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A Selection Of Instruments Used For Monitoring Volcanoes
Instrument may refer to:Contents1 Science and technology 2 Music 3 Other uses 4 See alsoScience and technology[edit]Flight instruments, the devices used to measure the speed, altitude, and pertinent flight angles of various kinds of aircraft Laboratory equipment, the measuring tools used in a scientific laboratory, often electronic in nature Mathematical instrument, devices used in geometric construction or measurements in astronomy, surveying and navigation Measuring instrument, a device used to measure or compare physical properties Medical instrument, a device used to diagnose or treat diseases Optical instrument, relies on the properties of light Quantum instrument, a mathematical object in quantum theory combining the concepts of measurement and quantum operation Scientific instrume
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Flight Instruments
Flight instruments
Flight instruments
are the instruments in the cockpit of an aircraft that provide the pilot with information about the flight situation of that aircraft, such as altitude, airspeed and direction. They improve safety by allowing the pilot to fly the aircraft in level flight, and make turns, without a reference outside the aircraft such as the horizon. Visual flight rules
Visual flight rules
(VFR) require an airspeed indicator, an altimeter, and a compass or other suitable magnetic direction indicator. Instrument flight rules
Instrument flight rules
(IFR) additionally require a gyroscopic pitch-bank (artificial horizon), direction (directional gyro) and rate of turn indicator, plus a slip-skid indicator, adjustable altimeter, and a clock
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Wind Instrument
A wind instrument is a musical instrument that contains some type of resonator (usually a tube), in which a column of air is set into vibration by the player blowing into (or over) a mouthpiece set at or near the end of the resonator. The pitch of the vibration is determined by the length of the tube and by manual modifications of the effective length of the vibrating column of air
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Instrumentation (other)
Instrumentation
Instrumentation
is the art and science of measurement and control. Instrumentation
Instrumentation
may also refer to: Science and technology[edit]
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Tool
A tool is any physical item that can be used to achieve a goal, especially if the item is not consumed in the process. Tools that are used in particular fields or activities may have different designations such as "instrument", "utensil", "implement", "machine", "device," or "apparatus". The set of tools needed to achieve a goal is "equipment". The knowledge of constructing, obtaining and using tools is technology. Some animals are known to employ simple tools. The use of stone tools by humans dates back millions of years
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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Instrumental Case
The instrumental case (abbreviated INS or INSTR) is a grammatical case used to indicate that a noun is the instrument or means by or with which the subject achieves or accomplishes an action. The noun may be either a physical object or an abstract concept.Contents1 General discussion 2 Indo-European languages2.1 Sanskrit 2.2 Ancient Greek 2.3 German 2.4 Czech 2.5 Armenian 2.6 Serbian3 Non-Indo-European languages3.1 Hungarian 3.2 Finnish 3.3 Nahuatl 3.4 Turkish 3.5 Japanese 3.6 Vainakhish4 References 5 External linksGeneral discussion[edit] The instrumental case appears in this Russian sentence:Я Ya Iнаписал napisal wroteписьмо pis'mo (the) letterпером. perom. with (a) quill pen.Я написал письмо пером. Ya napisal pis'mo perom. I wrote (the) letter with (a) quill pen
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Statutory Instrument
In many countries, a statutory instrument is a form of delegated legislation.Contents1 United Kingdom1.1 England
England
and Wales 1.2 Scotland 1.3 Northern Ireland2 Republic of Ireland 3 United States 4 Other countries 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksUnited Kingdom[edit] Statutory instruments are the principal form of delegated or secondary legislation in the United Kingdom. England
England
and Wales[edit] Main article: Statutory instrument (UK) In England
England
and Wales, statutory instruments (or "regulations")[1] are primarily governed by the Statutory Instruments Act 1946,[2] which replaced the system of statutory rules and orders governed by the Rules Publication Act 1893. Wales
Wales
Statutory Instruments are published as a subseries of the UK statutory instrument series—for example, the Environment (Wales) Act 2016 (Commencement No
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Negotiable Instrument
A negotiable instrument is a document guaranteeing the payment of a specific amount of money, either on demand, or at a set time, with the payer usually named on the document. More specifically, it is a document contemplated by or consisting of a contract, which promises the payment of money without condition, which may be paid either on demand or at a future date
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Legal Instrument
Legal instrument is a legal term of art that is used for any formally executed written document that can be formally attributed to its author,[1] records and formally expresses a legally enforceable act, process,[2] or contractual duty, obligation, or right, and therefore evidences that act, process, or agreement.[3][4] Examples include a certificate, deed, bond, contract, will, legislative act, notarial act, court writ or process, or any law passed by a competent legislative body in municipal (domestic) or international law. Many legal instruments were written under seal by affixing a wax or paper seal to the document in evidence of its legal execution and authenticity (which often removed the need for consideration in contract law)
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Financial Instrument
Financial instruments are monetary contracts between parties. They can be created, traded, modified and settled. They can be cash (currency), evidence of an ownership interest in an entity (share), or a contractual right to receive or deliver cash (bond). International Accounting
Accounting
Standards IAS 32 and 39 define a financial instrument as "any contract that gives rise to a financial asset of one entity and a financial liability or equity instrument of another entity".[1]Contents1 Types 2 Measuring gain or loss 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksTypes[edit] Financial instruments can be either cash instruments or derivative instruments: Cash
Cash
instruments – instruments whose value is determined directly by the markets
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Instrumental Variable
In statistics, econometrics, epidemiology and related disciplines, the method of instrumental variables (IV) is used to estimate causal relationships when controlled experiments are not feasible or when a treatment is not successfully delivered to every unit in a randomized experiment.[1] Intuitively, IV is used when an explanatory variable of interest is correlated with the error term, in which case ordinary least squares gives biased results. A valid instrument induces changes in the explanatory variable but has no independent effect on the dependent variable, allowing a researcher to uncover the causal effect of the explanatory variable on the dependent variable. Instrumental variable methods allow for consistent estimation when the explanatory variables (covariates) are correlated with the error terms in a regression model
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Instruments (application)
Instruments (formerly Xray) is an application performance analyzer and visualizer, integrated in Xcode
Xcode
3.0 and later versions of Xcode. It is built on top of the DTrace tracing framework from OpenSolaris, which was ported to Mac OS X v10.5
Mac OS X v10.5
and which is available in all following versions of macOS. Instruments shows a time line displaying any event occurring in the application, such as CPU activity variation, memory allocation, and network and file activity, together with graphs and statistics. Group of events are monitored via customizable "instruments", which have the ability to record user generated events and replay (emulate) them exactly as many times as needed, so a developer can see the effect of code changes without actually doing the repetitive work
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Instrument (film)
Instrument is a documentary film directed by Jem Cohen about the band Fugazi. Cohen's relationship with band member Ian MacKaye
Ian MacKaye
extends back to the 1970s when the two met in high school in Washington, D.C..[1] The film takes its title from the Fugazi
Fugazi
song of the same name, from their 1993 album, In on the Kill Taker. Editing of the film was done by both Cohen and the members of the band over the course of five years.[2] It was shot from 1987 through 1998 on super 8, 16mm and video and is composed mainly of footage of concerts, interviews with the band members, practices, tours and time spent in the studio recording their 1995 album, Red Medicine.[3] The film also includes portraits of fans as well as interviews with them at various Fugazi
Fugazi
shows around the United States throughout the years
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Woodwind Instrument
Woodwind instruments are a family of musical instruments within the more general category of wind instruments. There are two main types of woodwind instruments: flutes and reed instruments (otherwise called reed pipes). What differentiates these instruments from other wind instruments is the way in which they produce their sound.[1] All woodwinds produce sound by splitting an exhaled air stream on a sharp edge, such as a reed or a fipple. A woodwind may be made of any material, not just wood. Common examples include brass, silver, and cane, as well as other metals including gold and platinum
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Brass Instrument
A brass instrument is a musical instrument that produces sound by sympathetic vibration of air in a tubular resonator in sympathy with the vibration of the player's lips. Brass
Brass
instruments are also called labrosones, literally meaning "lip-vibrated instruments".[1] There are several factors involved in producing different pitches on a brass instrument. Slides, valves, crooks (though they are rarely used today), or keys are used to change vibratory length of tubing, thus changing the available harmonic series, while the player's embouchure, lip tension and air flow serve to select the specific harmonic produced from the available series. The view of most scholars (see organology) is that the term "brass instrument" should be defined by the way the sound is made, as above, and not by whether the instrument is actually made of brass
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