Crack License Key 228
Stress-intensity factors are calculated for a cracked infinite sheet adhesively bonded to a stringer, and debonding of the adhesive layer is predicted. The stringer is modeled as a semi-infinite sheet. Adhesive nonlinearity is also included. Both the sheet and stringer are treated as homogeneous, orthotropic materials. A set of integral equations is formulated and solved to obtain the adhesive shear stresses and crack-tip stress-intensity factors. Adhesive debonding is predicted using a rupture criterion based on the combined adhesive stresses. A through-the-thickness crack is located in the infinite sheet perpendicular to the edge of the stringer. When the crack is not under the stringer, the debond extends along the edge of the stringer. When the crack tip is beneath the stringer, the debond extends to the crack tip, then along the edge of the stringer. Stress levels required for debond initiation decrease as the crack tip is moved beneath the stringer. With a nonlinear adhesive, the debond initiates at higher applied stress levels than in linear adhesive cases. Compared with the linear adhesive solution, modeling a nonlinear adhesive causes the stress-intensity factor to decrease when debonding is included.
Crack License Key 228
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Detective Thomas: My opinion from listening to the hypothetical that was given to me, that individual is involved in a drug operation. He met the elements: He went to a stash area, a place that he controlled and removed an item. Later it was determined that he had 25.55 grams of crack cocaine; and as you mentioned, some Ziploc envelopes. Money that's consistent with what a drug user--I'm sorry, drug dealer would have on the streets of Washington, D.C. And also a weapon that would be used to protect the drug operation. It would sound to me that someone was in the business of making drugs--making money by selling drugs on the streets of Washington, D.C.
At various points in the testimony, the amount of crack cocaine found was said to be approximately 27 grams, or 25.5 grams, but the official amount, as testified to by the government's expert witness Detective Tyrone Thomas, was 25.55 grams. Transcript ("Tr.") II, at 50
Id. at 422. The prosecutor asked what "the packaging of that crack cocaine into nine individual ziplocks tell [s] you about the intent of the person that was carrying those ziplocks," and the expert responded that such evidence indicated that " [i]t was intent to distribute." Id
Indeed, prior to answering the prosecution's hypothetical with the forbidden reference to the "elements" of drug distribution, Detective Thomas had already produced abundant and lawful testimony as to the parts played by "stashes," ziplock bags, pagers, weapons, large amounts of cash in small-denomination bills, and large quantities of crack cocaine in the drug distribution underworld. Detective Thomas explained the $20 dose-by-dose habit of the typical crack user. He noted that the amount of cocaine found on Smart would have generated about 178 individual dose bags of crack, with a street value of approximately $3,560. He told of the implausibility of any crack "user" possessing 178 doses for personal use. At the closing argument, the prosecutor repeated all of this evidence again--about the large amounts of cash and drugs, the ziplock bags, the pager, the gun, the practice of "stashing" drugs
No person shall carry within the District of Columbia either openly or concealed on or about their person, a pistol, without a license issued pursuant to District of Columbia law, or any deadly or dangerous weapon capable of being so concealed....
In many cases, flexibility is provided in the criteria to allow achieving an optimum tailings disposal program on a site-specific basis. However, in such cases the objectives, technical alternatives and concerns which must be taken into account in developing a tailings program are identified. As provided by the provisions of 40.31(h) applications for licenses must clearly demonstrate how the criteria have been addressed.
As expeditiously as practicable considering technological feasibility, for the purposes of Criterion 6A, means as quickly as possible considering: the physical characteristics of the tailings and the site; the limits of available technology; the need for consistency with mandatory requirements of other regulatory programs; and factors beyond the control of the licensee. The phrase permits consideration of the cost of compliance only to the extent specifically provided for by use of the term available technology.
Available technology means technologies and methods for emplacing a final radon barrier on uranium mill tailings piles or impoundments. This term shall not be construed to include extraordinary measures or techniques that would impose costs that are grossly excessive as measured by practice within the industry (or one that is reasonably analogous), (such as, by way of illustration only, unreasonable overtime, staffing, or transportation requirements, etc., considering normal practice in the industry; laser fusion of soils, etc.), provided there is reasonable progress toward emplacement of the final radon barrier. To determine grossly excessive costs, the relevant baseline against which cost shall be compared is the cost estimate for tailings impoundment closure contained in the licensee's approved reclamation plan, but costs beyond these estimates shall not automatically be considered grossly excessive.
Compliance period begins when the Commission sets secondary groundwater protection standards and ends when the owner or operator's license is terminated and the site is transferred to the State or Federal agency for long-term care.
Factors beyond the control of the licensee means factors proximately causing delay in meeting the schedule in the applicable reclamation plan for the timely emplacement of the final radon barrier notwithstanding the good faith efforts of the licensee to complete the barrier in compliance with paragraph (1) of Criterion 6A. These factors may include, but are not limited to -
Individual rock fragments must be dense, sound, and resistant to abrasion, and must be free from cracks, seams, and other defects that would tend to unduly increase their destruction by water and frost actions. Weak, friable, or laminated aggregate may not be used.