Whether you’re in government, transport, construction, technology or
communications you need new ideas and solutions to re-imagine mobility.
Here are 8 scenarios that can help you to re-image mobility:
-Understand how Uber plan to get cars off the road Get insights from smart
cities around the world;
-Learn how to handle congestion ruining our towns and cities;
-Find out which modes and models are no longer fit for purpose;
-Re-think solutions to urban air qualityRedesign your urban supply chain;
-Discover solutions to broken and under-invested infrastructure;
-Explore new transportation concepts to free cities of traffic and pollution;
First Corinthians 13 is the most beloved chapter in the Bible on love. Often recited at weddings, this chapter serves as a pattern for the ideal marriage. Yet many have not reflected on the larger context and its implications for today. In verse 4 we read, “Love is patient.” Three words fraught with meaning.
After making the point that love is a necessary ingredient in all ministry (verses 1-3), the apostle Paul begins to describe love. “Patient” is at the top of the list—“long” patience or “endurance,” according to some other translations. Godly love and a patient spirit go hand in hand.
Patience is noted as part of the fruit of the Spirit in Galatians 5:22-23. Love is also mentioned there, revealing the close connection between these two attributes. Both love and patience are products of the Spirit’s presence in one’s life.
The users data rate of a satellite channel is expressed in Bits per second; Bps,
Kilo[Thousand]bits per second; kBps, or Mega[Million]bits per second; Mbps.
The rate of a satellite delivered data channel is measured in sps or symbols per
second, see the table above for a comparison of Bps-to-Sps. An MCPC or Digital Video link would typically run at several Mbps, Video conferencing @ 384kBps, Audio @ 192 – 256 kBps and Data and Voice circuits @ 64kBps [or multiples thereof].
Mathematically this is the probability that a bit sent over the link will be received incorrectly [that a 1 will be read as a 0, for example] or alternatively, the fraction of a large number of transmitted bits that will be received incorrectly. This is expressed as a single number ie. 10 * 10E-4 or 0.0001 .
Physically a bit error occurs because a symbol error has occurred, ie. at some point in the link noise has corrupted the transmitted symbol and the decision circuitry at the receiver cannot identify it correctly. Symbol errors arise from thermal noise, from external interference and from intersymbol interference.