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The author of "Sudden Death: God's Overtime," the powerful true story about his recovery from sudden cardiac death, and "Higher Call," Jacob Bembry has lived a life with curves in the road. Like a roller coaster, it has been filled with ups and downs, but he still has faith because he trusts in the Lord Jesus Christ. With humor and wit, as well as heartfelt and tender emotion, he shares some of the joys and sorrows with his readers. Many of the stories have been culled from his "Jacob's Ladder" newspaper column.
In the usual process of control system design, the assumption is made that the controller is implemented exactly. This assumption is usually reasonable, since clearly, the plant uncertainty is the most significant source of uncertainty in the control system, while controllers are implemented with high-precision hardware. However, inevitably, there will be some amount of uncertainty in the controller, a fact that is largely ignored in existing modern advanced robust control techniques. If the controller is implemented by analogue means, there are some tolerances in the analogue components. More commonly, the controller will be implemented digitally, and consequently there will be uncertainty involved with the quantization in the analogue-digital conversion and rounding in the parameter representation and in the numerical computations. A failure to account for these uncertainties in the controller may result in a controller that is "fragile." A controller is fragile in the sense that very small perturbations in the coefficients of the designed controller destabilize the closed-loop control system.
Love's Emotional Rollercoaster is a collection of insightful poetry by aspiring poet M. Dawn, chronicling her life experiences with what she thought was love, while waiting for it to finally happen. Experience the ups and downs, the highs and lows, the joys and pains revealed in her provocative and challenging poems. As you take a ride on this attraction called Love, you will discover that it's not for the faint of heart.
This fascinating Step 3 History Reader describes the invention of the first Ferris wheel—an engineering marvel. The 1893 World’s Fair organizers wanted something big to draw people to Chicago . . . something that would rival the Eiffel Tower. George Ferris, an American engineer, had the idea for an observation wheel that passengers could ride on. People laughed at his idea. They said it would never work. But it was a huge success, with thirty-six cars that could hold over 2,100 riders! That’s some big wheel! Ferris wheel lovers can thank George Ferris for never giving up his dream.
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