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# For each of the three patterns noticed in explain why this pattern occurs using your knowledge for trigonometric ratios

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or proteins. I understand that primary, secondary, and tertiary structures are encoded by one gene each. However, I am not entirely sure if quaternary structures are encoded by one or multiple different genes. The reasons why I am a little confused is for two reasons. Firstly, quaternary structures are made up of more than one protein subunit (i.e. multiple polypeptides). Secondly, as I understand, Hemoglobin, for example, has different subunits, each of which is encoded by a different gene. Does this necessarily mean that all quaternary structures are composed of proteins encoded from different, separate genes? If quaternary subunits are encoded by different, separate genes, can those different genes be located on different loci, or are all of the subunits necessarily encoded by the different gene but its mRNA molecule is spliced differently?
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ou’ll be using the same 4 numbers written in the same order. The only thing that will change in each expression will be the tools you’ll use from your toolbox. The tools that you’ve learned so far for order of operations are parentheses, exponents, multiplying, dividing, adding, and subtracting. Here are the four numbers. Keep them in this order: 18 2 4 3 Here are the tools in your toolbox: The 2 and 3 represent exponents, so you are allowed to square or cube a number. Listed below are the values you need to create. 21 = 67 = -6 = 103 =
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eded. For the polymer, show two repeating units and indicate which atoms belong to each unit
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coproducts if applicable. For the polymer, show two repeating units and indicate which atoms belong to each unit.
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s were written to make slicing a low memory task by storing each triangle at a single place. We already have code to do the following: A Generator that returns a triangle one at a time from an STL file (specifically an ASCII STL file). It Return the triangle as a list of 3D points (tuples), ignoring the normal. (from HW4) A function that takes a list of line segments, each line segment is a list of 2D points (tuples) and returns a single list of 2D points where the start of one segment is the end of another. ( from HW 3) A function that converts a list of 2D points to G-Code (lab 2) A function that writes GCode to a file To make a slicer you need to: Write a function that calculates the intersection of a triangle with a horizontal plane. The input of the function should be a list of 3D points (tuples). It should return a list of 3D points. See this website for hints on the mathematics http://geomalgorithms.com/a06-_intersect-2.html#Triangle-Plane (Links to an external site.) ( https://web.archive.org/web/20180706054857/http://geomalgorithms.com/a06-_intersect-2.html (Links to an external site.) ) Next you need to combine all of these different functions into a single workflow that takes in an STL file, a slicing height, print temperatures, movement speed , and extrusion speed and returns a G-code String which prints the walls of the STL file. It should have an outer iteration over slice heights of the STL, for each slice height, it should scan all triangles and make a list of the line segments that intersect the plane at that Z height. Then it should order those segments into a list of points. That list of points is then converted into gcode movement and extrusion commands. The entire system combines these slices with setup and shutdown Gcode for the ender 3 printer to make the print job. You may write to a file a layer at a time or at the end. Once the slicer is done: Run the previous function with a vase file such as one of the following files: https://www.thingiverse.com/thing:126567/files https://www.thingiverse.com/thing:42570/files https://www.thingiverse.com/thing:31722/files https://www.thingiverse.com/thing:2795194/files Submit your code as a Jupiter notebook with the .gcode in it and, and an image of your print.
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and in the decimal system. How many digits are there in these two numbers all together? C.1379. Alex and Burt took their rabbits to a whole salesman to sell them to him at once. Each of them got as many dollars for each of their rabbits as many as the rabbits they each took to him. But, because their rabbits were so beautiful, they each got as many extra dollars for their rabbits from the salesman as many as the rabbits they each sold him. This way Alex received \$202 more than Burt. How many rabbits did they each sell to the salesman? C.1380. How many {a, b, c} sets are there containing three positive whole elements, where the product of a, b, and c is 2310? C.1381. Let a, b, c, and d be different digits. Find their values so that the following sum has the least possible number of divisors, but the sum itself is the greatest possible. C.1382. Fill in a 25×25 grid by using the numbers +1 and -1. Create the products of the 25 numbers in each column and in each row. Could the sum of these 50 numbers be: a) 0 b) 10 c) 17? C.1383. Is there such a triangle in which the heights are 1, 2, and 3 units long? C.1384. You put a plain on each side of a regular, square-based pyramid. How many sections do these 5 planes divide the space?
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ooking at how likely a given email is to be spam based on the words it contains. In particular, in this problem we’re going to count how often words are present in spam emails within some set of training data (which here means a set of emails that have already been marked as spam or not spam manually). We have already started to write a function spam_score(spam_file, not_file, word), which takes in two filenames, along with a target word (a lowercase string). Both filenames refer to text files which must be in the same directory as hw07.py (we’ve provided several such files in hw07files.zip). The text files contain one email per line (really just the subject line to keep things simple) - you can assume that these emails will be a series of words separated by spaces with no punctuation. The first file contains emails that have been identified as spam, the second contains emails that have been identified as not spam. Since you haven’t learned File I/O yet, we’ve provided code that opens the two files and puts the data into two lists of strings (where each element is one line - that is, one email). You then must complete the function, so that it returns the spam score for the target word. The spam score is an integer representing the total number of times the target word occurs across all the spam emails, minus the total number of times the word occurs in not-spam emails. Convert all words to lowercase before counting, to ensure capitalization does not throw off the count.
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