Bicameral LLC v. NXP USA, Inc. et al

Western District of Texas, txwd-6:2018-cv-00294

Exhibit Hansquine Ex. 5

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Hansquine Declaration Exhibit 5 IEEE Std 100-1992 The New IEEE Standard Dictionary of Electrical and Electronics Terms [Including Abstracts of All Current IEEE Standards] Fifth Edition Gediminas P. Kurpis, Chair Christopher J. Booth, Editor BC_GEN_0003723 IEEE Sta mittees of th and the Stan Members of They are no oped within ject within t have express dard. Use of an Standard do sure, purcha scope of the time a stand through deve users of the every five ye than five yea that its cont present state have the late Comments ested party, for changes text, together Interpretat of portions o need for inte will initiate a represent a that any inte interests. Foi tees are not except in tho sideration. Comments addressed to: Se The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, Inc. 345 East 47th Street, New York, NY 10017-2394, USA Copyright © 1993 by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, Inc. All rights reserved. Published 1993 Printed in the United States of America ISBN 1-55937-240-0 No part of this publication may be reproduced in any form, in an electronic retrieval system or otherwise, without the prior written permission of the publisher. IEEE Sta and Electro involve pate not assume obligation w January 15, 1993 SH15594 BC_GEN_0003724 srception 459 exchangeable power excess-three BCD. See: excess-three code. 610.1 excess-three code. A BCD code in which a deci- mal digit n is represented by the four-bit binary equivalent of n + 3. Syn: excess-three BCD; excess-three representation. 610.1 03- DECIMAL DIGIT: 0 1 2 3 EXCESS 3 CODE: 0011 0100 0101 0110 time over a specified time period (and for corona noise over a specified weather condi- tion). For the other 90% of the time, the sound level is less than the Llo. Similarly, the L50 is the sound level exceeded 50% of the time; the Leo is the sound level exceeded 90% of the time, etc. The concept of exceedance levels can also be used as a statistical term for other corona effects such as radio noise, corona loss, and dc fields and ions. Any exceedance level canbe easily obtained from distributions that have been plotted on probability paper. Syn: L- level. 539-1990 exception (1) (software). An event that causes suspension of normal program execution. Types include addressing exception, data exception, operation exception, overflow excep- tion, protection exception, underflow excep- tion. 610.12-1990 (2) (Multibus®). An abnormal condition on the bus caused by either a bus parity error, a bus time-out, a protocol violation, or a bus owner reply phase termination. 1296-1987 Multibus is a registered trademark of Intel Corporation. exception condition (logical link control). The condition assumed by a logical link control (LLC) upon receipt of a command protocol data unit (PDU) which it cannot execute due to either a transmission error or an internal pro- cessing malfunction. 799-1987, 8802-2:1989 exception operation (Multibus®). A bus opera- tion in which an agent places an error indica- tion on the parallel system bus. The error indication causes all bus agents to terminate arbitration and transfer operations. 1296-1987 BMultibus is a registered trademark of Intel Corporation. exception reporting. An information processing technique that screens large amounts of com- puterized data and produces a report contain- ing only the data that require action. See also: information overload. 610.2-1987 except operation.* See: exclusion. 610.1 *Deprecated. excess-fifty code. A binary code in which a deci- mal number n is represented by the binary equivalent of n + 50. Syn: excess-fifty repre- sentation. 610.1 excess-fifty representation. See: excess-fifty code. 610.1 excess insertion loss (fiber optics). In an opti- cal waveguide coupler, the optical loss associ- ated with that portion of the light which does not emerge from the nominally operational ports of the device. See: optical waveguide coupler. 812-1984 excess-sixty-four code. A binary code in which a decimal number n is represented by the binary equivalent of n + 64. Syn: excess-sixty- four representation. 610.1 excess-sixty-four representation. See: excess- sixty-four code. 610.1 Excess-Three Code excess-three representation. See: excess-three code. 610.1 excess meter. An electricity meter that measures and registers the integral, with respect to time, of those portions of the active power in excess of the predetermined value. See: electricity meter (meter). [119] excess reactivity (power operations). More reactivity than that needed to achieve critical- ity. In order to avoid frequent reactor shut- downs to replace fuel that has been consumed and to compensate for the accumulation of fis- sion products that have high neutron absorp- tion cross sections and negative temperature coefficients, excess reactivity is provided in a reactor by including additional fuel in the core at startup. See: reactivity. 858-1987 excess-three code (electronic computation). Number code in which the decimal digit n is represented by the four-bit binary equivalent of n + 3. Specifically: decimal digit excess-three code 0011 0100 0101 0110 0111 1000 1001 1010 1011 1100 See: binary-coded-decimal system. 162-1963 exchange. See: central office exchange; pri- vate automatic exchange; private automatic branch exchange; private branch exchange; exchange service. 599-1985w exchangeable power (per unit bandwidth, at a port). The extreme value of the power flow per unit bandwidth from or to a port under arbi- trary variations of its terminating impedance. Notes: (1) The exchangeable power pe at a port with a mean-square open-circuit voltage spec- tral density e- and an internal impedance with a real part R is given by the relation 01 A CONO co 00 Pe 4R (2) The exchangeable power is equal to the available power when the internal impedance BC_GEN_0003738 interpreter interpretive code 677 interrupting time anufacturer. [57] ommunicat- Equipment munications ations in an (119) on) (subma- of reception estoration of are weak or s a result of ppression at ransmission, ng networks as local cor- [119] [2] surements) 1 to obtain pled values. 265-1966w technique in an estimate ord is apt to ch; external nary search; search. 610.5-1990 interpretive code. Computer instructions and data definitions expressed in a form that can be recognized and processed by an interpreter. Contrast with: assembly code; compiler code; machine code. 610.12-1990 inter-record gap (test, measurement, and diagnostic equipment). An interval of space or time deliberately left between recording portions of data or records. Such spacing is used to prevent errors through loss of data or overwriting and permits tape stop-start operations. interreflection. See: interflection. [126] interrogation (radar). In a transponder system, the signal or combination of signals intended to trigger a response. 686-1982 interrogative supervisory system (power switchgear). A system whereby the master sta- tion controls all operations of the system, and whereby all indications are obtained on a mas- ter station request or interrogation basis. Note: The normal state is usually one of continuous interrogation or polling of the remote stations for changes in status. C37.100-1981 interrogator (radar). (A) Same as interrogator- responsor; (B) The transmitting part of an interrogator-responsor. 686-1982 interrogator-responsor (IR) (radar). A combined radio transmitter and receiver for interrogating a transponder and reporting the resulting replies independently of a radar echo display. See: interrogator. 686-1982 interrupt (software). (A) The suspension of a process to handle an event external to the pro- cess. Syn: interruption. See also: interrupt latency; interrupt mask; interrupt priority; interrupt service routine; priority interrupt. (B) To cause the suspension of a process. (C) Loosely, an interrupt request. 610.12-1990 interrupt acknowledge cycle. A data transfer bus (DTB) cycle, initiated by an interrupt handler, that reads a status/ID from an interrupter. An interrupt handler generates this cycle whenever it detects an interrupt request from an interrupter and it has control of the DTB. 1014-1987 interrupt-acknowledge cycle. A DTB cycle that is initiated by a master in response to an inter- rupt request from a slave. An interrupt- acknowledge cycle involves two types of slaves. "Contending slaves" have an interrupt request pending and participate in the cycle. The "responding slave" is the one that transfers its status/ID information to the master. During the interrupt acknowledge cycle, all contend- ing slaves drive an interrupt ID on the bus. This ID is a combination of the geographical address of the board that is supplied by the backplane slot, and a priority code that is sup- plied by user-defined on-board logic. The inter- rupt ID is used to determine which of the con- tending slaves wig respond to the cycle. See: contending slave; responding slave. 1096-1988 interrupted continuous wave (ICW). A continu- ous wave that is interrupted at a constant audio-frequency rate. See: radio transmis- sion. 145-1983, 182A-1964w interrupted quick-flashing light (illuminating engineering). A quick flashing light in which the rapid alternations are interrupted by periods of darkness at regular intervals. [126] interrupter. A functional module that generates an interrupt request on the priority interrupt bus, and then provides status/ID information when the interrupt handier requests it. 1014-1987 interrupter (power switchgear). An element designed to interrupt specified currents under specified conditions. C37.100-1981 interrupter blade (of an interrupter switch) (power switchgear). A blade used in the interrupter for breaking the circuit. C37.100-1981 interrupter switch (power switchgear). An air switch, equipped with an interrupter, for mak- ing or breaking specified currents, or both. Note: The nature of the current made or bro- ken, or both, may be indicated by suitable pre- fix: that is, load interrupter switch, fault inter- rupter switch, capacitor current interrupter switch, etc. C37.100-1981 interrupter switch. An air switch equipped with an interrupter that makes or breaks specified currents. 241-1990 interrupt handler. A functional module that detects interrupt requests generated by inter- rupters and responds to those requests by ask- ing for status/ID information. 1014-1987 interruptible load (power operations). A load which can be interrupted as defined by contract. 858-1987 interruptible load reserve (power operations). The operating reserve available through dis- connection of interruptible loads. 858-1987 interruptible power (power operations). Power which can be interrupted as defined by con- tract. 858-1987 interrupting (total break) time (of a mechani- cal switching device) (power switchgear). The interval between the time when the actuat- ing quantity of the release circuit reaches the operating value, the switching device being in a closed position, and the instant of arc extinc- tion on the primary arcing contacts. Notes: (1) Interrupting time is numerically equal to the sum of opening time and arcing time. (2) In multipole devices interrupting time may be measured for each pole or for the device as a whole, in which latter case the interval is mea- ry control, tic control) uisition). A in a high- a low-power C37.1-1987 iwer switch- ? master or ich serve: (A) opening, or mote station of a desired hen suitable through the master sta- t the teleme- equipments, master sta- i are consid- 37.100-1981 and execute a computer xecuting the npile. 310.12-1990 program that ment or con- ore translat- intrast with: 310.12-1990 BC_GEN_0003742