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- API data.cityofevanston.org | Last Updated 2016-10-28T15:48:13.000Z
Total number of water main breaks in the years 2008 to 2014
- API data.pr.gov | Last Updated 2017-05-10T20:27:50.000Z
The AADT over time in a section of a highway is assessed.
- API performance.franklintn.gov | Last Updated 2018-12-13T18:27:20.000Z
Water & Sewer Statistics
- API data.wa.gov | Last Updated 2019-06-12T22:46:08.000Z
Active Water Right Applications, Permits, Certificates and Claims in Washington State
- API data.kcmo.org | Last Updated 2017-03-07T15:50:05.000Z
This audit focused on providing more in-depth data to elected officials and management regarding the financial condition of the city's aviation, sewer, and water funds.
- API controllerdata.lacity.org | Last Updated 2019-07-16T22:25:36.000Z
Budget versus Collected Revenue from July 1, 2011 through September 30, 2014
- API data.opendatanetwork.com | Last Updated 2014-05-12T03:20:31.000Z
Cases created since 7/1/2008 with location information.
- API data.nasa.gov | Last Updated 2018-09-05T23:05:09.000Z
<p>Develop barrier infrared detector technology for the nation’s needs in high-performance SWIR (short-wavelength infrared), MWIR (mid-wavelength infrared), and LWIR (long-wavelength infrared) imaging focal plane arrays (FPAs).</p><p>Under the enhanced barrier infrared detector and focal plane array project we are developing a compatible family of high-performance SWIR (short-wavelength infrared), MWIR (mid-wavelength infrared), and LWIR (long-wavelength infrared) detectors for focal plane array (FPA) applications. The barrier infrared detectors features infrared absorbers with adjustable cutoff wavelengths. They make use of the unipolar barrier device architecture in which the unipolar barriers serve to reduce generation-recombination dark current, but allow the un-impeded collection of photo-generated carriers. The high-performance, cost-effective infrared detector and focal plane array technology has a variety of potential applications. The main applications include infrared imaging systems and imaging spectrometers. The cost-effective infrared detector and imaging focal plane array technology under development in this project provides high FPA performance (high operability, high uniformity, high operating temperature, low 1/f noise). It is suitable for infusion into operational systems of many NASA, Defense, and industrial applications.</p>
- API data.nasa.gov | Last Updated 2018-07-19T13:22:31.000Z
Future Exploration Initiative missions will require substantial reductions in ESM for water processing hardware. Significant reductions can be achieved using water treatment systems based upon thermally regenerable ion-exchange (TRIX) resins. Ion-exchange (IX) has been the preferred method for removal of aqueous ionic contaminants due to the efficiency of flow-through beds. Attributes of IX systems include ambient temperature and pressure operation, minimal energy use, rapid and efficient contaminant removal, and compared to other purification technologies, failure mechanisms are relatively benign. However, strong acid and alkali are required to regenerate these beds, making regeneration aboard spacecraft impractical. New hybrid TRIX resins developed at UMPQUA RESEARCH COMPANY offer the potential to remove ionic contaminants from water with an acceptable ESM, while retaining the intrinsic advantages of flow-through IX beds. Testing and further development of TRIX is proposed for removal of ionic contaminants from wastewater generated by future transit and early planetary base missions. The primary program objective will be the demonstration of efficient salt removal from different wastewater sources using TRIX resins. Phase I will demonstrate feasibility of water purification based upon TRIX. Phase II will result in development and testing of a fully functional system suitable for further independent testing by NASA.
- API data.nasa.gov | Last Updated 2018-07-19T07:41:48.000Z
Missions to Solar System bodies must meet increasingly ambitious objectives requiring highly reliable capabilities in ranging and mapping for soft and precision landing to avoid hazardous sites. A compact and light weight LiDAR instrument is needed for topography mapping, position sensing, laser altimetry, and autonomous rendezvous of satellites. Missions to small bodies such as asteroids, comets, and moons require precision rendezvous and accurate identification of landing or sampling sites. Precision range data significantly improves spacecraft control in close-approach and landing scenarios. Range data is most critical in the final descent phase where the spacecraft is within a few kilometers of the target surface. These missions require improved precision from previously flown lidar technologies as well as significant reductions in size, weight, and power (SWaP) given the resource-constrained class of missions likely to utilize this capability. Q-Peak, in partnership with Sigma Space Corp., is proposing a low-SWaP laser integrated into a compact laser LiDAR instrument that can achieve the desired ranging accuracy and precision with minimum resource from spacecraft bus. In Phase I, Q-Peak proposes the development of an ultra-compact, passively Q-switched laser, < 4 cm3 in volume that will produce > 0.1 mJ pulse energies and < 2 ns-duration pulses at 523 nm at pulse repetition rates of 10-30 kHz. This laser will be specifically designed for integration and testing in the newly developed LiDAR instrument at Sigma Space. In Phase II, Q-Peak will bond the passive Q-switch to the laser gain medium to make it monolithic and essentially alignment free. We will harden the laser and integrate it into the LiDAR instrument to advance the TRL level by subjecting them to a space-like environment.