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- API performance.smcgov.org | Last Updated 2014-04-08T08:18:45.000Z
Homeless Census 2013 - Sheltered and Unsheltered
- API datahub.transportation.gov | Last Updated 2018-12-19T00:13:56.000Z
Delphi FND Application Object Library contains the following data elements, but are not limited to temporary data tables for the logged in session, information about application module pool operations and is mainly intended for performance diagnostics, attachments, audit information, and information about on-line help documents.
- API impact.stlouisco.com | Last Updated 2016-01-30T12:20:17.000Z
This dataset includes annual counts and rates for incidents of substantiated abuse experienced in St. Louis County by youth ages 0-17 years as reported to the Missouri Department of Social Services, Children’s Division. Substantiated incidents abuse are those where there is a finding that a preponderance of evidence exists to conclude abuse/neglect has occurred or is occurring as a result of the observation of visible signs, physical and/or credible verbal evidence provided to the Children’s Service Worker by the child, perpetrator or witnesses in accordance with the definitions of abuse/neglect. Categories of abuse include physical, neglect, emotional, educational neglect and sexual abuse.
- API data.nasa.gov | Last Updated 2018-07-19T05:28:43.000Z
This dataset contains RAW DATA of the STEINS flyby Phase from 4 August 2008 until 5 September 2008. The closest approach (CA) took place on 5 September 2008
- API data.nasa.gov | Last Updated 2018-07-19T10:48:39.000Z
The technical objectives of this program are to develop a cost-effective process to deliver Celestial body simulants for the foreseeable future. Specifically, the technical objectives of this project are: Deliver 3 metric tons of a lunar Mare simulant. A portion of the simulant will be bulk, excavation-grade that is compatible to the now depleted JSC-1a. Another portion of the simulant will be a technical grade simulant that has the proper amounts of glass and agglutinates included. Finally, a titanium-rich Mare will be produced. The correct concentrations of titanium are critical for mechanical and chemical process development and testing. After the 3 metric tons of Mare simulant; be able to produce bulk simulant at $10,000 per ton. This will be 30% better than the NASA cost target specified in the original solicitation. ZAP will deliver 1 metric ton of research grade Highlands type lunar simulant. ZAP will deliver a documented process for producing low-cost, bulk mare simulants. After phase 2 project, estimated cost is: $5,000 per ton. ZAP will test and demonstrate the applicability of the manufacturing process to produce other Celestial body materials. Examples include: Asteroid, Mars, probe reference samples, and dark glass.
- API data.nasa.gov | Last Updated 2018-07-19T08:49:01.000Z
<p>Investigate and adapt aides which will increase the efficiency of ISS robotics ground control operations. Initially focus on providing relative position feedback to the operator during close-proximity operations, like grasping a robotic interface for example, since this type of operation is one of the most inefficient from a ground-operator perspective. Will benefit ISS operations and provide a testbed for future telerobotic exploration systems that will save time for both the crew and the ground.<p/><p>This project will investigate and adapt aides which will increase the efficiency of ISS robotics ground control operations with the intent of creating more opportunities for ground-controlled robotic operations. The selection and adaption of an aide will initially focus on providing relative position feedback to the operator during close-proximity operations, like grasping a robotic interface for example, since this type of operation is one of the most inefficient from a ground-operator perspective. This is to be a video-based system using Natural Feature Image Recognition (NFIR). The intent is to eventually use the same information to generate commands within the command system. This will benefit ISS operations and provide a testbed for future telerobotic exploration systems that will save time for both the crew and the ground.</p>
- API data.nasa.gov | Last Updated 2018-07-19T04:33:58.000Z
This archive volume is one of a set of volumes containing raw and derived data from the Mars Exploration Rover mission. This volume contains "science" data products, which were generated by the instrument team for archiving, as distinguished from "operations" data products, which were generated by the Multi-Mission Image Processing Facility (MIPL) at JPL for using during mission operations.
- API data.nasa.gov | Last Updated 2018-07-19T07:42:26.000Z
This proposal outlines a research project as the central component of a Ph.D. program focused on the device physics of superconducting nanowire single photon detectors (SNSPDs). This program would be carried out by a profile 4 candidate at the California Institute of Technology in collaboration with the Jet Propulsion Laboratory and seeks 3.5 years of fellowship support. The research of this proposal aims to use a balance of theory, simulation, and experimental methods to investigate the underlying device physics of SNSPDs. SNSPDs are a recently developed class of optical detector with single photon sensitivity and impressive performance characteristics including high count rates, high efficiency, and low dark count rates. Despite the rapid progress in their development since their first demonstration fifteen years ago, the specific details of certain aspects of their operation are a topic of discussion in the literature. In particular, the detection mechanism of SNSPDs and the evolution of quasiparticles within a hotspot are not fully understood. Through first principles modeling and corresponding experimental validation, this research aims to expand the current knowledge of both engineering related design challenges and the fundamental physics that dictates SNSPD behavior. Initial investigations into the hotspot evolution within amorphous superconductors and heat dissipation within these devices are expected to yield design criteria for optimizing SNSPD arrays. These initial questions will lead to a more fundamental analysis of the dynamics of quasiparticles within a superconductor which are expected to provide the knowledge necessary to design higher performance SNSPDs. JPL is currently developing 64-pixel SNSPD arrays for use as the ground receiver of tests of deep space optical communication (DSOC) links. This research project would provide an opportunity to research this device physics in a level of detail not practical for the JPL team, while providing feedback that can improve the performance of this crucial space technology. This makes the work directly relevant for TABS Element 5.1.1 (optical communication detector development) while carrying out the investigation in a way both not practical for the current NASA team and substantial enough to be a Ph.D. project.
- API data.nasa.gov | Last Updated 2018-09-07T17:43:59.000Z
Multiple-Institution Proposal: NNH14ZDA001N-APRA, ROSES-2014 NRA CALET: Flight Operations and Data Analysis University of Denver Co-I Background CALET is an experiment to study cosmic ray electrons, gamma-rays and nucleons in the energy range up to 10 TeV. This proposal is the University of Denver portion of a multi-institution proposal for US involvement in the flight operations and data analysis. The experiment has been built by Prof. Shoji Torri, Waseda University in Tokyo, and other collaborators in Japan. The experiment uses an imaging Calorimetric Electron Telescope (CALET) and will be launched later this year to be mounted on the Japanese Experiment Module (JEM) on the International Space Station (ISS). The Principal Investigator of the effort in the United States is Dr. John Wefel, Professor of Physics at Louisiana State University. This is a proposal to LSU for the University of Denver to participate in this effort. Other astroparticle physicists proposing are from the Goddard Space Flight Center and Washington University in St. Louis. Scientific motivation Matter accelerated to velocities very close to the speed of light and originating external to our solar system has been studied at Earth for more than 100 years. Known as cosmic rays, the sites of the origin of these particles and the mechanism of their acceleration are not yet completely understood. In particular, recent data from gamma-rays at TeV energies and x-ray studies of particle acceleration associated with shocks in supernova remnants (SNR) appears to establish diffusive shock acceleration as the best explanation for how galactic cosmic rays (GCR) below 3 x 10^15 eV (the ‘knee’ in the all particle spectrum) achieve their high energies. Alternate explanations involve mechanisms in which repeated supernova that carve superbubbles in the interstellar medium may be required. However the spectral signatures predicted by this model have not yet been observed, and no direct detection of accelerated particles from a specific source has yet been achieved. Cosmic ray transport through the galaxy is understood to also be a diffusion process, where the hadronic components of the GCR may traverse the distance equivalent of hundreds of galactic diameters during their lifetime, thereby randomizing their trajectory and losing connection with their original source. High-energy electrons, however, have radiative energy loses that limit their lifetime and, consequently, the distance they can diffuse away from their source. As a result, the highest energy GCR electrons that we see at Earth very likely originate from sources younger that 105 years and less than 1 kpc from the Solar System (Kobayashi et al., 2004). A handful of candidate SNRs that meet these requirements have been identified by the Fermi gamma-ray telescope. The GCR electron energy spectrum at energies above 1 TeV should show structure and evidence anisotropy (Ptuskin and Ormes, 1995) allowing these energetic particles to be associated with a specific source. Dr. Ormes specific efforts will include: Year 1: Dr. Ormes will serve as a senior scientific advisor to the analysis teams, reviewing and commenting on operational and data analysis plans. Year 2: Dr. Ormes will serve as a senior scientific advisor to the analysis teams, reviewing and commenting on ongoing operations and data analysis methods. Year 3: Dr. Ormes will serve as a senior scientific advisor to the analysis teams, reviewing and commenting on ongoing operations and data analysis results and review of publications. Year 4: Dr. Ormes will serve as a senior scientific advisor to the analysis teams, reviewing and commenting on ongoing operations and data analysis results and review of publications.
- API data.nasa.gov | Last Updated 2019-07-01T15:15:53.000Z
The BOREAS DSP-5 team generated a NPP image over the BOREAS region from a process-based ecosystem model, the Boreal Ecosystem Productivity Simulator (BEPS). The NPP image was created from a series of composited AVHRR images from April 11 - September 10, 1994. This document describes how the NPP is generated . The NPP data are stored in a binary image file.