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The Applicant had testified that it was AW who made calls from his cell phone to the tyre dealers. Although he claimed that he had sometimes lent his mobile phone to other staff members, independent contractors and AW and that AW may have used it to call the tyre dealer, the investigator’s analysis of the phone logs showed that the phone calls showed a usual pattern in which when the Applicant called AW, another call quickly followed from his phone to TS and then the tyre dealer FK. (...) Further the Applicant argued that it must have been AW who gave his name and cell phone number to the tyre dealer YK as an alternate contact number much in the same way that AW gave the phone number of JB, another UNMIL staff member who was not implicated in the scheme, to the other tyre dealer FK. He argued that although JB’s contact details were found in one of the tyre dealer’s cell phone, no charges were brought against JB and therefore that the Applicant also should never have been charged with misconduct.
Language:English
Score: 1265150 - www.un.org/en/internalj...dt/judgments/undt-2017-057.pdf
Data Source: oaj
The exception is for button cell batteries installed in equipment which pose no appreciable safety hazard. (...) DISCUSSION 2.1 Button cell batteries are used extensively in items common to everyday life. (...) Button cells are in a multitude of consumer electronic equipment including cellular phones, computers, MP3 players, printers, cordless phones, watches, calculators, electric clocks, and toys. 2.2 To comply with the current marking requirements, shippers must take the number of button cells into account.
Language:English
Score: 1264191.1 - https://www.icao.int/safety/Da...%2009/DGPWG.09.WP.023.5.en.pdf
Data Source: un
WRITTEN STATEMENT SUBMITTED BY THE WORLD MUSLIM CONGRESS, A NON-GOVERNMENTAL ORGANIZATION IN GENERAL CONSULTATIVE STATUS
Due to continued curfew and suspension of cell phone services patient care is worst hit and patients suffer the consequences. (...) Association has called for the restoration of cell phone services in Indian occupied Kashmir. (...) Stop attacks on ambulances and torture of patients and para-medics 4. Restore all cell phone services 5. Restore all cable TV networks 6.
Language:English
Score: 1262159.1 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...?open&DS=A/HRC/33/NGO/7&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
REPORT OF THE SPECIAL RAPPORTEUR ON TORTURE AND OTHER CRUEL, INHUMAN OR DEGRADING TREATMENT OR PUNISHMENT, MANFRED NOWAK : ADDENDUM
The detained aliens were frequently held in police cells not designed for prolonged detention for up to six months. (...) The toilets were often located outside the cells, creating an unnecessary dependence of the detainees on officers. (...) In both border-guard stations that he visited, the cells were dirty, dark and cold with unhygienic and inadequate sanitary facilities.
Language:English
Score: 1252387.9 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...en&DS=A/HRC/16/52/ADD.4&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
Kole Osaretin Uhuegho Cell phone: +2348036700930 Email: kole_k45@yahoo.com Engr. (...) Onipede Aliyu Abidemi Cell phone: +2348034533498 Email: onipedealiyu@gmail.com 7. (...) There are five mobile operators/service providers: Globacom, MTN, Airtel, Visa phone and Etisalat. 14. Medical Services Public medical facilities are widely available for a minimum fee for consultation.
Language:English
Score: 1251183.5 - https://www.icao.int/safety/af...TO%20Assembly%20Nigeria%20.pdf
Data Source: un
MEASURING CROSS BORDER MOBILITY- ESTONIA FINLAND
Because of data protection and privacy regulations, it is not possible to position phones as precisely in Finland. 8. CDR location information is initially stored as Cell Global Identity (CGI) which has a unique identity and location for each antenna. (...) This included call activities made by Estonian phones in Finland, and call activities made by Finnish phones in Estonia. (...) Data recorded on the call activity used in the study. Phone user ID Time Location Finnish (roaming) phone in Estonia Country; Random ID ss:mm:hh dd:mm.yy Network cells Estonian phones (roaming) in Finland Random ID ss:mm:hh dd:mm.yy Country C.
Language:English
Score: 1251124.3 - daccess-ods.un.org/acce...open&DS=ECE/CES/2014/30&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
Microsoft Word - DGP.20.WP.014.2.en.xml (3 pages) DGP.20.WP.014.2.en.xml DANGEROUS GOODS PANEL (DGP) TWENTIETH MEETING Montréal, 24 October to 04 November 2005 Agenda Item 2: Development of recommendations for amendments to the Technical Instructions for the Safe Transport of Dangerous Goods by Air (Doc 9284) for incorporation in the 2007-2008 Edition EXCEPTIONS FOR FUEL CELL SYSTEMS AND CARTRIDGES CARRIED BY PASSENGERS AND CREW (Presented by DGAC) SUMMARY Further to the discussions that took place at the meeting of the Working Group of the Whole DGP in April 2005, this document proposes the incorporation into Part 8;1.1.2 of a provision allowing passengers and crew to carry small fuel cell systems powering consumer electronic devices, and spare fuel cartridges for such systems, when conforming to the IEC 62282-6-1 standard. (...) PROPOSAL 2.1 Add a new paragraph r) in Part 8; 1.1.2 to read: r) consumer electronic devices (for example, cameras, cellular phones, laptop computers, camcorders) powered by fuel cell systems, and spare fuel cell cartridges, under the following conditions: 1) fuel cell systems must be of the direct methanol type; 2) fuel cell cartridges must comply with all applicable requirements in the IEC Micro Portable Fuel Cell Safety Standard (IEC 62282-6-1 (date)); 3) the maximum quantity of dangerous goods in any fuel cell cartridge must not exceed 200 mL in the case of flammable liquids; 4) each fuel cell cartridge must be marked with an indication that it conforms to IEC 62282-6-1 (e.g., “CONFORMS TO IEC 62282-6-1"), and with either the maximum quantity of dangerous goods in the cartridge or an indication that the maximum quantity of dangerous goods in the cartridge does not exceed the quantity limit prescribed in 3), above (“e.g., “CONTAINS NOT MORE THAN 200 mL OF FLAMMABLE LIQUID”); 5) the fuel cell system in electronic devices must conform to IEC 62282-6-1 (date) and the device must be marked to indicate conformance with that standard (e.g., “CONFORMS TO IEC 62282-6-1"); and DGP/20-WP/14 - 3 - 6) not more than 3 spare cartridges are carried for each fuel cell powered electronic device carried by a passenger or crew member. Electronic devices with fuel cell cartridges installed must be carried in carry on baggage only. — END —
Language:English
Score: 1249344.1 - https://www.icao.int/safety/Da...ing%20Papers/DGP.20.WP.014.pdf
Data Source: un
And you see it in health care. The use of mobile phones provides a basic communication to help lowering diabetes as well as the computers drive the use of telemedicine. (...) In the last 2-3 years the prepaid cell-phone business model has been applied and become pervasive for broadband too. (...) Now, beyond that, there are other areas where we can see tools making a real difference. In the cell phone area you could use the phones for mobile payment, you could use them for basic education, you could use them for the health care, and since the 5th and 6th billion have mobile phones that becomes a way of reaching of more people.
Language:English
Score: 1248632.5 - https://www.itu.int/net/wsis/i...eremony/Dr.John_E._Davies.docx
Data Source: un
Some innovative approaches Mobile phones are already a worldwide phenomenon; more than 1 billion women in low and middle-income countries own a mobile phone. (...) The report describes a number of innovative projects that are focused on improving the health of poor women, newborns and children. Cell-Life is a South African cell phone project to remind HIV positive mothers to keep appointments, bring infants for HIV testing, and, if needed, treatment. (...) In Zanzibar, where the system was tested, the software equipped phones helped health workers calculate correct weights and treatments.
Language:English
Score: 1247899.8 - https://www.who.int/pmnch/medi.../20110912_innovationreport/en/
Data Source: un
Solar and Cell Phone Pulse A device powered by using old mobile phone batteries charged by solar cells measures the saturation level of a patient’s haemoglobin. (...) The Phone Oximetre™ for Sepsis An oximetre device and application that attaches to a smart phone and measures respiratory rate, peripheral blood flow and heart rate, facilitating diagnosis. (...) Cost The cost effectiveness and affordability of the product The existence of recurring costs and rates of consumption of any consumables during the life cycle of the product Cost and burden to government procurement Robustness The duration of life cycle replacement, to be measured in years The recharge frequency, duration, and life span of battery cells and charger The need for a maintenance / care regime and recycling options Scale / Applicability The products ability to reach urban, rural, regional or global scale, fit and adaptability User context and cultural sensitivity Manufacturer supply capacity, scalability and sustainability CHW Skills Need for literacy and numeracy, to be measured in terms of high, medium or low necessity Need for training, to be measured in terms of minutes, hours, weeks in duration Familiarity with technology, to be measured in terms of whether based on analogue, mobile/smart phone or computer based technology Accuracy / Scope The level of sensitivity and specificity The level of automation, to be defined in terms of whether the device is dependent on human count, assisted count or fully automated count The level of decision making support, to be defined in terms of whether there is a classification, a classification to remedy, or a classification to remedy and treat The level of functionality, to be defined in terms of whether the device measures breaths, multiple data points or multiple data points beyond pneumonia Credibility The level of community trust the device inspires in how the device reads and presents the test results Extensibility The presence and need for hard coding Whether the device is a single device or provides a platform base for additional functions These products, concepts and devices were categorised into the following classifications: Mechanical / Manual devices ARI Timer Counters Mobile based devices Mobile phone applications (Android/Java/Windows/IOS) Accessories Smart phone or tablet based Automative devices Single use / multiple uses Connected / not connected Alternative devices Counting beads 5.
Language:English
Score: 1247007.7 - https://www.unicef.org/supply/...utlook-and-perspectives%20.pdf
Data Source: un