ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT LEASING - ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT


Electronic Equipment Leasing - Party Lighting Equipment



Electronic Equipment Leasing





electronic equipment leasing






    electronic equipment
  • equipment that involves the controlled conduction of electrons (especially in a gas or vacuum or semiconductor)

  • Electronics is the branch of science and technology which makes use of the controlled motion of electrons through different media and vacuum. The ability to control electron flow is usually applied to information handling or device control.





    leasing
  • Take (property) on lease; rent

  • Grant (property) on lease; let

  • (lease) rent: let for money; "We rented our apartment to friends while we were abroad"

  • (lease) property that is leased or rented out or let

  • (lease) a contract granting use or occupation of property during a specified time for a specified payment











electronic equipment leasing - A quantitative




A quantitative method to evaluate the level of material use in [An article from: Journal of Cleaner Production]


A quantitative method to evaluate the level of material use in [An article from: Journal of Cleaner Production]



This digital document is a journal article from Journal of Cleaner Production, published by Elsevier in 2006. The article is delivered in HTML format and is available in your Amazon.com Media Library immediately after purchase. You can view it with any web browser.

Description:
This paper evaluates if offering Electrical and Electronic Equipment (EEE) as a Product Service System (PSS) reduces material use and waste generation. Three hypothetical EEE lease/reuse and existing product systems in Japan were evaluated by using an indicator, annual product demand. The lease systems appeared to use more materials than the conventional reuse system. Lease systems can reach the same material intensity as conventional reuse systems, if: (1) the number of leased products is reduced, (2) the lifetime of leased products is extended to that of firstly owned products, and (3) the lease system increases the number of reused products in use. Whether a system shortens or extends the lifetime of products appeared to be the key factor to determining material intensity, not whether the system itself was a lease system or a possession system.










78% (10)





SAFELY PARKED BUT NOT FOR LONG




SAFELY PARKED BUT NOT FOR LONG





Two Lynxes with very different origins resting from the cruel Winter in Pontefract Bus Station on New Years Eve 1996. 318 on the left had been transferred to SYRT from Yorkshiire Woollen in the West. 317, however, was one of three which had been leased from new to Merthyr Tydfil Council in Wales - an undertaking which had succumbed and the trio were bought by Caldaire. They all retained their ghastly electronic destination equipment which was virtually unreadable by intending passengers and was definitely the very worst ever of such systems - it was even difficult in the extreme for drivers to reset.













Unusual aircraft




Unusual aircraft





Strange to see so much obvious electronic warfare equipment on a civilian aircraft. I was lying outside a beach hut on Mudeford beach when I saw this business jet with what I thought at first were missile rails. Google says that G-FRAI is a Dassault Falcon 20 owned by Cobham Leasing and used for military EW training!









electronic equipment leasing








electronic equipment leasing




Optimal Commercial Satellite Leasing Strategies






The Department of Defense needs far more satellite communications capacity than it owns and thus must lease satellite communications services. Communications planners can use the "rule of thumb" set forth in this study to aid in making efficient satellite leasing decisions in the face of uncertain demand for satellite services. It is a simple, graphical technique. Extensions to the basic model show how price uncertainty and the ability to salvage unused capacity change the appropriate amount of capacity to lease.

The Department of Defense needs far more satellite communications capacity than it owns and thus must lease satellite communications services. Communications planners can use the "rule of thumb" set forth in this study to aid in making efficient satellite leasing decisions in the face of uncertain demand for satellite services. It is a simple, graphical technique. Extensions to the basic model show how price uncertainty and the ability to salvage unused capacity change the appropriate amount of capacity to lease.










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