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Geolocation is a process that utilizes senors to pick up enemy emissions and locate electronic warfare (EW) targets. It is of particular interest among EW professionals because it allows them to use the enemy's own emissions to help set GPS coordinates and accurately pinpoint a target for attack. This book authoritative book is invaluable to EW engineers because it describes the mathematical development underlying current and classical methods of geolocating electronic systems that are emitting. Supported with over 620 equations and more than 115 illustrations, the book provides practitioners with critical information on a variety of geolocation algorithms and techniques. Engineers gain an in-depth understanding of key target location methods that they can effectively apply to their work in the field.
Real-Time Management of Resource Allocation Systems focuses on the problem of managing the resource allocation taking place within the operational context of many contemporary technological applications, including flexibly automated production systems, automated railway and/or monorail transportation systems, electronic workflow management systems, and business transaction supporting systems. A distinct trait of all these applications is that they limit the role of the human element to remote high-level supervision, while placing the burden of the real-time monitoring and coordination of the ongoing activity upon a computerized control system. Hence, any applicable control paradigm must address not only the issues of throughput maximization, work-in-process inventory reduction, and delay and cost minimization, that have been the typical concerns for past studies on resource allocation, but it must also guarantee the operational correctness and the behavioral consistency of the underlying automated system. The resulting problem is rather novel for the developers of these systems, since, in the past, many of its facets were left to the jurisdiction of the present human intelligence. It is also complex, due to the high levels of choice - otherwise known as flexibility - inherent in the operation of these environments.
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