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  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.

Sysselsättningseffekter av en allmän arbetstidsförkortning

Anxo, Dominique. January 1900 (has links)
Thesis (doctoral)--Göteborgs universitet, 1988. / Summary in English. Added t.p. with thesis statement and English abstract ([3] p.) inserted. Includes bibliographical references (p. 209-216).

The implications of market share changes on the market's pricing of earnings

Swirsky, Steven. Morton, Richard M. January 2004 (has links)
Thesis (Ph. D.)--Florida State University, 2004. / Advisor: Dr. Richard M. Morton, Florida State University, College of Business, Dept. of Accounting. Title and description from dissertation home page (viewed June 15, 2004). Includes bibliographical references.

Erstellung einer Peer-to-Peer-Architektur fuer die gemeinsame Nutzung von Anwendungen

Nguyen-Salamanis, Khanh-Loan. January 2002 (has links)
Stuttgart, Univ., Diplomarb., 2002.

Resource allocation in multiprocess computer systems

Denning, Peter James, January 1968 (has links)
Thesis (Ph. D.)--Massachusetts Institute of Technology. / Vita. Includes bibliographical references (p. 281-284).

Job sharing /

Futterknecht, Jean-Marc. January 1985 (has links)
Diss. Recht Bern, 1984. / Bibliogr.

A mathematical programming time-sharing system using a precompiler and numerical derivatives

Noyes, James Lee. January 1900 (has links)
Thesis--Wisconsin. / Vita. Includes bibliographical references (leaves D-1-D-9).


Lambertus, John Daniel 01 August 2012 (has links)
A common form of partial ostracism, information exclusion, can be an everyday experience for some people. This study examined the role of information exclusion on subsequent information sharing behaviors. After being included or excluded on information in a previous task, participants had the opportunity to share information on a second task. When faced with the decision of how much information to share, it was framed in one of three ways: an opportunity to gain belonging and self-esteem, a chance to exercise control and meaningful existence, or no framing at all. Results indicated that participants that were in the loop shared more information than participants that were out of the loop. However, there was no difference for task framing on information sharing. The results of the study also indicated that in-the-loop participants reported stronger fortification of the inclusionary cluster (belonging and self esteem) and provocation cluster (control and meaningful existence) of fundamental needs than out-of-the-loop participants. On the other hand, there was no difference for task framing on the fortification of fundamental needs.

Program and job-stream characteristics in the michigan terminal system

Bowler, Kenneth Haydn January 1972 (has links)
There has been little published about the characteristics of computer jobs running on modern time-sharing computer systems, due largely to the lack of appropriate programs and equipment necessary to measure the parameters involved. In this thesis, measures are presented for some of the important characteristics of jobs. The Data Collection Facility, which is part of the Michigan Terminal System, was used to this end. The Michigan Terminal System is a time-sharing operating system for the IBM 360/67 computer, and supports batch and terminal users simultaneously. Chapter 1 gives an outline of the problem, and other work which has been done in this line. It also contains a reasonably detailed description of the Michigan Terminal System. In Chapter 2, measurements of requested CPU service, CPU service obtained, system and user response times, I/O delays, and page waiting times are given. Chapter 3 outlines the storage requirements of jobs, and gives a model which will generate profiles of storage required by jobs over their running times, which are very similar to profiles observed for actual jobs. Some discussion of the results is given in chapter 4, and also a simple model of the system is shown which might be used in a simulation study employing measurements taken in this study. / Science, Faculty of / Computer Science, Department of / Graduate

Battery energy storage design optimisation sizing within a peer-to-peer energy sharing community

Rodrigues, Daniel Lionel January 2019 (has links)
The increase in deployment of microgrids and the mismatch between local energy generation and demand have led to an innovative and versatile peer-to-peer (P2P) energy sharing framework to manage distributed energy resources (DER). P2P energy sharing, described as the energy trade between local prosumers and consumers based on the sharing economy concept, is one effective solution that allows excess energy from prosumers DER to be traded within their local community. P2P energy sharing exhibits superior advantages in terms of local power self-consumption, self-sufficiency and return on local generation investment compared with the conventional peer-to-grid (P2G) trading. Existing studies have shown the benefits of battery energy storage systems (BESSs) inclusion, but do not consider optimal BESS sizing with P2P energy sharing under different BESS ownership. For microgrids of grid-tied solar photovoltaic (PV) prosumers, two different optimal BESS ownership structures under the P2P framework, namely the ESP owned BESS structure and the User owned BESS structure, are investigated in this study which are compared to the traditional User owned BESS structure under the P2G framework. An optimal BESS sizing model is proposed for a P2P energy sharing network (ESN) consisting of a centralised BESS owned by a third-party energy sharing provider (ESP). A multi-objective optimisation model, considering the ESP energy storage investment net present value and the ESN energy costs, is formulated incorporating the supply and demand ratio for the ESN internal pricing mechanism. It is found that for a university campus network case study that the P2P structures are more economically beneficial as they achieved greater NPVs in comparison to their BESS size. The most desirable BESS ownership structure, with the greatest NPV of $1 397 770.04 and an overall reduction in BESS size of 10%, is the User owned BESS structure with P2P energy sharing. However, that is assuming that all prosumers are willing and financially capable of investing in a BESS. The ESP owned structure was found to be less economically beneficial for the prosumers, but provided the opportunity for prosumers to engage in P2P energy sharing and reduce their energy costs without a BESS investment cost. A simplified BESS operation control is also realised with this structure. Finally, the simulation results from the case study show an approximate linear interaction between the ESP optimal li-ion battery energy storage sizing with the amount of P2P energy sharing and the energy cost for the ESN under the time-of-use tariff. The larger the li-ion battery, the more P2P energy li-ion battery, decreases the BESS NPV and possibly making its deployment infeasible. / Dissertation (MEng)--University of Pretoria, 2019. / Electrical, Electronic and Computer Engineering / MEng / Unrestricted

The impact of culture on knowledge sharing

Brijball, Nirusha 04 April 2011 (has links)
In the new global economy, knowledge is recognised as one of the most valuable organisational assets and an important competitive advantage. Therefore organisations need to concede that knowledge sharing is imperative in order to survive and compete effectively in the global economy. This study examined the extent to which culture impacted the effectiveness of knowledge sharing in an organisation. There were four dimensions of culture identified that influence knowledge sharing namely individualism/collectivism, power distance, masculinity/feminity and uncertainty avoidance. This research was quantitative in nature. A web based questionnaire was administered to a sample of 96 respondents in top and middle management by means of convenience sampling. The findings in this study indicate that age, gender and work experience have no influence on the impact of culture on knowledge sharing. It was further found that three out of the four cultural dimensions impacted knowledge sharing positively. They were low individualism and high collectivism, low power distance and low masculinity and high feminity. The fourth cultural dimension uncertainty avoidance was found to be high indicating a negative impact on knowledge sharing. Recommendations for future research include a larger sample size for a more comprehensive study, a comparative study with other chrome manufacturing operations and identifying the necessary tools required to reduce high uncertainty avoidance cultures. Copyright / Dissertation (MBA)--University of Pretoria, 2010. / Gordon Institute of Business Science (GIBS) / unrestricted

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