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1. Lattice Semiconductor Forecasts Slower Growth | OregonLive.com
Oct 21, 2010 The Hillsboro company said sales slowed unexpectedly in September.
http://blog.oregonlive.com/siliconforest/2010/10/lattice_semiconductor_forecast.

2. Lattice - Definition
In colloquial usage, a lattice is a structure of crossed laths with open spaces left between them. The term is used in various technical senses, all of which have some geometrical
http://www.wordiq.com/definition/Lattice

Extractions: In colloquial usage, a lattice is a structure of crossed laths with open spaces left between them. The term is used in various technical senses, all of which have some geometrical relation to the dictionary definition. In one mathematical usage, a lattice is a partially ordered set (poset) in which any two elements have a supremum and an infimum . The Hasse diagrams of these posets look (in some simple cases) like the aforementioned lattices. See lattice (order) for a detailed treatment. In another mathematical usage, a lattice is a discrete subgroup of R n that spans R n as a real vector space . The elements of a lattice are regularly spaced, reminiscent of the intersection points of a lath lattice. See lattice (group) , lattice point problems. This concept is used in materials science , in which a lattice is a 3-dimensional array of regularly spaced points coinciding with the atom or molecule positions in a crystal It also occurs in computational physics , in which a lattice is an n -dimensional geometrical structure of sites , connected by bonds , which represent positions which may be occupied by atoms, molecules, electrons, spins, etc. For an article dealing with the formal representation of such structures see

3. Introduction To Cubic Crystal Lattice Structures
A site introducing the properties of crystals with a cubic unit cell.
http://www.okstate.edu/jgelder/solstate.html

Extractions: The outstanding macroscopic properties of crystalline solids are rigidity, incompressibility and characteristic shape. All crystalline solids are composed of orderly arrangements of atoms, ions, or molecules. The macroscopic result of the microscopic arrangements of the atoms, ions or molecules is exhibited in the symmetrical shapes of the crystalline solids Solids are either amorphous, without form, or crystalline. In crystalline solid s the array of particles are well ordered. Crystalline solids have definite, rigid shapes with clearly defined faces. The arrangement of the atoms, ions or molecules are very ordered and repeat in 3-dimensions. Small, 3-dimensional, repeating units called unit cells are responsible for the order found in crystalline solids. The unit cell can be thought of as a box which when stacked together in 3-dimensions produces the crystal lattice. There are a limited number of unit cells which can be repeated in an orderly pattern in three dimensions. We will explore the cubic system in detail to understand the structure of most metals and a wide range of ionic compounds. In the cubic crystal system three types of arrangements are found;

4. Lattice Engines : Analytics Software And Services For Better Business Decision M
lattice helps the Fortune 1000 maximize return on sales marketing investments through analytics software, predictive algorithms, practical mathematics
http://www.lattice-engines.com/

5. Math Forum - Ask Dr. Math
Can you explain why the lattice method of multiplication works?
http://mathforum.org/library/drmath/view/59087.html

Extractions: Associated Topics Dr. Math Home Search Dr. Math Date: 10/20/1999 at 09:55:54 From: Julie Durham a Subject: Lattice Multiplication I know how to figure out the Lattice Multiplication procedure, but I don't understand why it works. We learned the traditional way of multiplying, and it works with this but I don't see how it works when you put the numbers on a square. Why and how does it work? I asked my teacher and she said, "Magic." I was never really great at math but I like this and I want to understand why it works. How many algorithms for multiplication are there in this world? We only learned it one way and now I know two and I like this one better than the other way. Can you help, please? Can you give me other examples of multiplication algorithms? Date: 10/20/1999 at 12:18:09 From: Doctor Peterson Subject: Re: Lattice Multiplication Hi, Julie. I'm glad you find lattice multiplication useful. In case you want to see more of it, here's a page in our archives on it: Lattice Multiplication http://mathforum.org/dr.math/problems/susan.8.340.96.html

6. Molymod Molecular Models
Plastic molecular models for use in chemistry, biochemistry, molecular biology (DNA double helix), semiconductors and crystal lattice structures.
http://www.molecular-model.com/

7. The Lattice Inn
Please Note Phillip and Terrence, two mature feline siblings, share the main level of The lattice Inn. We use high efficiency HVAC filters and HEPA vacuum
http://www.thelatticeinn.com/

8. Series Expansions - Iwan Jensen
Iwan Jensen counts polyominoes (aka lattice animals), paths, and various related quantities.
http://www.ms.unimelb.edu.au/~iwan/Series.html

Extractions: Homepage of Dr Iwan Jensen ARC Research Fellow Department of Mathematics and Statistics If you are looking for a specific series try the links to the left. You may also wish to visit the On-Line Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences (OEIS) , which is an amazing treasure trove of sequences, with lots of information about their origin, references to publications, links to other sites and so on. Most series on my site is (or will eventually be) linked to the OEIS. After the internal link there is a number Axxxxxx which takes you to the OEIS. Created: 11 April, 2009 Last modified: 11 April, 2009

9. Lectures In Combinatorics
An introduction to partially ordered sets, Dilworth s theorem, lattices and combinatorial geometries.
http://www.freewebs.com/desargues/combinatorics.htm

Extractions: 1. Partially Ordered Sets Elementary Definitions. A poset partially ordered set ) is a set P a b c P If a b and a b we write a b . We say that b covers a if a b and there does not exist c such that a c b . A subset C of P is called a chain if for any a b C , either a b or b a . A subset A of P is called an antichain if for any two distinct a b A , neither a b nor b a Examples. It is often convenient to draw a poset diagram with dots representing the elements of P and a decending line connecting b with a whenever b covers a Fig 1. Dilworth's Theorem. Consider the poset P P C C C where: There are other ways of decomposing P into disjoint chains, but a quick inspection shows that you cannot do it with less than 3 disjoint chains. On the other hand, there is an antichain in P with 3 elements, namely: There are other antichains in P but a quick inspection shows that you cannot find an antichain with more than 3 elements. So the minimum number of chains that partition P is equal to the size of a maximal antichain in P

10. The Lattice Web
lattice Quantum ChromoDynamics is a challenging computational field employing large scale numerical calculations to extract predictions of the Standard
http://www.lqcd.org/

Extractions: The Lattice Web A Resource for the International Lattice Gauge Theory Community Lattice Quantum ChromoDynamics is a challenging computational field employing large scale numerical calculations to extract predictions of the Standard Model of nuclear physics, Quantum ChromoDynamics. LQCD researchers currently exploit machines of scale one teraflop/s sustained, growing to several teraflop/s sustained in 2005. The links below lead to additional information about the exciting science, the complex algorithms employed, and the machines now in use and soon to be deployed. Links The USQCD Collaboration and the "National Computational Infrastructure for Lattice Gauge Theory", a part of the US Department of Energy's SciDAC program. The UKQCD Collaboration, a major UK Lattice QCD collaboration. The MILC "MIMD Lattice Computation" Collaboration , a part of USQCD with a focus on weak decays. The LHPC Lattice Hadron Physics Collaboration , a part of USQCD collaboration with a focus on hadron structure. The Lattice QCD Archive at CP-PACS in Japan.

Combinatorics, integer sequences, codes, sphere packings, graphs and lattices.
http://www.research.att.com/~njas/

Extractions: (An alternative address, which however I do not check very often, is njasloane@gmail.com) [ Last modified Sat Oct 30 02:56:48 EDT 2010 ] Recent changes to these pages The On-Line Encyclopedia of Integer Sequences receives thousands of hits each day. Contains sequences [Sat Oct 30 02:56:48 EDT 2010] David Applegate, Marc LeBrun and N. J. A. Sloane, Carryless Arithmetic (I): The Mod 10 Version [Aug 24 2010; revised Sep 27 2010] N. J. A. Sloane, Vinay A. Vaishampayan and Sueli I. R. Costa, A Note on Projecting the Cubic Lattice [April 5, 2010; revised April 24 2010, May 25 2010, Jul 14 2010.] David Applegate, Omar E. Pol and N. J. A. Sloane, The Toothpick Sequence and Other Sequences from Cellular Automata , Feb 11 2010, revised Apr 21 2010, Oct 02 2010 The OEIS Movie! To celebrate the launching of the OEIS Foundation , Tony Noe has made a movie showing the first 1000 terms of 1000 sequences, with soundtrack from Recaman's sequence . The best way to watch it is to first download the file from Tony's web site

12. Blender 3D: Noob To Pro/Basic Animation/Lattice - Wikibooks, Collection Of Open-
Sep 18, 2010 A lattice is essentially a simple container that can be used to deform and manipulate a more complex mesh in a nondestructive manner (ie.
http://en.wikibooks.org/wiki/Blender_3D:_Noob_to_Pro/Basic_Animation/Lattice

Extractions: "Basic_Animation/Bounce" A Lattice is essentially a simple container that can be used to deform and manipulate a more complex mesh in a non-destructive manner (ie. A lattice can be used to seriously deform a mesh then, if the lattice is later removed, the mesh can automatically return to its original shape). A Lattice is added to the scene in the same way other objects are added. Either: Shift-A over the 3D window and choose Lattice from the pop-up menu, or Press Spacebar over the 3D window and choose Lattice from the pop-up menu, or LMB ADD from the 3D window menu and choose Lattice from the drop-down menu The default Lattice looks just like a cube when first added except that it is just one Blender Unit (BU) wide whereas a mesh cube is 2 BU wide. When the Lattice is added, the window remains in Object Mode and the Lattice can be moved, resized and rotated like any other Blender Object.

13. Lattices, Universal Algebra And Applications
Lisbon, Portugal; 2830 May 2003.
http://www.ptmat.fc.ul.pt/~uaconf03/

14. Lattice Group :: Web Development Specialists ::
lattice Group built a web application for MovieLot where members can rate movies , write reviews, send comments, and keep track of over 300000 films DVDs
http://www.latticegroup.com/

15. Algorithmic Complexity And Universal Algebra
University of Szeged, Hungary; 48 July 2005.
http://www.math.u-szeged.hu/confer/algebra/

16. Keith A. Kearnes
University of Colorado. Algebra, Logic, Combinatorics. Resources in general algebra, universal algebra and lattice theory.

17. INT Summer School On "Lattice QCD And Its Applications" (07-2b)
To provide a comprehensive introduction to the methods and applications of lattice QCD, beginning at a level suitable for graduate students with a knowledge
http://www.int.washington.edu/PROGRAMS/07-2b.html

Extractions: Calendar Schedule of Talks Participant List ... Exit report INT Summer School on "Lattice QCD and its applications" Seattle, August 8 - 28, 2007 Purpose: To provide a comprehensive introduction to the methods and applications of lattice QCD, beginning at a level suitable for graduate students with a knowledge of quantum field theory, and extended to state-of-the-art applications. The school will also be useful for beginning postdocs. Planned lectures and lecturers:

18. Prof. Kaiser
University of Houston - Mathematical logic, universal algebra, lattice theory and logic programming.
http://math.uh.edu/~klaus/

Extractions: The easiest way to reach me is by sending e-mail to kkaiser@uh.edu . Students and UH colleagues should use my other e-mail: klaus@math.uh.edu . You may also send me snail-mail via the Department of Mathematics, University of Houston, Houston, TX77204-3476. Information on my 2010 Fall Online course Math 5331 Linear Algebra (Online) First Information on my Fall 2010 course Advanced Linear Algebra 4377 I came to the University of Houston in 1969 with a degree from the University of Bonn (PhD 1966, Habilitation 1973, Darmstadt). My main research interests are in Mathematical Logic, Universal Algebra, Lattice Theory and Logic Programming. Some of my papers, e.g., on quasi-universal and projective model classes are with Manfred Armbrust who retired from the University of Cologne. A paper on non-standard lattice theory is with two of my former Ph.D. students Mai Gehrke and Matt Insall . We had this paper dedicated to Abraham Robinson.

19. Lattice