Archive for the 'bibliography' Category

collection « intégrations des savoir et des savoir-faire »

1. « Systèmes femtosecondes », 2001, 440 pages, ISBN 2-86272-210-3.

1-femto1

2. « Matériaux et joints d’étanchéité pour les hautes pressions », Avril2004, 220 pages, ISBN 2-86272-330-4.

2-sommaire

3. « Plasmas froids. Génération, caractérisation et technologies », sept2004, 420 pages, ISBN 2-86272-339-8.

3-plasmas-gene-
4. « Plasmas froids. Réactivité en volume et en surface », sept2004, 280 pages, ISBN 2-86272-340-1.

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5. « Technologie des Hautes Pressions », mars2005, 250pages, ISBN 2-86272-345-2.

5-HP

6. « Lasers et Technologies Femtosecondes », oct2005, 460pages en quadrichromie, ISBN 2-86272-383-5.

6-femto2

7. « Plasmas Froids : Cinétique, transports, transferts », dec2005, 334pages, ISBN 2-86272-391-6.

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8. « Plasmas Froids: Astrophysique- Aérospatial- Environnement- Biologie-Nanomatériaux », dec2006, 432pages, EAN/ISBN 9782862724256

8-plasma-astro-1

9. « Guide de préparation des échantillons pour la microscopie électronique en transmission, tome 1», 2007, 272pages, EAN/ ISBN 9782862724416

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10. « Guide de préparation des échantillons pour la microscopie électronique en transmission, tome 2», 2007, 392pages, EAN/ISBN 9782862724423

10-micro-2_a

11. «Conservation et valorisation du patrimoine des organismes de recherche», dec2007, 254pages,EAN/ISBN 9782862714768.

11-conserv

12. « Plasmas Froids: systèmes et procédés », nov 2008, 312pages,EAN/ ISBN 978-2-86272-477-5

12-SOMMAIRE

13. « Microélectrode à cavité Sous-titre : Principe, développement et applications pour l’étude de la réactivité de matériaux insolubles », mai 2009, 192pages,EAN/ ISBN 978-2-86272-500-0

13-Sommaire

14. « Plasmas Froids : Systèmes d’analyse, Modélisation et Rayonnement », Publications MRCT, sept 2009, 400pages, EAN/ISBN 978-2-918701-00-2

14-sommaire_livre_plasmasVI

example: COinS DOI

Vignal C, Mathevon N, Mottin S (2004) Audience drives male songbird response to partner’s voice. Nature 430: 448-451.
DOI 10.1038/430414a (news and view)
DOI 10.1038/nature02645 (lettre)

couverture: http://www.nature.com/nature/journal/v430/n6998/index.html
de nombreux filets dans des revues…

——————————-
Cette page web contient les DOI.
C’est une page html absolument pas structurée (générée par google sites) mais avec un COinS (ci-dessous, en html) généré via http://generator.ocoins.info/
pour l’interopérabilité i.e. pour permettre d’enregistrer correctement les ref en un seul clic (avec zotero,  mendeley, LibX ou http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Comparison_of_reference_management_software).
————————————
Mis à jour le 7 octobre 2009


(COinS)

refbase.net: web-based, platform-independent, multi-user interface for managing scientific literature & citations

http://www.refbase.net/index.php/Web_Reference_Database

Features

refbase can import and export references in various formats (including BibTeX, Endnote, RIS, PubMed, ISI Web of Science, CSA Illumina, RefWorks, MODS XML, OpenOffice, and MS Word). It can make formatted lists of citations in HTML, RTF, PDF, or LaTeX, and offers powerful searching, and RSS support. Its OpenSearch and SRU/W web services, and support for unAPI & COinS metadata allow for easy access by clients and search engines. Please see our Feature highlights page for a more detailed description of features. An overview of the major feature additions in refbase-0.9.5 is given here.

Download

You can download the stable release version of refbase from the SourceForge download page. Please see the instructions on how to install or update refbase. The latest source code can be checked out and installed from the refbase Subversion repository.

refbase 0.9.5 README
====================

About refbase
————-
refbase is a web-based solution for managing scientific literature,
references and citations.

Currently, the following features have been implemented for:
EVERYONE
– search the database using different search forms
– search within results
– browse found records and sort results by any database field
– view results in different views (list view, citations, details,
print view)
– display results in different citation styles & output formats
– export selected records to XML (Atom, MODS, OAI_DC, ODF) and (via
the GPLed Bibutils programs) to ADS, BibTeX, EndNote, ISI, RIS and
Word XML
– display rich text (i.e., italics, super/sub-script, greek letters)
– extract citations from a text & build an appropriate reference list
– track additions via RSS and generate custom RSS feeds from searches
– web services (SRU & OpenSearch) that allow clients to access a
refbase database using a standard query syntax and retrieve results
in structured XML format
– dissemination of bibliographic data via standard methods (COinS &
unAPI) allowing clients to automatically discover and extract data
from refbase
– search a refbase online database from the command line and retrieve
results in various export & citation formats
LOGGED IN USERS
– user-specific fields which are stored individually for each user
– import of records from common bibliographic formats and online
databases via the web interface or the command line
– automatic email announcements for newly added records
– save and recall search queries
– adding records to user-specific groups
– add/edit/delete records as well as file upload & download links
ADMINISTRATOR
– user management interface provided to the database admin
– set access permissions on a per-user basis

More information is given at:
<http://features.refbase.net&gt;

Credits
——-
See AUTHORS

Requirements
————
refbase requires:
– a web server (like the Apache HTTP Server <http://httpd.apache.org/&gt;)
– PHP <http://www.php.net/&gt; (version 4.4.0 or greater) with enabled
session support & installed PHP MySQL module
– MySQL <http://www.mysql.com/&gt; (version 4.1.x or greater required for
Unicode support)

– for import and export of various formats (e.g., Endnote & BibTeX):
Bibutils <http://www.scripps.edu/~cdputnam/software/bibutils/&gt;
(version 3.21 or greater)

More detailed information is available at:
<http://requirements.refbase.net&gt;

mesh generation, literate programming, matlab; mathematica; persson

http://library.wolfram.com/infocenter/MathSource/5475/

This Mathematica notebook is an effort to transcribe the MATLAB code of a 2-D mesh generation algorithm as described explicitly in Persson and Strang’s paper [1]. The goal is to make the algorithm executable in Mathematica so that its users can also experiment with the algorithm.

Since the algorithm was expressed very clearly from their original paper [1] including the MATLAB code, which is a perfect example of literate programming in MATLAB, it is pretty easy to translate the MATLAB code « literally » into Mathematica. Such translation is virtually always possible in either direction even without human interference. And such a Rosetta Stone kind of translation might be useful if one species of people coding in either MATLAB or Mathematica were to disappear, future generations would still be able to rediscover one programming language by reading its interpretation in the other one.

However, it is so tempting to present the literate programming capability of Mathematica by following its general principles; that is, (a) documentation mingles with code and both get pretty-printed; (b) shuffle code pieces for human readability. I decided to transcribe the code manually.

The original MATLAB code was documented as 8 steps (sections) in sequential order, which is easy to follow because the ideas behind the code were explained beforehand in early parts of the paper. So it is recommended that you read part 1 and 2 of the original paper. Instead of following the MATLAB code literally in 8 steps, this notebook breaks the code pieces apart and examines each of them separately.

finite element; matlab

Kwon, Y. W. and Bang, H. The Finite Element Method Using MATLAB. Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press, 1996

finite volume method

http://mathworld.wolfram.com/FiniteVolumeMethod.html

The finite volume method is a numerical method for solving partial differential equations that calculates the values of the conserved variables averaged across the volume. One advantage of the finite volume method over finite difference methods is that it does not require a structured mesh (although a structured mesh can also be used). Furthermore, the finite volume method is preferable to other methods as a result of the fact that boundary conditions can be applied noninvasively. This is true because the values of the conserved variables are located within the volume element, and not at nodes or surfaces. Finite volume methods are especially powerful on coarse nonuniform grids and in calculations where the mesh moves to track interfaces or shocks.

Hyman et al. (1992) have derived local, accurate, reliable, and efficient finite volume methods that mimic symmetry, conservation, stability, and the duality relationships between the gradient, curl, and divergence operators on nonuniform rectangular and cuboid grids.

SEE ALSO: Finite Element Method

REFERENCES:

Hyman, J. M.; Knapp, R.; and Scovel, J. C. « High Order Finite Volume Approximations of Differential Operators on Nonuniform Grids. » Physica D 60, 112-138, 1992.

Rübenkönig, O. « The Finite Volume Method (FVM). » http://www.imtek.uni-freiburg.de/simulation/mathematica/imsReferencePointers/FVM_introDocu.htm.

Versteeg, H. K. and Malalasekera, W. An Introduction to Computational Fluid Dynamics: The Finite Volume Method. Reading, MA: Addison-Wesley, 1995.


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