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802.11p, also known as WAVE, is a standard protocol intended for future traffic systems in order to support safety and commercial non-safety applications for vehicular communication. 802.11p is modified from 802.11a, and both are based on OFDM. The main difference between 802.11a and 802.11p is that the latter is proposed to use 10 MHz frequency bandwidth(More)
This study utilized a mass-resolved detection of ClOOCl to determine its photodissociation cross section, which is the product of the absorption cross section and dissociation quantum yield. An effusive molecular beam of ClOOCl was generated and its photodissociation probability was determined through measuring the decrease in the ClOOCl beam intensity upon(More)
In an 802.11p (so-called DSRC) network, the WSMP protocol is used for the communication between OBU and RSU. Unlike a wired network, an 802.11p wireless network is prone to fading, shadowing and interferences, which might result in high error rates. However, there is no reliability mechanism embedded in the WSMP protocol, which can become an important issue(More)
The root mean square (RMS) value of a vibration signal is an important indicator used to represent the amplitude of vibrations in evaluating the quality of highspeed spindles. However, RMS is unable to detect a number of common fault characteristics that occur prior to bearing failure. Extending the operational life and quality of spindles requires reliable(More)
Recently, discrepancies in laboratory measurements of chlorine peroxide (ClOOCl) absorption cross sections have cast doubt on the validity of current photochemical models for stratospheric ozone degradation. Whereas previous ClOOCl absorption measurements all suffered from uncertainties due to absorption by impurities, we demonstrate here a method that uses(More)
We describe molecular-beam photofragment translational spectroscopy (PTS) experiments using electron impact (EI) ionization product detection to investigate the 193 nm photodissociation of methyl azide (CH(3)N(3)) under collision-free conditions. These experiments are used to derive the branching ratio between channels 1 and 2 [(1) radical channel:(More)
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