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1.2.4 WUENNENBERG Mark Wuennenberg Categorization - An ICAO Perspective ICAO – ANB - RPAS PROGRAM RPAS / 3 Introduction Numerous efforts ongoing to develop UAS Categorization Harmonization of the various schemes a concern The ICAO RPAS Panel has had significant discussions on Categorization Although the RPAS Panel’s primary focus in on International IFR operations, it was deemed beneficial to develop a Categorization scheme, to provide: • clear boundaries for the RPAS Panel’s work, and • provides others, not as familiar with the subject, with an understanding of what type of operations are addressed by proposed SARPs, and which would not be UNMANNED AIRCRAFT Operation-centric, risk-based approach 425-May-2018 Categorization Scheme Supports concept that UAS regulations should be proportionate to the risk Establishing a categorization scheme should assist States with regulatory development Therefore the draft Annex 6 Part IV discusses a 3-category taxonomy: • Category A (low risk) • Category B (medium risk/regulated to lower risk) • Category C (manned aviation approach) Category A Addresses low risk operations Operations conducted within defined limitations, for example: • visual line-of-sight (VLOS) • specified distances from aerodromes and people, • maximum height above ground level (AGL), etc.) Operations could be permitted without the need for any specific authorization Category B Begins as medium risk but regulated to lower risk Includes where: • risks to persons is greater than those permitted in Cat A, or • if sharing airspace with other aircraft, but risks are below what is warranted for traditional aviation certifications Authorization required from the aviation authority Restrictions and limitations based on the operations, UAS and personnel Approvals based on risk and mitigations Category C (Manned aviation approach) When risks increase to a level similar to manned aircraft, utilize traditional methods of regulating Due to the higher associated risks, certification would be required for • operator, • flight crew, and • remotely piloted aircraft (RPA) Operations would likely be conducted beyond visual line-of-sight (BVLOS), however portions of the flight (e.g. launch and recovery) may operate within VLOS ICAO Standards and Recommended Practices would be applicable to this category Food for thought Categorization may be simple for manned aircraft (mass break point, etc.) but becomes more complex for UAS/RPAS Categorization may result in more questions than answers This categorization scheme is provided in our draft Annex 6 SARPs proposal 10
Language:English
Score: 1002389.8 - https://www.icao.int/Meetings/...t%20Systems,%20RPAS%20ICAO.pdf
Data Source: un
The update of 2012 showed the following characteristics: • Most data came from America (44%) and Asia (22%), the least amount from Oceania (1%) (Fig.2). • Foods with 2-9 or 10-30 component values counted each for 43% of the added foods (Fig.5). • Most foods were identified at cultivar/variety/breed level or categorized as underutilized (Fig.6). • The majority of foods belong to the food groups cereals (28%) and edible insects (26%), as a result of specific investigations. (...) Contact: ruth.charrondiere@fao.org Data distribution 2012: Number of components analysed Fig.4: Trend of the number of foods counted for NIB1 between 2008 and 2012 categorized by data source . Fig.2: Number of foods counted for NIB1 in 2012 categorized by continent. 44% 22% 19% 12% 2% 1% America Asia Europe Africa unknown Oceania 6% 43% 43% 8% 1 component 2-9 components 10-30 components >30 components Fig.5: Number of foods counted in 2012 for NIB1 categorized by the number of components analysed per food (1, 2-9, 10-30 and >30 component(s). Fig.6: Number of foods counted in 2012 for NIB1 categorized by food category (variety/breed/cultivar, genotype/genetically modified, wild and underutilized).
Language:English
Score: 949907 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/...r_Biodiversity_Poster_2013.pdf
Data Source: un
[23]  On the categorical adjectives in the five-grade quality scale of Recommendation ITU-R BT.500   Français   Español     Home : ITU-R : CCV : Contributions : 23 Recently posted  -  Search Meeting Documents     [23]  On the categorical adjectives in the five-grade quality scale of Recommendation ITU-R BT.500 Format Size Posted English Word   166785 bytes 2017-01-12 [23]    Document : ITU-R CCV  Contribution  23 Title : On the categorical adjectives in the five-grade quality scale of Recommendation ITU-R BT.500 Date : 2017-01-12 Source : Italy Access : Restricted to TIES users  [ITU-R] Top  -  Feedback  -  Contact Us  -  Copyright © ITU  2008 All Rights Reserved Contact for this page :  ITU-R Web coordinator Updated : 2017-01-12  
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Score: 942478 - https://www.itu.int/md/R15-CCV-C-0023/_page.print
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Sexual behavior including testing and treatment behavior – The key areas of enquiry in this section include number of clients, condom usage behavior with clients and partner as categorical variables, HIV testing, STI symptoms, ART treatment as categorical variables 7. Reproductive and sexual health – Awareness on key reproductive health practices and cases of abortion is captured in this section using continuous, categorical and ordinal variables 8. Mental health – Each of variables are captured as categorical variables using the CESD scale for measuring depression 9. Self efficacy – These are categorical variables looking at behavior at individual level 10.
Language:English
Score: 938223.5 - https://www.itu.int/en/ITU-T/f...ocuments/all/FGAI4H-B-022.docx
Data Source: un
[285-PLEN]  8th Revised baseline text for X.srcd: Security Requirements of Categorized Data in V2X Communication   Français   Español     Home : ITU-T : SG 17 : Temporary Documents (Meeting 2022-05-10) : 285-PLEN Recently posted  -  Search Meeting Documents     [285-PLEN]  8th Revised baseline text for X.srcd: Security Requirements of Categorized Data in V2X Communication Format Size Posted English Word   101546 bytes 2022-05-16 [285-PLEN] Revision 1 Word   105019 bytes 2022-05-16 [285-PLEN]    Document : ITU-T SG 17  (Study Period 2022)  Temporary Document  285-PLEN Title : 8th Revised baseline text for X.srcd: Security Requirements of Categorized Data in V2X Communication Date : 2022-05-16 Source : Editor AI/Question : Q13/17 Access : Restricted to TIES users  [ITU-T] Top  -  Feedback  -  Contact Us  -  Copyright © ITU  2008 All Rights Reserved Contact for this page :  TSB EDH Updated : 2022-05-16  
Language:English
Score: 936507.9 - https://www.itu.int/md/T22-SG17-220510-TD-PLEN-0285/en
Data Source: un
[285-PLEN]  8th Revised baseline text for X.srcd: Security Requirements of Categorized Data in V2X Communication   Français   Español     Home : ITU-T : SG 17 : Temporary Documents (Meeting 2022-05-10) : 285-PLEN Recently posted  -  Search Meeting Documents     [285-PLEN]  8th Revised baseline text for X.srcd: Security Requirements of Categorized Data in V2X Communication Format Size Posted English Word   101546 bytes 2022-05-16 [285-PLEN] Revision 1 Word   105019 bytes 2022-05-16 [285-PLEN]    Document : ITU-T SG 17  (Study Period 2022)  Temporary Document  285-PLEN Title : 8th Revised baseline text for X.srcd: Security Requirements of Categorized Data in V2X Communication Date : 2022-05-16 Source : Editor AI/Question : Q13/17 Access : Restricted to TIES users  [ITU-T] Top  -  Feedback  -  Contact Us  -  Copyright © ITU  2008 All Rights Reserved Contact for this page :  TSB EDH Updated : 2022-05-16  
Language:English
Score: 936507.9 - https://www.itu.int/md/T22-SG1...20510-TD-PLEN-0285/_page.print
Data Source: un
There are images produced by the real-time object extraction) 2 responses categorized as “Not stereoscopic are transformed by viewpoint transform for Kirari! (...) Then, they were further categorized into smaller categories for each stance. (...) for Arena conforms to the ITU-T standards the categorization results. by fulfilling all of the mandatory requirements.
Language:English
Score: 929202 - https://www.itu.int/en/publica...1/files/basic-html/page60.html
Data Source: un
Navigating Informality: Patterns of Categorization in Street Vending | United Nations Development Programme Skip to main content Zimbabwe Who we are What we do Our impact Get involved Global Nav toggle Search Who we are What we do Our impact Get involved English Locations Home Zimbabwe Blogs Navigating Informality: Patterns of Categorization in Street Vending Navigating Informality: Patterns of Categorization in Street Vending Written by Sharleen Moyo, Head of Solutions Mapping, Accelerator Lab March 10, 2020 How does one begin to categorize the actors and stakeholders of the second largest informal sector in the world? (...) The second issue mapping session was held in Bulawayo, which was identified as the positive deviant during the solution safari as the city has close to amicable relations with vendors. The issue of categorization is influenced by the perceptions of a sector. (...) Zoning may be a way that city councils use to categorize vendors but it has become a challenge for vendors to stay and sell within these zones because of a lack of working ablution facilities and limited foot traffic.
Language:English
Score: 926591.9 - https://www.undp.org/zimbabwe/...-categorization-street-vending
Data Source: un
On 17 September 2018, the Victims Participation and Reparations Section (“VPRS”) submitted the first assessment report which included 20 applications categorized as Group A and 14 applications categorized as Group C.8 10. (...) On 25 January 2019, the VPRS submitted the third assessment report which included 83 applications categorized as Group A and 15 applications categorized as Group C.12 13. (...) On 8 April 2019, the VPRS submitted the sixth assessment report which included 71 16 applications categorized as Group A and 3 applications categorized as Group B.17 17.
Language:English
Score: 912942.4 - https://www.icc-cpi.int/sites/.../CourtRecords/CR2019_03397.PDF
Data Source: un
. • Interference can be categorized into two main groups: • Deliberate interference • Accidental interference FIGHTING WITH SATELLITE INTERFERENCE Accidental interference categorization: • Uplink personnel mistakes (human error) • Cross-pole interference caused by misaligned uplink signal in opposite transponders. • Unknown carriers (Interference source is not identified, rogue carrier) • Hardware problems • Adjacent satellite interference • Terrestrial service interference ACCIDENTAL INTERFERENCE Harms caused by interference: • A tremendous drain on company resources including man power • Degradation of available satellite capacity • Financial impact RESULTS 6 EXAMPLES OF INTERFERENCE 1. (...) ADJACENT SATELLITE – ANTENNA ALIGNMENT ERROR EXAMPLES OF INTERFERENCE SATELLITE INTERFERENCES – 2012 EXPERIENCE The interferences occurred on satellites in 2012 have been categorized as below: 27% 35% 7% 28% 3% Interference Types - 2012 Unknown Carriers Crosspole Hardware Problems Human Error Deliberate Interferences Biggest share belongs to cross pole interferences. (...) STUDIES and PRECAUTIONS TURKSAT AS is putting major efforts to avoid interference occurrences and when happens to resolve them. We can categorize precautions taken in three groups: • Registration Process and Uplink Personnel Training • Geolocation • Carrier ID STUDIES and PRECAUTIONS 1.
Language:English
Score: 906222.7 - https://www.itu.int/en/ITU-R/s...a/presentations/ibrahim-oz.pdf
Data Source: un