North Pole

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The North Pole, also known as the Geographic North Pole or Terrestrial North Pole, is, subject to the caveats explained below, defined as the point in the northern hemisphere where the Earth's axis of rotation meets its surface. It should not be confused with the North Magnetic Pole. The North Pole is the northernmost point on Earth, lying diametrically opposite the South Pole. It defines geodetic latitude 90° North, as well as the direction of True North. (Wikipedia.org)




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2012 IEEE/OES Baltic International Symposium (BALTIC)

Discuss & Exchange Information In Support Of Climate Change Research & Ocean Observation Systems To Ensure Sustainable Development



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Industry Applications, IEEE Transactions on

The development and application of electric systems, apparatus, devices, and controls to the processes and equipment of industry and commerce; the promotion of safe, reliable, and economic installations; the encouragement of energy conservation; the creation of voluntary engineering standards and recommended practices.


Power Systems, IEEE Transactions on

Requirements, planning, analysis, reliability, operation, and economics of electrical generating, transmission, and distribution systems for industrial, commercial, public, and domestic consumption.


Spectrum, IEEE

IEEE Spectrum Magazine, the flagship publication of the IEEE, explores the development, applications and implications of new technologies. It anticipates trends in engineering, science, and technology, and provides a forum for understanding, discussion and leadership in these areas. IEEE Spectrum is the world's leading engineering and scientific magazine. Read by over 300,000 engineers worldwide, Spectrum provides international coverage of all ...




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Determination of orbital elements for the formation assembly problem

S. K. Balaji; A. Tatnall 2004 IEEE Aerospace Conference Proceedings (IEEE Cat. No.04TH8720), 2004

In this paper, we derive general relationships between the coordinates of the spacecraft in the Hill frame and their actual orbital elements for a closely placed formation with the help of Euler transformation matrices. Then, with the help of the results, we represent the orbital elements as a function of relative coordinates with respect to a reference spacecraft for an ...


MIR submersibles historic dive under the ice dome at the geographical North Pole: It has never happened before that small open window was overhead submersible crew instead of the immense ocean surface

Anatoly M. Sagalevitch 2013 IEEE International Underwater Technology Symposium (UT), 2013

As of September, 2007, thousands have been to the summit of Mt. Everest, 437 astronauts have been to space, 13 men have stepped on the Moon, and only 2 people reached the deepest part of the ocean on Earth at 11,000 meters (35,800') in the Challenger Deep of the Marianas Trench.


Planning writing projects: lessons from “The Last Place on Earth”

C. L. Strange IPCC 94 Proceedings. Scaling New Heights in Technical Communication, 1994

In 1979, Roland Huntford wrote a book about the South Pole expeditions of 1911. Scott and Amundsen (later published as The Last Place on Earth) details the journeys of these antarctic explorers. When I look at the lessons learned from The Last Place on Earth, I see many parallels in the planning and leading of writing projects. This paper describes ...


Dives under the ice dome on geographical North Pole

Anatoly M. Sagalevitch 2008 IEEE/OES US/EU-Baltic International Symposium, 2008

This article presents an experimental dive to the ocean bottom under the North Pole ice dome using the Mir submersibles. The water depth at the real North Pole is estimated to be 4300 metres after analysing the Mir-1 and Mir-2 dive data. The ocean bottom at this unique point is described as a featureless flat muddy-brown sediment.


Rotating pseudo-patterns on the far field sphere of circularly polarized antennas

W. Scott 1970 Antennas and Propagation Society International Symposium, 1970

First Page of the Article ![](/xploreAssets/images/absImages/01150864.png)


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eLearning

Determination of orbital elements for the formation assembly problem

S. K. Balaji; A. Tatnall 2004 IEEE Aerospace Conference Proceedings (IEEE Cat. No.04TH8720), 2004

In this paper, we derive general relationships between the coordinates of the spacecraft in the Hill frame and their actual orbital elements for a closely placed formation with the help of Euler transformation matrices. Then, with the help of the results, we represent the orbital elements as a function of relative coordinates with respect to a reference spacecraft for an ...


MIR submersibles historic dive under the ice dome at the geographical North Pole: It has never happened before that small open window was overhead submersible crew instead of the immense ocean surface

Anatoly M. Sagalevitch 2013 IEEE International Underwater Technology Symposium (UT), 2013

As of September, 2007, thousands have been to the summit of Mt. Everest, 437 astronauts have been to space, 13 men have stepped on the Moon, and only 2 people reached the deepest part of the ocean on Earth at 11,000 meters (35,800') in the Challenger Deep of the Marianas Trench.


Planning writing projects: lessons from “The Last Place on Earth”

C. L. Strange IPCC 94 Proceedings. Scaling New Heights in Technical Communication, 1994

In 1979, Roland Huntford wrote a book about the South Pole expeditions of 1911. Scott and Amundsen (later published as The Last Place on Earth) details the journeys of these antarctic explorers. When I look at the lessons learned from The Last Place on Earth, I see many parallels in the planning and leading of writing projects. This paper describes ...


Dives under the ice dome on geographical North Pole

Anatoly M. Sagalevitch 2008 IEEE/OES US/EU-Baltic International Symposium, 2008

This article presents an experimental dive to the ocean bottom under the North Pole ice dome using the Mir submersibles. The water depth at the real North Pole is estimated to be 4300 metres after analysing the Mir-1 and Mir-2 dive data. The ocean bottom at this unique point is described as a featureless flat muddy-brown sediment.


Rotating pseudo-patterns on the far field sphere of circularly polarized antennas

W. Scott 1970 Antennas and Propagation Society International Symposium, 1970

First Page of the Article ![](/xploreAssets/images/absImages/01150864.png)


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IEEE-USA E-Books

  • Distributed Windings and Rotating Electric Machinery

    This chapter focuses on a complicated winding arrangement known as a distributed winding, which is often used in rotating electric machinery. In these machines, the goal is to establish a continuously rotating set of north and south poles on the stator, which interact with an equal number of north and south poles on the rotor, to produce uniform torque. The winding function has three important uses. First, it is useful in determining the MMF caused by distributed windings. Second, it is used to determine how much flux links a winding. Third, the winding function is instrumental in calculating winding inductances. The chapter talks about the air-gap magnetomotive force (MMF). It explains the calculation of inductances of distributed windings. The problem of the computation of leakage inductance of a stator winding and the problem of finding the resistance of a distributed winding are considered.



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