Due to the cost of drilling a hole, you can never get an accurate measurement of every block in space so you need to estimate what these values might reasonably be. Surpac's Geostatistics module helps you in understanding the variation in values for a population of spatial data, with a view to estimating the value of these unsampled node or blocks.
In Geostatistics you will find a variety of tools allowing you to experiment with a full range of compositing options, statistical analysis of this data for such things as data extents, percentiles, mean, variance, skewness, kurtosis and a fully interactive variogram modelling engine.
Because so much of Surpac revolves around the 3-D graphics engine, you will find it easy to understand the orientation of a defined search ellipse compared to your actual orebody and have confidence you are using reasonable parameters.
Anything new about stirling engines in Cal?
Looking for an update. Everything I find from google news is almost a year old. This is from the stirling engine deal with Southern Edison to build a 500MW plant outside of LA.
What geographical areas are best suited for a solar dish farm?
The southwest region of the United States is ideally suited for this. In fact, a solar farm 100 miles by 100 miles could satisfy 100% of the Americaâs annual electrical needs. Solar technology primarily addresses the peak power demands facing utility companies in the Southwest U.S. and other solar-rich areas.
The cost of living and job markets are better than the national average, but the best job strategy is not to go for averages, but look at your specific skills and experiences, figure out which careers that relates to, and then go to that geographical area:
technology - Silicon Valley
finance - New York
There are other factors to consider. How important are mountains? the ocean? good weather? I have met many midwesterners in Acapulco during the winter, and none ever told me
"I got to get back to Omaha. I just miss those snow covered plains."
4,000 Year Old Greenlander
WASHINGTON (Reuters) â Scientists have sequenced the DNA from four frozen hairs of a Greenlander who died 4,000 years ago in a study they say takes genetic technology into several new realms.
Surprisingly, the long-dead man appears to have originated in Siberia and is unrelated to modern Greenlanders, Morten Rasmussen of the University of Copenhagen and colleagues found.
"This provides evidence for a migration from Siberia into the New World some 5,500 years ago, independent of that giving rise to the modern Native Americans and Inuit," the researchers wrote in Thursday's issue of the journal Nature