies. Leading researchers address the measurement of international trade flows and prices, including the debate over measurement of computer prices and national productivity; compare international levels of manufacturing output; and assess the extent to which the United States has fallen into debt to the rest of the world.
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The Making of Measure and the Promise of Sameness
Emanuele Lugli
University of Chicago Press, 2019
Library of Congress QC85.L84 2019  Dewey Decimal 389.1509450902
An interdisciplinary history of standardized measurements.
Measurement is all around us—from the circumference of a pizza to the square footage of an apartment, from the length of a newborn baby to the number of miles between neighboring towns. Whether inches or miles, centimeters or kilometers, measures of distance stand at the very foundation of everything we do, so much so that we take them for granted. Yet, this has not always been the case.
This book reaches back to medieval Italy to speak of a time when measurements were displayed in the open, showing how such a deceptively simple innovation triggered a chain of cultural transformations whose consequences are visible today on a global scale. Drawing from literary works and frescoes, architectural surveys, and legal compilations, Emanuele Lugli offers a history of material practices widely overlooked by historians. He argues that the public display of measurements in Italy’s newly formed city republics not only laid the foundation for now centuriesold practices of making, but also helped to legitimize local governments and shore up church power, buttressing fantasies of exactitude and certainty that linger to this day.
This ambitious, truly interdisciplinary book explains how measurements, rather than being mere descriptors of the real, themselves work as powerful molds of ideas, affecting our notions of what we consider similar, accurate, and truthful.
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Measurement
Paul Lockhart
Harvard University Press, 2012
Library of Congress QA447.L625 2012  Dewey Decimal 516
For seven years, Paul Lockhart’s A Mathematician’s Lament enjoyed a samizdatstyle popularity in the mathematics underground, before demand prompted its 2009 publication to even wider applause and debate. An impassioned critique of K–12 mathematics education, it outlined how we shortchange students by introducing them to math the wrong way. Here Lockhart offers the positive side of the math education story by showing us how math should be done. Measurement offers a permanent solution to math phobia by introducing us to mathematics as an artful way of thinking and living.
In conversational prose that conveys his passion for the subject, Lockhart makes mathematics accessible without oversimplifying. He makes no more attempt to hide the challenge of mathematics than he does to shield us from its beautiful intensity. Favoring plain English and pictures over jargon and formulas, he succeeds in making complex ideas about the mathematics of shape and motion intuitive and graspable. His elegant discussion of mathematical reasoning and themes in classical geometry offers proof of his conviction that mathematics illuminates art as much as science.
Lockhart leads us into a universe where beautiful designs and patterns float through our minds and do surprising, miraculous things. As we turn our thoughts to symmetry, circles, cylinders, and cones, we begin to see that almost anyone can “do the math” in a way that brings emotional and aesthetic rewards. Measurement is an invitation to summon curiosity, courage, and creativity in order to experience firsthand the playful excitement of mathematical work.
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The Measurement of Capital
Edited by Dan Usher
University of Chicago Press, 1980
Library of Congress HC106.3.C714 vol. 45  Dewey Decimal 330.08
How is real capital measured by government statistical agencies? How could this measure be improved to correspond more closely to an economist's ideal measure of capital in economic analysis and prediction? It is possible to construct a single, reliable time series for all capital goods, regardless of differences in vintage, technological complexity, and rates of depreciation? These questions represent the common themes of this collection of papers, originally presented at a 1976 meeting of the Conference on Income and Wealth.
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The Measurement of Durable Goods Prices
Robert J. Gordon
University of Chicago Press, 1990
Library of Congress HB231.G57 1990  Dewey Decimal 338.528
American business has recently been under fire, charged with inflated pricing and an inability to compete in the international marketplace. However, the evidence presented in this volume shows that the business community has been unfairly maligned—official measures of inflation and the standard of living have failed to account for progress in the quality of business equipment and consumer goods. Businesses have actually achieved higher productivity at lower prices, and new goods are lighter, faster, more energy efficient, and more reliable than their predecessors.
Robert J. Gordon has written the first fullscale work to treat the extent of quality changes over the entire range of durable goods, from autos to aircraft, computers to compressors, from televisions to tractors. He combines and extends existing methods of measurement, drawing data from industry sources, Consumer Reports, and the venerable Sears catalog.
Beyond his important finding that the American economy is more sound than officially recognized, Gordon provides a wealth of anecdotes tracing the postwar history of technological progress. Bolstering his argument that improved quality must be accurately measured, Gordon notes, for example, that today's midrange personal computers outperform the multimilliondollar mainframes of the 1970s. This remarkable book will be essential reading for economists and those in the business community.
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The Measurement of Labor Cost
Edited by Jack E. Triplett
University of Chicago Press, 1983
Library of Congress HC106.3.C714 vol. 48  Dewey Decimal 330
Measuring costs of labor as a portion of total production costs has never before been treated so thoroughly or so thoughtfully. Moreover, contrary to most recent labor research, this book focuses on the demand side—the employer's point of view—and the behavior studied is employer behavior.
An introductory essay by the editor provides a useful guide to current thought in the analysis of labor cost. Other papers give new insights into problems encountered in accounting for the nonwage elements of labor compensation, the effect of pensions and other benefits, and the wagemeasurement questions raised by incomes policies. In addition, there is a wealth of valuable new data on labor costs in the United States.
Labor economists, statisticians, econometric modelers, and advisers to government and industry will welcome this uptodate and comprehensive treatment of the costs of production.
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The Measurement of Meaning
Charles E. Osgood, George J. Suci, and Percy H. Tannenbaum
University of Illinois Press, 1957
In this pioneering study, the authors
deal with the nature and theory of meaning and present a new, objective
method for its measurement which they call the semantic differential.
This instrument is not a specific test, but rather a general technique of
measurement that can be adapted to a wide variety of problems in such areas
as clinical psychology, social psychology, linguistics, mass communications,
esthetics, and political science. The core of the book is the authors' description,
application, and evaluation of this important tool and its farreaching
implications for empirical research.
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The Measurement of Modernism: A Study of Values in Brazil and Mexico
By Joseph A. Kahl
University of Texas Press, 1968
One of the most interesting questions that can be raised about the twentieth century world concerns the degree to which industrialization created a common culture for all peoples. Reported here are the results of an empirical investigation designed to produce instruments to measure those personal values that have been central variables in the theory of modernization of societies.
The purpose of Joseph Kahl’s research is primarily methodological: to advance the description and measurement of those value orientations used by men to organize their occupational careers. It seeks to delineate and measure a set of values that represents a “modern” view of work and life.
The working laboratory was Brazil and Mexico, two countries undergoing rapid industrialization. More than six hundred men in Brazil and more than seven hundred in Mexico responded to questionnaires. In addition, over twentyfive men in each country were asked to sit beside a tape recorder and talk freely of their worldviews. The respondents were divided between inhabitants of the cities of Rio de Janeiro and Mexico City and those who lived in provincial towns of fewer than ten thousand inhabitants. The samples included manual and nonmanual employees.
The results showed that the main variable predicting whether or not a man would tend toward modernism was his socialclass position. Middleclass men were much more modern in outlook than workingclass men. Residence in a metropolis rather than in a small town also increased modernism, though to a lesser extent. Differences between Brazil and Mexico (and, indeed, the United States) were found to be surprisingly small, of considerably less weight than position in the social structure in predicting value orientations.
The author addresses himself primarily to sociologists and their students who are themselves studying aspects of socioeconomic development. His findings, however, cannot fail to be of interest and benefit to social scientists of various disciplines and to all who are concerned with the process of development—planners at the national and local levels, demographers, and businesspeople.
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Measurement of Nontariff Barriers
Alan V. Deardorff and Robert M. Stern, Editors
University of Michigan Press, 1998
Library of Congress HF1430.D428 1998  Dewey Decimal 382.3
As tariffs on imports of manufactures have been reduced as a result of multilateral trade negotiations, interest in the extent to which existing nontariff barriers may distort and restrict international trade is growing. Accurate and reliable measures are needed in order to address the issues involving the use and impacts of nontariff barriers. This study assesses currently available methods for quantifying such barriers and makes recommendations as to those methods that can be most effectively employed. The authors focus both on the conceptual issues arising in the measurement of the different types of nontariff barriers and on the applied research that has been carried out in studies prepared by country members of the OECD Pilot Group and others seeking to quantify the barriers.
Nontariff barriers include quotas, variable levies, voluntary export restraints, government procurement regulations, domestic subsidies, and antidumping and countervailing duty measures. The authors discuss the many different methods available for measuring the effects of these and other nontariff barriers. Illustrative results are presented for industrial OECD countries, including Australia, Canada, Germany, Norway, the European Union, the United Kingdom, and the United States. Finally, the authors offer guideline principles and recommend procedures for measuring different types of nontariff barriers.
Economists, political scientists, government officials, and lawyers involved in international trade will find this an invaluable resource for understanding and measuring NTBs.
Alan V. Deardorff and Robert M. Stern are Professors of Economics and Public Policy, University of Michigan.
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The Measurement of Saving, Investment, and Wealth
Edited by Robert E. Lipsey and Helen Stone Tice
University of Chicago Press, 1989
Library of Congress HC106.3.C714 vol. 52  Dewey Decimal 330
There is probably no concept other than saving for which U.S. official agencies issue annual estimates that differ by more than a third, as they have done for net household saving, or for which reputable scholars claim that the correct measure is close to ten times the officially published one. Yet despite agreement among economists and policymakers on the importance of this measure, huge inconsistencies persist.
Contributors to this volume investigate ways to improve aggregate and sectoral saving and investment estimates and analyze microdata from recent household wealth surveys. They provide analyses of National Income and Product Account (NIPA) and FlowofFunds measures and of saving and surveybased wealth estimates. Conceptual and methodological questions are discussed regarding longterm trends in the U.S. wealth inequality, agewealth profiles, pensions and wealth distribution, and biases in inferences about lifecycle changes in saving and wealth. Some new assessments are offered for investment in human and nonhuman capital, the government contribution to national wealth, NIPA personal and corporate saving, and banking imputation.
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The Measurement of Urban Home Environment: Validation and Standardization of the Minnesota Home Status Index
Alice Leahy
University of Minnesota Press, 1936
The Measurement of Urban Home Environment was first published in 1936. Minnesota Archive Editions uses digital technology to make longunavailable books once again accessible, and are published unaltered from the original University of Minnesota Press editions.No. 11. Institute of Child Welfare Monograph SeriesThis volume contributes a validation and standardization of The Minnesota Home Status Index; a scale constructed by Professor Alice Leahy that gives numerical expression to the nature and extent of variation existing in living conditions of urban homes.Leahy describes the methods used in constructing the index and discusses the significance of her findings. Also included are accounts of previous studies in this field, bibliography, and appendix of schedules used in Leahy’s investigation.
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Measuring and Accounting for Innovation in the TwentyFirst Century
Edited by Carol Corrado, Jonathan Haskel, Javier Miranda, and Daniel Sichel
University of Chicago Press, 2021
Library of Congress HD56.25.M4366 2021  Dewey Decimal 338.064072
Measuring innovation is a challenging task, both for researchers and for national statisticians, and it is increasingly important in light of the ongoing digital revolution. National accounts and many other economic statistics were designed before the emergence of the digital economy and the growth in importance of intangible capital. They do not yet fully capture the wide range of innovative activity that is observed in modern economies. This volume examines how to measure innovation, track its effects on economic activity and on prices, and understand how it has changed the structure of production processes, labor markets, and organizational form and operation in business. The contributors explore new approaches to and data sources for measurement, such as collecting data for a particular innovation as opposed to a firm and using trademarks for tracking innovation. They also consider the connections between universitybased R&D and business startups and the potential impacts of innovation on income distribution. The research suggests strategies for expanding current measurement frameworks to better capture innovative activity, including developing more detailed tracking of global value chains to identify innovation across time and space and expanding the measurement of innovation’s impacts on GDP in fields such as consumer content delivery and cloud computing.
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Measuring and Modeling Health Care Costs
Edited by Ana Aizcorbe, Colin Baker, Ernst R. Berndt, and David M. Cutler
University of Chicago Press, 2018
Library of Congress RA410.53.M387 2018  Dewey Decimal 338.4336210973
Health care costs represent a nearly 18% of U.S. gross domestic product and 20% of government spending. While there is detailed information on where these health care dollars are spent, there is much less evidence on how this spending affects health.
The research in Measuring and Modeling Health Care Costs seeks to connect our knowledge of expenditures with what we are able to measure of results, probing questions of methodology, changes in the pharmaceutical industry, and the shifting landscape of physician practice. The research in this volume investigates, for example, obesity’s effect on health care spending, the effect of generic pharmaceutical releases on the market, and the disparity between diseasebased and populationbased spending measures. This vast and varied volume applies a range of economic tools to the analysis of health care and health outcomes.
Practical and descriptive, this new volume in the Studies in Income and Wealth series is full of insights relevant to health policy students and specialists alike.
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Measuring Economic Sustainability and Progress
Edited by Dale W. Jorgenson, J. Steven Landefeld, and Paul Schreyer
University of Chicago Press, 2014
Library of Congress HB135.M426 2014  Dewey Decimal 338.927
Since the Great Depression, researchers and statisticians have recognized the need for more extensive methods for measuring economic growth and sustainability. The recent recession renewed commitments to closing longstanding gaps in economic measurement, including those related to sustainability and wellbeing.
The latest in the NBER’s influential Studies in Income and Wealth series, which has played a key role in the development of national account statistics in the United States and other nations, this volume explores collaborative solutions between academics, policy researchers, and official statisticians to some of today’s most important economic measurement challenges. Contributors to this volume extend past research on the integration and extension of national accounts to establish an even more comprehensive understanding of the distribution of economic growth and its impact on wellbeing, including health, human capital, and the environment. The research contributions assess, among other topics, specific conceptual and empirical proposals for extending national accounts.
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Motion Vision: Design of compact motion sensing solutions for navigation of autonomous systems
J. Kolodko
The Institution of Engineering and Technology, 2005
Library of Congress TJ214.5.K65 2005  Dewey Decimal 629.8315
Segmenting the environment surrounding an autonomous vehicle into coherently moving regions is a vital first step towards intelligent autonomous navigation. Without this temporal information, navigation becomes a simple obstacle avoidance scheme that is inappropriate in highly dynamic environments such as roadways and places where many people congregate.
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Price Index Concepts and Measurement
Edited by W. Erwin Diewert, John Greenlees, and Charles R. Hulten
University of Chicago Press, 2009
Library of Congress HC106.3.C714 2009  Dewey Decimal 338.528
Although inflation is much feared for its negative effects on the economy, how to measure it is a matter of considerable debate that has important implications for interest rates, monetary supply, and investment and spending decisions. Underlying many of these issues is the concept of the CostofLiving Index (COLI) and its controversial role as the methodological foundation for the Consumer Price Index (CPI).
Price Index Concepts and Measurements brings together leading experts to address the many questions involved in conceptualizing and measuring inflation. They evaluate the accuracy of COLI, a CostofGoods Index, and a variety of other methodological frameworks as the bases for consumer price construction.
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Radio Frequency and Microwave Power Measurement
Alan E. Fantom
The Institution of Engineering and Technology, 1990
Library of Congress TK351.F36 1990  Dewey Decimal 621.38130287
The need to measure electrical power is common to many branches of science and engineering. This book presents a wideranging survey of the many types of radiofrequency and microwave power meter and the techniques which are used for calibrating and intercomparing them. The frequency range is 1 MHz to 200 GHz.
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Real Analysis Exchange 40, no. 1
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2015
IN THIS ISSUE
CONFERENCE ANNOUNCEMENTS
EDITORIAL MESSAGES
TOPICAL SURVEYS
 Àkos K. Matszangosz, "The DenjoyYoungSaks Theorem in Higher Dimensions: A Survey"
RESEARCH ARTICLES
 Emmanuel Chetcuti, Joseph Muscat, "Equilateral Weights on the Unit Ball of Rn"
 Tuomas Sahlsten, "Tangent Measures of Typical Measures"
 Ettore Minguzzi, "The Equality of Mixed Partial Derivatives Under Weak Differentiability Conditions"
 Andrei E. Ghenciu, Mario Roy, "Bowen's Formula for ShiftGenerated Finite Conformal Constructions"
 Kathryn Hare, KaShing Ng, "Hausdorff and Packing Measures of Balanced Cantor Sets"
 Tomasz Filipczak, Andrzej Rosłanowski, Saharon Shelah, "On Borel Hull Operations"
 Delong Li, Jie Miao, "Generalized Kiesswetter's Functions"
 Donatella Bongiorno, Giuseppa Corrao, "An Integral on a Complete Metric Measure Space"
INROADS
 John C. Georgiou, "Extreme Results on Certain Generalized Riemann Derivatives"
 Amin Farjudian, Behrouz Emamizadeh, "Absolute Continuity in Partial Differential Equations"
 Adel B. Badi, "Basic Introduction to Exponential and Logarithmic Functions"
ERRATA
 Antonio Boccuto, Xenofon Dimitriou, "Addendum to: Some New Types of Filter Limit Theorems for Topological GroupValued Measures"
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Real Analysis Exchange 40, no. 2
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2015
IN THIS ISSUE
Conference Announcements
Editorial Messages
Topical Surveys
 Giselle A. Monteiro, "On Functions of Bounded Semivariation"
Research Articles
 Zoltán Buczolich, Stéphane Seuret, "Homogeneous Multifractal Measures with Disjoint Spectrum and Monohölder Monotone Functions"
 Eyad Massarwi, Paul Musial, "A Stieltjes Type Extension of the LrPerron Integral"
 Krzysztof Chris Ciesielski, Jakub Jasinski, "On Closed Subsets of R and of R2 Admitting Peano Functions"
 Rodrigo López Pouso, Adrián Rodríguez, "A New Uni
 cation of Continuous, Discrete, and Impulsive Calculus through Stieltjes Derivatives"
 Volodymyr Maslyuchenko, Vasyl' Nesterenko, "Analogues of Transitiveness and Decomposition of Continuity"
 Olena Karlova, "On Baire Classification of Strongly Separately Continuous Functions"
 Fabián E. Levis, Claudia N. Rodriguez, "Best LpApproximant Pair on Small Intervals"
 Fredrik Ekström, "The Fourier Dimension is Not Finitely Stable"
 Arlene Ash, J. Marshall Ash, Stefan Catoiu, "New Definitions of Continuity"
 Kathryn Hare, Franklin Mendivil, Leandro Zuberman, "Packing and Hausdorff Measures of Cantor Sets Associated with Series"
 Liwei Chen, "Special Maximal Operator and Ap+ Weights"
Inroads
 Eric J. Olson, James C. Robinson, "A Simple Example Concerning the Upper BoxCounting Dimension of a Cartesian Product"
 Kandasamy Muthuvel, "Weakly Symmetric Functions and Weakly Symmetrically Continuous Functions"
 Alexander Leonov, Cihan Orhan, "On Filter Convergence of Series"
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Real Analysis Exchange 41, no. 1
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2016
VOLUME 41, ISSUE 1
Conference Announcements
Editorial Messages
Plenary Lectures
A. M. Olevskii, "Fourier Quasicrystals"
Marianna Csörnyei, "Tangents of Curves and Dierentiability of Functions"
Zoltán Buczolich, "Convergence of Ergodic Averages for Many Group Rotations"
Topical Surveys
Krzysztof Chris Ciesielski, David Miller, "A Continuous Tale on Continuous and Separately Continuous Functions"
Research Articles
Pongpol Ruankong, Songkiat Sumetkijakan, "Essential Closures"
Bruce H. Hanson, "Sets of NonDifferentiability for Functions with Finite Lower Scaled Oscillation"
Horst Alzer, "Inequalities for Mean Values in Two Variables"
Robert Menkyna, "On the Differences of Lower Semicontinuous Functions
S. N. Mukhopadhyay, S. Ray, "Relation Between LpDerivates and Peano, Approximate Peano and Borel Derivates of Higher Order"
Igor L. Bloshanskii, Denis A. Grafov, "Sufficient Conditions for Convergence Almost Everywhere of Multiple Trigonometric Fourier Series with Lacunary Sequence of Partial Sums"
Brian S. Thomson, "On VBG Functions and the DenjoyKhintchine Integral"
Péter Komjáth, "A Certain 2Coloring of the Reals"
Inroads
Alexander Kharazishvili, "Absolute Null Subsets of the Plane with Bad Orthogonal Projections"
René E. Castillo, Julio C. RamosFernández, Margot SalasBrown, "The Essential Norm of Multiplication Operators on Lorentz Sequence Spaces"
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Real Analysis Exchange 41, no. 2
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2016
IN THIS ISSUE
Conference Announcements
Editorial Messages
Topical Surveys
John C. Morgan II, "Completion from an Abstract Perspective"
Research Articles
M. Archana, V. Kannan, "Intervals Containing All the Periodic Points"
Ryan M. Berndt, Greg G. Oman, "Turning Automatic Continuity Around: Automatic Homomorphisms"
Dariusz Kosz, "On the Discretization Technique for the HardyLittlewood Maximal Operators"
Volodymyr Mykhaylyuk, "On the Mixed Derivatives of a Separately Twice Differentiable Function"
Jimmy Tseng, "Nondense Orbits for Anosov Dieomorphisms of the 2Torus"
Balazs Maga, "Accumulation Points of Graphs of Baire1 and Baire2 Functions"
Inroads
Kevin Beanland, Paul D. Humke, Trevor Richards, "On Scottish Book Problem 157"
Emma D'Aniello, T. H. Steele, "A Non SelfSimilar Set"
Jan A. Grzesik, "Contour Integration Underlies Fundamental Bernoulli Number Recurrence"
Pier Domenico Lamberti, Giorgio Stefani, "Sobolev Subspaces of Nowhere Bounded Functions"
Oswaldo de Oliveira, "The Implicit Function Theorem When the Partial Jacobian Matrix Is Only Continuous at the Base Point"
Joseph L. Gerver, "A Nice Example of Lebesgue Integration"
Chris Freiling, Richard J. O'Malley, Paul D. Humke, "An Alternate Solution to Scottish Book 157"
Chris Freiling, Richard J. O'Malley, Paul D. Humke, "Approximately Continuous Functions Have Approximate Extrema, a New Proof"
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Real Analysis Exchange 42, no. 1
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2017
IN THIS ISSUE
Editorial Messages
Conference Announcements
Plenary Lectures
Miroslav Zelený, Characterizations of σPorosity Using Infinite Games
Alica Miller, On Various Conditions that Imply Sensitivity of Monoid Actions
Hajrudin Fejzić, "Divided Differences and Peano Derivatives"
Luisa Di Piazza, "Integrals and Selections of Multifunctions with Values in an Arbitrary Banach Space"
Research Articles
Michael Dymond, Beata Randrianantoanina, Huaqiang Xu, "On Interval Based Generalizations of Absolute Continuity for Functions on Rn"
Changhao Chen, "A Class of Random Cantor Sets"
Silvestru S. Dragomir, "Variance Jensen Type Inequalities for General Lebesgue Integral with Applications"
Carl P. Dettmann, Mrinal Kanti Roychowdhury, "Quantization for Uniform Distributions on Equilateral Triangles"
Vassiliki Farmaki, Andreas Mitropoulos, "The l1Dichotomy Theorem with Respect to a Coideal"
Inroads
J. Marshall Ash, Stefan Catoiu, "Directional Differentiability in the Euclidean Plane"
Expand Description


Real Analysis Exchange 42, no. 2
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2017
IN THIS ISSUE
Editorial Messages
Conference Announcements
Topical Surveys
Peter Fletcher, Karel Hrbacek, Vladimir Kanovei, Mikhail G. Katz, Claude Lobry, Sam Sanders, "Approaches to Analysis with Infinitesimals Following Robinson, Nelson, and Others"
Research Articles
Jonathan M. Fraser, Eric J. Olson, James C. Robinson, "Some Results in Support of the Kakeya Conjecture"
Michał Korch, "A Generalized Egorov's Statement for Ideals"
Redouane Sayyad, "The McShane Integral in the Limit"
Grigori A. Karagulyan, "On Exceptional Sets of the Hilbert Transform"
Franklin R. AstudilloVillaba, René E. Castillo, Julio C. RamosFernández, "Multiplication Operators on the Spaces of Functions of Bounded pVariation in Wiener's Sense"
Ivan Werner, "On the Carathéodory Approach to the Construction of a Measure"
Vladimir Kanovei, Mikhail Katz, "A Positive Function with Vanishing Lebesgue Integral in Zermelo–Fraenkel Set Theory"
Badreddine Meftah, "On Some Gamidov Integral Inequalities on Time Scales and Applications"
Inroads
Iwo Labuda, "Measure, Category and Convergent Series"
Hajrudin Fejzić, "A Note on Monotonicity Theorems for Approximately Continuous Functions"
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Real Analysis Exchange 43, no. 1
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2018
IN THIS ISSUE
EDITORIAL MESSAGES
CONFERENCE ANNOUNCEMENTS
TOPICAL SURVEY
 Tepper L. Gill, "Banach Spaces for the Schwartz Distributions"
PLENARY LECTURES
 Juan Bés, "Linear Subspaces of Hypercyclic Vectors"
 Bruce Hanson, "Some Results about Big and Little Lip"
 Toby C. O'Neil, "Measuring Anisotropy in Planar Sets"
RESEARCH ARTICLES
 Jörg Neunhäuserer, "Continued Logarithm Representation of Real Numbers"
 George Galvin, "An Elementary Proof of an Isoperimetric Inequality for Paths with Finite pVariation"
 Taras Banakh, "Quasicontinuous Functions with Values in Piotrowski Spaces"
 Mrinal Kanti Roychowdhury, "Optimal Quantizers for Some Absolutely Continuous Probability Measures"
 Rachel L. Bayless, "Ergodic Properties of Rational Functions that Preserve Lebesgue Measure on R"
 Artur Nicolau, "Divided Differences, Square Functions, and a Law of the Iterated Logarithm"
 Lorenz Halbeisen, Marc Lischka, Salome Schumacher, "Magic Sets"
INROADS
 Z. Y. Zhu, E. M. Dong, "Random Cutouts of the Unit Cube with I.U.D Centers"
 Alan Chang, "On the Minkowski Sum of Two Curves"
 Alexander Kharazishvili, "A Note on the Uniqueness Property for Borel Gmeasures"
 Andrew M. Bruckner, Krzysztof Chris Ciesielski, "On the Composition of Derivatives"
 Hajrudin Fejzić, "A Note on the LuzinMenchoff Theorem"
 José Mendoza, "Which Integrable Functions Fail to be Absolutely Integrable?"
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Real Analysis Exchange 43, no. 2
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2018
In This Issue
Research Articles
Jeremiah J. Bass, "MycielskiRegularity of Gibbs Measures on CookieCutter Sets"
Sorin G. Gal, "Choquet Integral in Capacity"
Krzysztof Chris Ciesielski, "Minimal Degrees of GenocchiPeano Functions: Calculus Motivated Number Theoretical Estimates"
Krzysztof Chris Ciesielski, "Lipschitz Restrictions of Continuous Functions and a Simple Construction of UlamZahorski C1 Interpolation"
Pratikshan Mondal, Lakshmi Kanta Dey, and Sk. Jaker Ali, "EquiRiemann and EquiRiemannType Integrable Functions with Values in a Banach Space"
Olena Karlova and Tomáš Visnyai, "The Baire Classifi cation of Strongly Separately Continuous Functions on ℓ∞"
Jürgen Grahl and Shahar Nevo, "On the Growth of Real Functions and their Derivatives"
Changhao Chen, "Restricted Families of Projections and Random Subspaces"
Krzysztof C. Ciesielski and Juan B. SeoaneSepúlveda, "Simultaneous Small Coverings by Smooth Functions Under the Covering Property Axiom"
Inroads
Anna K. Savvopoulou and Christopher M. Wedrychowcz, "A Note on Level Sets of Differentiable Functions f(x, y) with NonVanishing Gradient"
Benjamin Matson and Elizabeth Sattler, "SLimited Shifts"
Leonard Huang, "Some Applications of OrderEmbeddings of Countable Ordinals into the Real Line"
Oswaldo de Oliveira, "The Implicit Function Theorem for Maps that are Only Differentiable: An Elementary Proof"
Steven G. Krantz, "Uniqueness Properties of Harmonic Functions"
Harvey Rosen, "An Earlier Fractal Graph"
Expand Description


Real Analysis Exchange 44, no. 1
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2019
In This Issue
Editorial Messages
Conference Announcements
In Memoriam: Harry Miller
Topical Surveys
Tepper L. Gill, Timothy Myers, "Constructive Analysis on Banach Spaces"
Plenary Lectures
Francisco L. Hernández, Evgeny M. Semenov, "Strictly Singular Operators on Banach Lattices"
Vladimir I. Bogachev, "Distribution of Polynomials in Many Variables and Nikolskii–Besov Spaces"
Natalia Kholshchevnikova, "The Union Problem and the Category Problem of Sets of Uniqueness in the Theory of Orthogonal Series"
Research Articles
Riddhi Shah, Alok K. Yadav, "Dynamics of Certain Distal Actions on Spheres"
Horst Alzer, Alexander Kovačec, "The Inequality of Milne and its Converse, III"
Han Yu, "Erdős Semigroups, Arithmetic Progressions, and Szemerédi's Theorem"
Alexei Yu. Karlovich, "HardyLittlewood Maximal Operator on the Associate Space of a Banach Function Space"
Álvaro Corvalán, "Some Characterizations of the Preimage of A∞ for the HardyLittlewood Maximal Operator and Consequences"
Panagiotis Georgopoulos, Constantinos Gryllakis, "On the Speed of Convergence in the Strong Density Theorem"
Redouane Sayyad, "The Weak Integral by Partitions of Unity"
Stuart A. Burrell, "On the Dimension and Measure of Inhomogeneous Attractors"
Inroads
Alexander Kharazishvili, "On the Steinhaus Property and Ergodicity via the MeasureTheoretic Density of Sets"
Sandra Lucente, "A Didactic Note on Classic Function Spaces and the Fourier Transform"
Expand Description


Real Analysis Exchange 44, no. 2
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2019
In This Issue
EDITORIAL MESSAGES
CONFERENCE ANNOUNCEMENTS
RESEARCH ARTICLES
Kathryn E. Hare and Kevin G. Hare, "Local Dimensions of Overlapping SelfSimilar Measures"
Henry D. Riely, "A Modication of the ChangWilsonWolff Inequality via the Bellman Function"
S. N. Mukhopadhyay and S. Ray, "Riemann Summability of Trigonometric Series and Riemann Derivatives of Real Functions"
Wahida Kaidouchi, Badreddine Meftah, Meryem Benssaad, and Sarra Ghomrani, "Fractional HermiteHadamard Type Integral Inequalities for Functions whose Modulus of the Mixed Derivatives are CoOrdinated Extended ( s1; m1)( s2; m2)Preinvex"
Antonio Boccuto, "HahnBanachType Theorems and Applications to Optimization for Partially Ordered Vector SpaceValued Invariant Operators"
INROADS
Jaroslav Lukeš and Petr Pošta, "Approximations by Differences of Lower Semicontinuous and Finely Continuous Functions"
Rodrigo López Pouso, "Fourier Method Revised to Solve Partial Differential Equations and Prove Uniqueness at One Stroke"
Savita Bhatnagar, "The Radon Nikodym Property and Multipliers of HKIntegrable Functions"
Steven G. Krantz, "Verifying Differentiability Without Calculating the Derivative
Ricky F. Rulete and Mhelmar A. Labendia, "A Descriptive Denition of the Backwards ItôHenstock Integral"
Fábio M. S. Lima, "A Bridge Between the Unit Square and Single Integrals for Real Functions of the Form f(x • y)"
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Real Analysis Exchange 45, no. 1
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2020


Real Analysis Exchange 45, no. 2
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2020
In This Issue
EDITORIAL MESSAGES
CONFERENCE ANNOUNCEMENTS
PLENARY LECTURES
Eric T. Sawyer, "Recent Developments in Two Weight Testing Theory"
RESEARCH ARTICLES
Claudia V. Ridol, "Best Local Weighted Approximation, an Approach with Abstract Seminorms"
Erik Talvila, "The Continuous Primitive Integral in the Plane"
Krzysztof C. Ciesielski, Pablo JiménezRodríguez, Gustavo A. MuñozFernández, and Juan B. SeoaneSepúlveda, "NonDifferentiability of the Convolution of Differentiable Real Functions"
Rza Mustafayev and Nevin Bilgiçli, "Boundedness of Weighted Iterated HardyType Operators Involving Suprema from Weighted Lebesgue Spaces into Weighted Cesàro Function Spaces"
T. H. Steele, "The Dynamics of a Typical Measurable Function are Determined on a Zero Measure Set"
SoonMo Jung and Doyun Nam, "On the Density of the Thinnest Covering of Rn"
Dariusz Sokolowski, "Stability of nth Order Flett's and SahooRiedel's Points"
James Foran and Judit Kardos, "Characterizing the Coordinate Functions of Space Filling Curves"
Gerd Herzog and Peer Chr. Kunstmann, "Asymptotic Constants in Averaged Hölder Inequalities"
Absos Ali Shaikh and Biswa Ranjan Datta, "Generalized Almost Statistical Convergence"
Tamás Kátay, "The Intersection of Typical Besicovitch Sets with Lines"
Grzegorz Lewicki, Michael Prophet, and William Wood, "A Note on the Existence of Real TwoDimensional Symmetric Subspaces of Lp[–1; 1]"
INROADS
Otgonbayar Uuye, "A Generalization of the RiemannLebesgue Theorem for Riemann Integrability"
ERRATA
Panagiotis Georgopoulos and Constantinos Gryllakis, "Corrigendum to: On the Speed of Convergence in the Strong Density Theorem"
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Real Analysis Exchange 46, no. 1
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2021
In This Issue
EDITORIAL MESSAGES
RESEARCH ARTICLES
Max Goering, "Characterizations of Countably nRectifable Radon Measures by Higherdimensional Menger Curvatures"
Igor E. Preobrazhenskii, "Suffcient Conditions for Convergence of Riemann Sums for Function Space Defined by the kModulus of Continuity"
Veerapazham Murugan and Rajendran Palanivel, "NonIsolated, NonStrictly Monotone Points of Iterates of Continuous Functions"
Paweł Barbarski, "Continuous Functions in Rings Generated by a Single Darboux Function"
Oswaldo Rio Branco de Oliveira, "The Exponential Matrix: An Explicit Formula by an Elementary Method"
Liangpan Li, "Open and Surjective Mapping Theorems for Differentiable Maps with Critical Points"
Tiago Canarias, Alexei Karlovich, and Eugene Shargorodsky, "Multiplication Is an Open Bilinear Mapping in the Banach Algebra of Functions of Bounded Wiener pVariation"
Donát Nagy, "Substituting the Typical Compact Sets into a Power Series"
Jonathan M. Fraser and Han Yu, "Approximate Arithmetic Structure in Large Sets of Integers"
Domenico Candeloro, Anna Rita Sambucini, and Luca Trastulli, "A Girsanov Result for the Pettis Integral"
INROADS
Steen Pedersen and Joseph P. Sjoberg, "Sequential Derivatives"
Konrad J. Swanepoel, "Outer Linear Measure of Connected Sets via Steiner Trees"
Immanuel D. Calunod and I. J. L. Garces, "Strong Derivative and the Essentially Riemann Integral"
Narinder Singh and Surinder Pal Singh Kainth, "Variational Measure with Respect to Measurable Gauges"
Ladislav Mišík and János T. Tóth, "Ideal Extensions of Olivier's Theorem"
Expand Description


Real Analysis Exchange 46, no. 2
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2021
In This Issue
Editorial Messages
Conference Announcements
OBITUARIES
Richard J. Gardner
Washek Pfeffer, November 14, 1936 – January 3, 2021
Thierry De Pauw
Comments on Washek Pfeffer's Contributions to Integration Theory
Laurent Moonens
Washek Pfeffer's Books on RiemannType Integration
Gary Gruenhage
Some Remarks on Washek Pfeffer's Contributions in General Topology
Paul D. Humke
Togo Nishiura, November 10, 1931 – February 12, 2021
RESEARCH ARTICLES
Tomasz Filipczak and Grażyna Horbaczewska
Exceptional Points for Densities Generated by Sequences
Harrison Gaebler
Towards a Characterization of the Property of Lebesgue
Maxim J. Goldberg and Seonja Kim
An Explicit Characterization of the Domain of the Infinitesimal Generator of a Symmetric Diffusion Semigroup on LP of a Complete Positive SigmaFinite Measure Space
Horst Alzer
Inequalities for Weighted Arithmetic and Geometric Means
Miroslav Repický
Spaces Not Distinguishing Ideal Convergences of RealValued Functions, I
Miroslav Repický
Spaces Not Distinguishing Ideal Convergences of RealValued Functions, II
Nicholas P. M. Kayban and Xianfu Wang
On Functions Determined by Dense Sets
David Hruška
A Note on Directional Lipschitz Continuity in the Euclidean Plane
Mrinal Kanti Roychowdhury
Optimal Quantization for Mixed Distributions
David de Hevia Rodríguez
On Real Universality in the Birkhoff Sense
INROADS
Marek Bienias and Szymon Głab
Lebesgue Density and Statistical Convergence
Rodolfo E. Maza and Sergio R. Canoy Jr.
On the SLIntegral of LCTVSValued Functions
Haipeng Chen and Jonathan M. Fraser
On Hölder Maps and Prime Gaps
Expand Description


Real Analysis Exchange 47, no. 1
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2022
In This Issue
Editorial Messages
Conference Announcements
Topical Survey
Riccardo Camerlo
Descriptive Set Theory, from Cantor to Wadge and Beyond
Research Articles
Marcus Pivato and Vassili Vergopoulos
Measure and Integration on Boolean Algebras of Regular Open Subsets in a Topological Space
Gertruda Ivanova and Irena Domnik
On Density and σPorosity in Some Families of Darboux Functions
Daniel Perry
Lipschitz Homotopy Groups of Contact 3Manifolds
K. P. S. Bhaskara Rao
Comments on Charges on the Boolean Algebra of Regular Open Sets
Şahin Koçak and Murat Limoncu
Generalized Convexity and Passage from Local to Global via Differential Inequalities
P. Viswanathan
A Brief Exposition of the Space of Relatively Bounded Nonlinear Operators
E. S. Coulam and T. H. Steele
A Characterization of Attractors for Baire Functions on the Interval
JungChao Ban, ChihHung Chang, WenGuei Hu, GuanYu Lai, and YuLiang Wu
Topologically Mixing Properties of Multiplicative Integer Systems
João Paulos
On Reflexivity and Point Spectrum
Hüseyin Albayrak, Öznur Ölmez, and Salih Aytar
Some Set Theoretic Operators Preserving Ideal Hausdorff Convergence
Tomas Persson
A Mass Transference Principle and Sets with Large Intersections
Juan Ferrera, Javier Gómez Gil, and Jesús Llorente
Second Order Differentiability and Related Topics in the Takagi Class
Inroads
Martin E. Price
Approximating the Decreasing Rearrangement
Errata
Stuart A. Burrell
Erratum: On the Dimension and Measure of Inhomogeneous Attractors
Expand Description


Real Analysis Exchange 47, no. 2
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2022
In This Issue
Editorial Messages
Obituaries
Jean Mawhin
Jaroslav Kurzweil (19262022)
Research Articles
Immanuel Ben Porat
Convexity In Multivalued Harmonic Functions
Vladimír Baláž, Alain Faisant, and Georges Grekos
On Real Algebras Associated with Ideal Convergence
S. Mahanta and S. Ray
A Generalised Continuous Primitive Integral and Some of its Applications
Ryoki Fukushima, Makoto Nakashima, and Nobuo Yoshida
The Period Group of a Characteristic Function
Ion Chiţescu and Loredana Ioana
A CantorType Construction. Invariant Set and Measure
T. H. Steele
The Density of Borel Sets
Surinder Pal Singh Kainth and Narinder Singh
HenstockKurzweil Integration on Metric Spaces Revisited
Idris Assani and Aidan J. Young
NonAutonomous SpatialTemporal Differentiation Theorems for Group Endomorphisms
Alina A. Shalukhina
On the Extension of the Reverse Hölder Inequality for Power Functions on the Real Axis
Inroads
Steven G. Krantz
Geometrically Significant Sets of Measure Zero
Clara Ying Yi Lim and Tin Lam Toh
A Note on HenstockItô’s NonStochastic Integral
Marta Kossaczká and Luděk Zajíček
On the Set of Points at which an Increasing Continuous Singular Function has a Nonzero Finite Derivative
Errata
Riddhi Shah and Alok K. Yadav
Errata: Dynamics of Certain Distal Actions on Spheres
Expand Description


Real Analysis Exchange 48, no. 1
Paul D. Humke
Michigan State University Press Journals, 2023
IN THIS ISSUE
Editorial Messages
Conference Announcements
Obituaries
Michaela Mlíchová
Recollections about Jaroslav Smítal
Ľubomír Snoha
The Life and Mathematics of Jaroslav Smítal
Plenary Lectures
Zoltán Buczolich
Almost Everywhere Convergence Questions of Series of Translates of NonNegative Functions
Research Articles
David CruzUribe and Scott Rodney
A Note on the Limit of Orlicz Norms
Antoine Detaille and Augusto C. Ponce
A Decomposition for Borel Measures μ ≤ Hs
M. Bagnara, L. Gennaioli, G. M. Leccese, and E. Luongo
On the Hausdorff Measure of Rn with the Euclidean Topology
István Blahota
Approximation by Subsequences of Matrix Transform Mean of WalshFourier Series
Ahmet Batal, Sadık Eyidoğan, and Haydar Göral
Irreducibility and Primality in Differentiability Classes
O. Karlovych and E. Shargorodsky
Remark on Singular Integral Operators of Convolution Type on RearrangementInvariant Banach Function Spaces
G. C. David, M. Kaczanowski, and D. Pinkerton
Quantitative Straightening of Distance Spheres
Inroads
Nathan Dalaklis, Kiko Kawamura, Tobey Mathis, and Michalis Paizanis
The Partial Derivative of Okamoto’s Functions with Respect to the Parameter
Suman Majumdar
Extension of the Continuity Theorems of Lebesgue Integration
Russel A. Gordon and Seán M. Stewart
Evaluating Improper Integrals using Laplace Transforms
Expand Description


Scale Theory: A Nondisciplinary Inquiry
Joshua DiCaglio
University of Minnesota Press, 2021
Library of Congress B105.S33  Dewey Decimal 121.34
A pioneering call for a new understanding of scale across the humanities
How is it possible that you are—simultaneously—cells, atoms, a body, quarks, a component in an ecological network, a moment in the thermodynamic dispersal of the sun, and an element in the gravitational whirl of galaxies? In this way, we routinely transform reality into things already outside of direct human experience, things we hardly comprehend even as we speak of DNA, climate effects, toxic molecules, and viruses. How do we find ourselves with these disorienting layers of scale? Enter Scale Theory, which provides a foundational theory of scale that explains how scale works, the parameters of scalar thinking, and how scale refigures reality—that teaches us how to think in terms of scale, no matter where our interests may lie.
Joshua DiCaglio takes us on a fascinating journey through six thought experiments that provide clarifying yet provocative definitions for scale and new ways of thinking about classic concepts ranging from unity to identity. Because our worldviews and philosophies are largely built on nonscalar experience, he then takes us slowly through the ways scale challenges and reconfigures objects, subjects, and relations.
Scale Theory is, in a sense, nondisciplinary—weaving together a dizzying array of sciences (from nanoscience to ecology) with discussions from the humanities (from philosophy to rhetoric). In the process, a curious pattern emerges: attempts to face the significance of scale inevitably enter terrain closer to mysticism than science. Rather than dismiss this connection, DiCaglio examines the reasons for it, redefining mysticism in terms of scale and integrating contemplative philosophies into the discussion. The result is a powerful account of the implications and challenges of scale, attuned to the way scale transforms both reality and ourselves.
Expand Description


Systems with Small Dissipation
V. B. Braginsky, V. P. Mitrofanov, and V. I. Panov
University of Chicago Press, 1985
Library of Congress QC39.B66313 1985  Dewey Decimal 530.8
Electromagnetic and mechanical oscillators are crucial in such diverse fields as electrical engineering, microwave technology, optical technology, and experimental physics. For example, such oscillators are the key elements in instruments for detecting extremely weak mechanical forces and electromagnetic signals are essential to highly stable standards of time and frequency. The central problem in developing such instruments is to construct oscillators that are as perfectly simple harmonic as possible; the largest obstacle is the oscillator's dissipation and the fluctuating forces associated with it.
This book, first published in Russian in 1981 and updated with new data for this English edition, is a treatise on the sources of dissipation and other defects in mechanical and electromagnetic oscillators and on practical techniques for minimizing such defects. Written by a team of researchers from Moscow State University who are leading experts in the field, the book is a virtual encyclopedia of theoretical formulas, experimental techniques, and practical lore derived from twentyfive years of experience. Intended for the experimenter who wishes to construct nearperfect instrumentation, the book provides information on everything from the role of phononphonon scattering as a fundamental source of dissipation to the effectiveness of a thin film of pork fat in reducing the friction between a support wire and a mechanically oscillating sapphire crystal.
The researchers that V. B. Braginsky has led since the mid1960s are best known in the West for their contributions to the technology of gravitationalwave detection, their experimental search for quarks, their test of the equivalency principle, and their invention of new experimental techniques for highprecision measurement, including "quantum nondemolition movements." Here, for the first time, they provide a thorough overview of the practical knowledge and experimental methods that have earned them a worldwide reputation for ingenuity, talent, and successful technique.
Expand Description


Ultrawideband Radar Measurements: Analysis and processing
L.Y. Astanin
The Institution of Engineering and Technology, 1997
Library of Congress TK6573.A88 1997  Dewey Decimal 621.38483
Interest in the applications of ultrawideband (UWB) radar systems is increasing rapidly all over the world. This is evident from the number of monographs recently published on the subject and from the many papers presented at international conferences on the general problems involved in UWB radar and on its promising new applications. Conventional (classical) methods seem to have exhausted their potential and studies in the field are undergoing a profound change. This book presents some of the novel approaches to radar system analysis now being investigated.
Expand Description


