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Doug Nix
328 followers -
Trying to help make the world a better place by day, music, racing and dog lovin' guy by night!
Trying to help make the world a better place by day, music, racing and dog lovin' guy by night!

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Tomorrow morning, check out what promises to be a great webinar with Han Zuyderwijk and I. We'll be talking about the changes to the EU Machinery Directive with our special guest, Mr. Ian Frasier, Former Policy Officer in charge of the Machinery Directive within the European Commission!

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Truly inspiring talk on what makes for a great presentation - and NO, there is no discussion about PowerPoint, Keynote, Prezi, or any other software. This is about the guts of a great presentation!

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The IEEE Product Safety Engineering Society is pleased to announce the Call for Papers, Presentations, Workshops, and Tutorials for the 2014 IEEE Symposium on Product Compliance Engineering (ISPCE) to be held May 5-7, 2014 in San Jose, CA, USA. 

The Symposium seeks original, unpublished papers, presentations, workshops and tutorials on all aspects of product safety and compliance engineering. The following tracks are currently under consideration: 

EMC Track 
Energy Storage / Battery Track 
Forensics Track 
Hazard-based Safety Engineering / Standard Track 
Ledership  Career Track 
Risk Management / Medical Devices Track 
Product Safety Track 
General Track 

**Please visit the symposium web site at www.psessymposium.org for  complete submission details and symposium information. 

Accepted Papers that are presented at the Symposium will be included in the IEEE Xplore digital library and indexed by EI/Compendex. 

DEADLINES: 

Abstract/Draft Presentation Submission:
January 7, 2014 

Acceptance Notification:
February 7, 2014 

Final Manuscript Submission:
March 20, 2014 

Thank you for your consideration to participate as an author, presenter and/or attendee, and we look forward to seeing you in San Jose! 

Regards, 

Tom Burke 
ISPCE 2014 Technical Program Chair

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How a Constant Velocity Joint Works?
Constant-velocity joints  allow a drive shaft to transmit power through a variable angle, at constant rotational speed, without an appreciable increase in friction or play. They are mainly used in front wheel drive and all wheel drive cars. Rear wheel drive cars with independent rear suspension typically use CV joints at the ends of the rear axle halfshafts, and increasingly use them on the propshafts.

Source and further reading:
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Constant-velocity_joint
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