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“Propulsion installation”: a unit comprising an electrical power source including power electronics, electric propulsion motor, gearbox, shaft, propeller, etc. employed to generate movement of a craft; 2. (...) Fuses may not be used as protection for the main circuits and excitation circuits of electric propulsion motors. XX-4 Power electronics for electric vessel propulsion XX-4.1 The power electronics requirements according to [Article 10.18] and paragraphs 9-2.18 and 9-2-19 shall apply with the following provisions. (...) XX-9 Electric auxiliary propulsion with power electronics XX-9.1 An electric auxiliary propulsion system with power electronics for speed control must consist of at least a switchgear, an electric propulsion motor and the corresponding power electronics.
Language:English
Score: 1467855.2 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA.../ECE-TRANS-SC3-WP3-2020-7e.pdf
Data Source: un
Bureau of Statistics, work unit of the Policy Integration Department ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations About the ILO Topics Regions Meetings and events Publications Research Labour standards Statistics and databases Français | Español | FAQs | Contact us     Home page Introduction to occupational classifications   ISCO-08   Structure, definitions and correspondence tables     Eurostat Discussion Forum   ISCO-88   Structure & Definitions Alphabetical Index   ISCO-68   Major, Minor and Unit Groups Publication   ISCO-58   Major, Minor and Unit Groups Publication   Web Discussion Join Web Discussion   Papers and articles       2144 ELECTRONICS AND TELECOMMUNICATIONS ENGINEERS   Electronics and telecommunications engineers conduct research and advise on, design, and direct construction of electronic systems and equipment, and advise on and direct their functioning, maintenance and repairs, or study and advise on technological aspects of particular materials, products or processes. Tasks include: (a) advising on and designing electronic devices, systems, motors and equipment such as computers or telecommunications equipment; (b) specifying production or installation methods, materials and quality standards and directing production or installation work of electronic or telecommunications products and systems; (c) establishing control standards and procedures to ensure efficient functioning and safety of electronic systems, motors and equipment; (d) locating and correcting malfunctions; (e) organising and directing maintenance and repair of existing electronic systems, motors and equipment; (f) studying and advising on technological aspects of particular materials, products or processes; (g) maintaining technical liaison and consultancy with other relevant specialists; (h) preparing scientific papers and reports; (i) performing related tasks; (j) supervising other workers. Examples of the occupations classified here: Engineer, electronics Engineer, telecommunications Engineer, telecommunications/radio Technologist, engineering/electronics Technologist, engineering/telecommunications     ^ top    Updated 10 August 2004, by VA.
Language:English
Score: 1456437.3 - https://www.ilo.org/public/eng...reau/stat/isco/isco88/2144.htm
Data Source: un
Bureau of Statistics, work unit of the Policy Integration Department ILO is a specialized agency of the United Nations About the ILO Topics Regions Meetings and events Publications Research Labour standards Statistics and databases Français | Español | FAQs | Contact us     Home page Introduction to occupational classifications   ISCO-08   Structure, definitions and correspondence tables     Eurostat Discussion Forum   ISCO-88   Structure & Definitions Alphabetical Index   ISCO-68   Major, Minor and Unit Groups Publication   ISCO-58   Major, Minor and Unit Groups Publication   Web Discussion Join Web Discussion   Papers and articles       2144 ELECTRONICS AND TELECOMMUNICATIONS ENGINEERS   Electronics and telecommunications engineers conduct research and advise on, design, and direct construction of electronic systems and equipment, and advise on and direct their functioning, maintenance and repairs, or study and advise on technological aspects of particular materials, products or processes. Tasks include: (a) advising on and designing electronic devices, systems, motors and equipment such as computers or telecommunications equipment; (b) specifying production or installation methods, materials and quality standards and directing production or installation work of electronic or telecommunications products and systems; (c) establishing control standards and procedures to ensure efficient functioning and safety of electronic systems, motors and equipment; (d) locating and correcting malfunctions; (e) organising and directing maintenance and repair of existing electronic systems, motors and equipment; (f) studying and advising on technological aspects of particular materials, products or processes; (g) maintaining technical liaison and consultancy with other relevant specialists; (h) preparing scientific papers and reports; (i) performing related tasks; (j) supervising other workers. Examples of the occupations classified here: Engineer, electronics Engineer, telecommunications Engineer, telecommunications/radio Technologist, engineering/electronics Technologist, engineering/telecommunications     ^ top    Updated 10 August 2004, by VA.
Language:English
Score: 1456437.3 - www.ilo.org/public/engl...reau/stat/isco/isco88/2144.htm
Data Source: un
“Propulsion installation”: a unit comprising an electrical power source including power electronics, electric propulsion motor, gearbox, shaft, propeller, etc. employed to generate movement of a craft; 2. (...) ECE/TRANS/SC.3/WP.3/2020/3 3 XX-1 General provisions for electric vessel propulsion XX-1.1 Craft's electric main propulsion must consist of at least: (a) two electrical power sources, irrespective of the number of main propulsion, (b) a switchgear, (c) an electric propulsion motor, (d) steering positions and (e) depending on the design of the electric main propulsion, the corresponding power electronics. (...) XX-9 Electric auxiliary propulsion with power electronics XX-9.1 An electric auxiliary propulsion with power electronics for speed control must consist of at least a switchgear, an electric propulsion motor and the corresponding power electronics.
Language:English
Score: 1439779.7 - https://unece.org/fileadmin/DA...ECE-TRANS-SC3-WP3-2020-03e.pdf
Data Source: un
Dave Acton Session 2: The Policy Issues - Safety, Security, Privacy and Liability Title of Presentation: Data Policy From November of 2000 until March of 2004, Dave Acton was the Director of Global Telematics for General Motors. In that assignment, he and his team helped General Motors develop their global telematics strategy.  (...) Prior to 1997, Dave held a number of assignments in Electrical Engineering, including Chief Electrical Engineer for Cadillac Motor Division, Director of Electrical Engineering for the Luxury Car Group and Director of Electrical Engineering for the Midsize and Luxury Car Groups. In April of 2004, Dave retired form General Motors and started Charter Mobile Information Inc., a company dedicated to advancing the telematics or “connected vehicle” industry worldwide. 
Language:English
Score: 1392959.9 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-T/work...to/200503/bios/s2cv-acton.html
Data Source: un
WHO | Secretariat of the WHO FCTC urges Parties to ban all forms of tobacco advertising, promotion and sponsorship in all motor sports Access Home Alt+0 Content Alt+2 Search Navigation Home Convention Protocol Secretariat Treaty instruments Coordination platform Reporting Media centre Language عربي 中文 English Français Русский Español Menu News stories Previous years Press releases Media briefings Events Past events Videos Secretariat of the WHO FCTC urges Parties to ban all forms of tobacco advertising, promotion and sponsorship in all motor sports Statement 13 March 2019 The Secretariat of the WHO Framework Convention on Tobacco Control (WHO FCTC) wishes to remind Parties of their obligations under Article 13 of the Convention regarding tobacco advertising, promotion and sponsorship, in the wake of recent sponsorship deals between tobacco manufacturers and the Formula One and MotoGP teams. (...) We also wish to draw attention to the statement of WHO on this issue, available here . 1. https://www.independent.co.uk/sport/motor-racing/formula1/formula-one-viewing-figures-f1-tv-audience-monaco-grand-prix-a8648831.html 2. (...) Decision FCTC/COP6(9) : Electronic nicotine delivery systems1 and electronic non-nicotine delivery systems 5.
Language:English
Score: 1390251.8 - https://www.who.int/fctc/media...dvertising-in-motor-sports/en/
Data Source: un
Prior to his current role, Hatipoglu served as the acting associate administrator of NHTSA’s National Center for Statistics and Analysis and director of the agency’s vehicle crash avoidance and electronic controls research office. Throughout his career at NHTSA, he’s led the development, execution, and delivery of research and test programs related to vehicle safety, crash avoidance, automated driving, electronic controls, and human factors in support of agency vehicle and traffic safety programs and motor vehicle safety standards. Within the Department of Transportation, he also served as the chief of NHTSA’s electronic systems safety research division and program manager at the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration. (...) Norifumi Ogawa  ​ Staff Manager ,  Technical Research Dept ​, Mazda Motor Corporation Mr. Norifumi Ogawa joined Mazda Motor Corporation in 1984 and had been working in Electronics development department for Multimedia and Navigation engineering.
Language:English
Score: 1335459.2 - https://www.itu.int/en/fnc/2021/Pages/bios.aspx
Data Source: un
Noblett spearheaded the startup of new offices in North Dakota and Hungary, and guided the restructuring of the IT department to become a customer-centered service delivery unit. 1984 – 2002 GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION (GM) 2001 - 2002 Program Manager, Advanced Technology & Global Telematics – Troy, MI Mr. (...) Noblett led a staff of 50+ designers and engineers (both electrical and vehicle side) in designing and packaging the wiring and electrical/electronic components and instrument panels for GM luxury cars. 1984 – 1996 Other General Motors Assignments 1995-1996 Engineering Group Manager, Cadillac Luxury Car Division 1993-1995 Senior Project Engineer, Cadillac Luxury Car Division 1989-1993 Manufacturing/Production Engineer, Cadillac Motor Car Division 1985-1989 Electrical Coordinator, Reatta Craft Center 1984-1985 Nondestructive Testing Engineer, GM Technical Center 1976 – 1980 ELECTRO FAB, INC., Detroit, MI, Owner/Operator Mr. (...) EDUCATION BSEE (Summa Cum Laude), Wayne State University (Michigan) PROFESSIONAL AFFILIATIONS 1394 Automotive Working Group Automotive Multimedia Interface Collaboration Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) ITS America (Chair, Automotive, Telecommunications & Consumer Electronics Forum) ITS Databus (IDB) Forum Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE) [ BACK ]   Top  -  Feedback  -  Contact Us  -  Copyright © ITU 2007  All Rights Reserved Contact for this page :  TSB EDH Updated : 2007-02-02    
Language:English
Score: 1321271.3 - https://www.itu.int/ITU-T/work.../200503/bios/s1m-noblette.html
Data Source: un
ECE/TRANS/SC.1/2021/4 Economic Commission for Europe Inland Transport Committee Working Party on Road Transport 116th session Geneva, 13-15 October 2021 Item 6 of the provisional agenda Facilitation of international road transport International Motor Insurance System (Green Card) Proposal for a Consolidated Resolution on the International Motor Insurance System Submitted by the Council of Bureaux 1. The main change of the Recommendations hereunder is the possibility for an International Motor Insurance Certificate to be (1) printed black on white or black on green or (2) presented in a Portable Document Format (PDF) in an electronic form independent of the software, hardware or operating system that it is displayed on. (...) In either case these shall conform to one of the models referred to in Appendices 1 to 2 4 to this annex Recommendation. An International Motor Insurance Certificate may be (1) printed black on white or black on green or (2) presented in a Portable Document Format (PDF) in an electronic form independent of the software, hardware or operating system that it is displayed on. 4 5.
Language:English
Score: 1319208.4 - https://unece.org/sites/defaul...ECE-TRANS-SC1-2021-4e%20_1.pdf
Data Source: un
To identify the quality of exports, the Lall classification of technological intensity was used:  Intermediate industrial (Products which include low, medium and high-technology) (Parts and pieces of multiple industries)  Intermediate semi-elabroated (Natural resource-based manufactures)  Consumer goods were also analyzed (textile and clothing industry) and some final goods (motor vehicles and machinery). The main industries in Mexico are tied to the value chains of the North American Factory and are electric and electronics, automotive and steel Source: SIGCI of ITID, ECLAC Industries Mexico Electric and electronics 25 Automotive (and auto parts) 21 Aerospace 1 Steel and metal industry 18 Machinery and equipment 13 Chemical and petrochemical 11 Medical Equipment 7 7 main industries 95 Interindustrial trade With intraindustrial potential Intraindustrial trade Mexico: Presence of main industries in value chains of North American Factory % of exports of intermediate goods Generally, it involves industries that produce medium- and high-technology products, such as parts and pieces for motor vehicles and telecommunication equipment and parts, among others 95% of this trade is intra-industrial Mexico’s presence in the following chains should be highlighted: automotive and auto parts, electric equipment and electronics Order SITC Groups Rev. 2 and share in total exported Type of intermediate good included % of intermediate 1 Parts and accessories for motor vehicles (19%) Industrial (MTM) 100 % 2 Distribution materials and electric apparatus (9%) Industrial (MTM) 100 % 3 Electric apparatus (eg., witches)empalme (8%) Industrial (MTM) 27 % 4 Internal combustion motors (7%) Industrial (MTM) 79 % 5 Telecommunication equipment (6%) Industrial (MTA) 27 % 6 Machinery and electric apparatus (5%) Industrial (MTA) 54% 7 Furniture and parts (4%) Industrial (MBT) 14% 8 Manufactures of common metals (3%) Industrial (MBT) 96% 9 Non-electric parts and accessories for machinery (3%) Industrial (MTM) 76% 10 Lamps, tubes and electronic valves (3%) Industrial (MTA) 100% 10 main product groups (67%) Industrial 73% Mexico-United States: Main product groups with a high intra-industrial relations and presence of intermediate goods, 2011-2012 (Percentage of intermediate products in the group total) Source : ECLAC, based on United Nations COMTRADE Industries Costa Rica Electric and electronic 40 Automotive (and auto parts) 2 Aerospace 0.2 Steel and metal industry 3 Machinery and equipment 1 Chemical and petrochemical 13 Medical equipment 39 7 main industries 98 Costa Rica’s industries which are most tied to the North America Factory are: Medical equipment, electronics, electric and parts and pieces for motor vehicles Costa Rica: Presence of main industries in value chains linked to the North America Factory % of exports of intermediate goods Inter-industrial trade With intra-industrial potential Intra-industrial trade Costa Rica has increased the sophistication of the products it exports to the United States and is now involved in the automotive and aerospace sectors 85% of those exports are intra-industrial Source: SIGCI of ITID, ECLAC Costa Rica’s industries most integrated in the North American Factory include: medical instruments and apparatus, electronic apparatus, motor vehicle parts and pieces Order SITC Groups Rev. 2 and share in total exported Type of intermediate good exported % of intermediate 1 Medical instruments and apparatus (18%) Industrial (MTM) 50 % 2 Lamps, tubes and electronic valves (15%) Industrial (MAT) 100 % 3 Electronic apparatus (eg., switches) (3%) Industrial (MTM) 100 % % 4 Fruit and preparations (2%) Semi-elaborated (NRBM) 10 % 5 Articles of plastic materials(1%) Industrial (MTM) 77 % 6 Electric distributors (1%) Industrial (MTA) 100 % 7 Glass (1%) Semi-elaborated (MBT) 100 % 8 Parts and accessories for vehicles (1%) Industrial (MTM) 100 % 9 Machinery and electric apparatus (1%) Industrial (MTM) 58% 10 Electric apparatus for domestic use(1%) Industrial (MTA) 33% 10 Main product groups (45%) Industrial 73% Costa Rica – United States: Main product groups with an elevated intra-industrial relationship and presence of intermediate goods, 2011-2012 (Percentage of intermediate products in the group total ) Source: ECLAC based on United Nations COMTRADE On an intra-regional level, bilateral relations that are the most intra-industrial intensive are very specific Destination Origin A rg en tin a B ra zi l Pa ra gu ay U ru gu ay V en ez ue la , B ol . (...) Conclusions  There are few value chains in the region; rather, it is mostly centered in regional value chains:  In the case of Mexico and Central America, centered around the United States (North America Factory)  FTAs can function around the value chains: NAFTA, DR-CAFTA, Mexico-Central America FTA, Central American Common Market, MERCOSUR  There are two types of insertion in the sub-region:  Value chains with the United States that are more competitive and have greater value added (Electronic, auto parts, automotive, medical equipment, among others)  Insertion of Central American enterprises in subregional chains of little value, such as the beginning stages of textile and clothing  At a regional level, there is a need for leadership to create production networks  Brazil and Mexico could take the lead.  Public policies should take into consideration productive chains Value Chains and Productive Integration  Plurinational Industrial Policies  Clusters in sectors with the most intra-industrial potential  Regulatory convergence  Joint programs to promote SMEs  Training  Quality certifications  Traceability and carbon footprint  Address deficits in infrastructure  Coordinated progress in trade facilitation  Single window; document becoming digital  Incorporate Trans-Latins in the effort  Support from the regional development banks for these programs LATIN AMERICA AND THE CARIBBEAN IN VALUE CHAINS José Durán Lima, Economic Affairs Officer Division of International Trade and Integration/ ECLAC, United Nations Santiago, November 21, 2013 LATIN AMERICA AND THE CARIBBEAN IN VALUE CHAINS Slide Number 2 Main Objective Topics to be covered in the presentation ¿How do we measure LAC’s participation in global and regional value chains? Methodology employed The main industries in Mexico are tied to the value chains of the North American Factory and are electric and electronics, automotive and steel Mexico’s presence in the following chains should be highlighted: automotive and auto parts, electric equipment and electronics Costa Rica’s industries which are most tied to the North America Factory are: Medical equipment, electronics, electric and parts and pieces for motor vehicles Costa Rica’s industries most integrated in the North American Factory include: medical instruments and apparatus, electronic apparatus, motor vehicle parts and pieces On an intra-regional level, bilateral relations that are the most intra-industrial intensive are very specific Slide Number 12 On a regional level, supply chains are partial in those industries with a low technological component Brazil and Mexico import more industrial intermediate goods from the rest of the world than the rest of the region Main Results Slide Number 16 Slide Number 17 Slide Number 18 Slide Number 19 Slide Number 20 Slide Number 21 Slide Number 22 Main Results Factors that promote greater insertion of countries in global value chains and value networks Factors that promote greater insertion of countries in global value chains and value networks (cont.)
Language:English
Score: 1312999.6 - https://www.cepal.org/sites/de...ntacion_jose_duran_cepal_5.pdf
Data Source: un