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Note that because of numerical instabilities in the simultaneous solution method, reusing old expansion vectors for new B vectors can reduce accuracy. This may be acceptable in the electric field second-order CPHF, which is used only for one term in polarizability derivatives and for which the accuracy requirements are less stringent, but use of electric field expansion vectors for nuclear coordinate CPHF can cause errors of up to 1 cm-1 with current tolerances. This option is normally used to pass 1st order electric field results to the second invocation of 1002 during frequency calculations.




Iop mp4


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L1003: This controls mode of action of the CPMCSCF. The 3*(Natom-1) linear equations are either solved in turn or an iterative tridiagonal solution of the inverse of Hessian is developed. The first method is very expensive because it scales as 3*(Natom-1)*Nbasis2 whereas the second scales as Nbasis2.


Override standard values of IRadAn, IRanWt, and IRanGd. The default for IOp(60) here is -3, two steps down from default, unless post-SCF gradients or spin-spin couplings are being computed, in which case the same grid is used as in the rest of the calculation.


As the publishing arm of the Institute of Physics, which this year celebrates its 100-year anniversary, IOPP collaborates with the scientific community to deliver impact, recognition and value. The million-article milestone has been reached, in part, thanks to The Electrochemical Society (ECS) choosing to publish its journals with IOPP, and the availability of more than 150,000 of its articles on IOPscience.


The study, by Quntao Zhuang of the University of Arizona, John Preskill of the California Institute of Technology (Caltech), and Liang Jiang of the University of Chicago appeared on 26 February in Volume 22. It explores the robustness of realistic distributed quantum sensing protocols by using continuous-variable error correction codes.


The name 'M4 SOPMOD II' refers to the combination of two things: the M4 carbine and the SOPMOD II accessory kit set issued to special operations units of the United States Army such as the Delta Force, Navy Seals and Army Rangers.


The M4 assault rifle was developed from the earlier M16A2, and chambers the 5.5645mm NATO cartridge. The M4 an is air-cooled, direct impingement gas-operated, magazine-fed infantry carbine. It has a 14.5 inch (370 mm) barrel and a telescoping stock. The M4 carbine is heavily used by the United States Armed Forces, and has replaced the M16 rifle in most United States Army and United States Marine Corps combat units as the primary infantry weapon.[1]


U.S. Special Operations Command (US SOCOM) developed the Special Operations Peculiar Modification (SOPMOD) Block I kit for the carbines used by units under its jurisdiction. The kit features an M4A1, a Rail Interface System (RIS) handguard developed by Knight's Armament Company, a shortened quick-detachable M203 grenade launcher and leaf sight, a KAC sound suppressor, a KAC back-up rear sight, an Insight Technologies AN/PEQ-2A visible laser/infrared designator, a Trijicon TA-01NSN ACOG scope and reflex sights, and a night-vision sight. This kit was designed to allow a combat unit to modify their rifles for various missions, and the SOPMOD kit is currently supplied to many special operations units.[2]


The second-generation SOPMOD kit (known as the SOPMOD II) includes newer innovative optics, such as the Elcan Specter DR, Trijicon's ACOG TA-31 ECOS model, and the Eotech 553. The Block II kit uses the RIS II rails manufactured by Daniel Defense in both 9.5 and 12.5 length.[3]


SOP II is illustrated by UmiNeko, a contributing artist for Girls' Frontline during its early development. UmiNeko also illustrated 3 other members of AR Team. UmiNeko made comments on the official art book of Girls Frontline regarding the design concept of SOP II[4]:


At Psych & Psych Services, we offer guidance and support in the way of treatment to those making an effort to achieve and maintain sobriety, rebuild relationships and improve their quality of life. We understand that addiction not only affects the chemically dependent person, but also all of the people involved with them. It is our mission to provide quality, confidential help that is designed to benefit both the individual and their loved ones.


Before treatment begins, a comprehensive Substance Abuse and Psycho-social history will be conducted with each person interested in our outpatient services. The purpose of the assessment is to identify service needs and determine if the individual has a substance abuse or chemical dependency problem. If needed, our staff will assist you in setting up detox or other outside care.


The IOP is appropriate for those who are diagnosed as chemically dependent and are committed to maintaining abstinence from all drugs and alcohol throughout the course of the programming. Individuals who are required to attend this level of care have typically had multiple and repeated consequences related to substance abuse. Participants are able to remain in their home environment and continue their present work schedule.Patients attend group sessions several days per week, for approximately 6-8 weeks. Psych & Psych Services offers both day and evening programs.


Shiver, S. A., Lyon, M., & Blaivas, M. (2005). Detection of metallic ocular foreign bodies with handheld sonography in a porcine model. Journal of ultrasound in medicine, 24(10), 1341-1346. PMID: 16179616


Haghighi, S. H. O., Begi, H. R. M., Sorkhabi, R., Tarzamani, M. K., Zonouz, G. K., Mikaeilpour, A., & Rahmani, F. (2014). Diagnostic accuracy of ultrasound in detection of traumatic lens dislocation. Emergency, 2(3), 121. PMID: 26495362


Woo, M. Y., Hecht, N., Hurley, B., Stitt, D., & Thiruganasambandamoorthy, V. (2016). Test characteristics of point-of-care ultrasonography for the diagnosis of acute posterior ocular pathology. Canadian Journal of Ophthalmology, 51(5), 336-341. PMID: 27769323


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The robust study design was intentional using two different NCTs, video analyzers were masked meaning that the analyzers were not aware of the lubricant, and to compare these two NCTs with the contact tonometers. To compare tear film dynamics in response to contact and NCTs, subjects were tested with four tonometers.


Two NCT devices were used: Ocular Response Analyzer (ORA; Reichart Ophthalmic Instruments, Buffalo, NY, USA) and Corvis ST (Oculus, Wetzlar, Germany). The two contact tonometers used in this study included a rebound tonometer, iCare (Tiolat Oy, Helsinki, Finland) and an applanation tonometer, Tono-Pen (Reichart Ophthalmic Instruments).


To evaluate the effect of tear load from an eye drop administration on droplet formation, NCT tests were repeated with administration of one drop of lubricant immediately after the initial standard examination with NCT devices. A preservative free lubricant eye drop with a viscosity close to that of the tears was used for these tests which contained 0.1% dextran 70 and 0.3% hypomellose (GenTeal Tears; KC Pharmaceuticals Inc., Pomona, CA, USA). Each eye drop was administered by slightly tilting the subject's head back and pulling the lower eyelid downward, away from the cornea. The eye drop vial would then be held over the eyelid pocket and one drop would be gently administered. The testing order was as follows: (1) the first NCT device, (2) the first NCT device after one drop of lubricant was administered, (3) the second NCT device, (4) the second NCT device after one lubricant eye drop was administered, (5) iCare testing, and followed by (6) administration of topical anesthetic containing 0.5% proparacaine hydrochloride ophthalmic solution (Akorn, Inc., Lake Forest, IL, USA) and Tono-Pen testing. Note that several minutes elapsed between tests two and three to allow for movement of the NCTs and camera setup. Further, to account for the potential effect of order of testing, 10 subjects received ORA testing first, followed by CorVis ST, whereas the other 10 subjects received CorVis ST measurement first, followed by ORA. To evenly distribute the order between the two NCT devices, ORA and Corvis ST were selected as the first device for every other subject.


Distribution of (a) droplet count, and (b) droplet diameter, for NCT examinations CorVis ST and ORA after instillation of a lubricant eye drop. Solid colors represent downward trajectory and diagonal stripes represent forward trajectory.


To evaluate the role of the distance between air puff impact location at the apex and the obstruction to flow at the meniscus-eyelid boundary, this distance was measured for all examinations performed using the two NCT devices. The measured values were 6.12 mm 1.2 mm for CorVis ST examinations (n = 19), 5.8 mm 0.2 mm for ORA tests (n = 19). The only ORA test in which droplets launched with predominant forward motion had the shortest distance between the corneal apex and lower meniscus of 3.81 mm.


Tear meniscus and droplet trajectory captured in still images from the video. The red arrows indicate different responses of eyelid and tear film to the air puff impact. (a) Eyelid displacement from the globe due to the air puff impact on the cornea. (b) Tear drops along the inferior edge of the lower meniscus-eyelid. (c) droplet falling downward along the eyelashes. (d) droplets with predominant forward trajectory.


To better demonstrate this behavior, the tear film displacement captured using an ORA device, augmented with an integrated surface topography system to track deformation of the surface during the air puff18 (Fig. 5a) is shown in Figure 5b, where the air puff interaction with a subject's eye is captured with the application of a fluorescent eye drop. The edge of the tear film wave traveling radially from the center is shown with red arrows. This resembles that of the water surface impinged by a drop of rain (Fig. 5c). As the tear film moves further away from the location of the impact, the tear wave approaches an obstruction in the tear meniscus and eyelid. Depending upon the wave velocity and surface tension, the meniscus obstruction could result in droplet formation or only tear drops tracking the edge of the meniscus-eyelid boundary. The kinetic energy of the tear film displacing radially can be characterized using continuity equation. Assuming the tear film flow is incompressible, axisymmetric, flowing radially across a flat cornea, and that the film thickness does not decrease appreciably in the distance range under consideration, the kinetic energy can be simplified to: 041b061a72


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