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SOARYAN. Minak KarspetovIch, kand. takhn.nauk; ITANTSOT, Oleg Maksi- movich, red.; SOLCHAVII. G.Ta., red.; YBDOTOTA, I.G.. (Design and construction of steel tanks for petroleum products] Prooktirovente i ao-orushonis stalInykh reserwwrov dlis nefteproduktoy. Moskva, Oos.nauehno-takhn. Izd-vo neft. i gorno-toplivnol lit-ry, 1961. 323 p. (NM 14:5) (Petroleum products--Storep) BEHIJN, 14eyer Abramovich; NAYDIN, Boris Abramovich; RABIIIGVICH, Ye.Z.., red.; SOLMIX, Q.Ya.p ved. red.; FOLOSINA, tekhn. red. [Repairing pumps and turbines of petroleum refineries] Remont na- sosov i turbin neftepererabatyvaiushchik-h zavodov. Moskva, Gos. nauchno-tekhn.izd-vo neftianoi i gorno-toplivnoi lit-ry, 1961. 227 p. (MIRA 14:12) (Petroleum refineries-Equipment and supplies) RABI'v-'OVIGj red. PIAKSIE, ,j, 'jefir., Zinoviyevich; ARKIBOMEWSKIY, V.A.v L.Yix. telhn. red. (Ilydraulics] Gidravlika. lzd.3.p inpr. i perer. Vookva, Gos. i7A.-vo fiziko-matem, lit-r7j 1961. 1.03 p. (1-aRA 15:2) (I~Ydraullcs) KLDENKO, Aleksandr Petrovich; RkBINaVICHj.-Ys.Z., vedushchiy red.; VORONOVA,, V.V., id YABI,CNSKIY, Vsevolod Sergeyevich; ISAYEV, Ivan Ananlyevich; 11 RARTPI(IVTrT4 Yp Z-- roci-! KRYII('14KnVA-'V.N-- tpkhn- rpd~ a m Yc. Z. . RABINOVICH. Te.Z., kandidat meditsinskikh nauk Results of mass prophylactic surveys in industrial enterprises. Akush. i jin. no-3:54-56 MY-4155. (KLRA 8:10) 1. Iz ginekologichaskogo otdelonlya (zav. Ye.Z.Rabinovich, konsul'tant-prof. G.K.Cherepakhin) 12-Y bollaitsy g. Gor1kogo (GENITALIA MALI, neoplasms, prev. maso survoyB in indust. in Rissia) (INDUSTRIAL HYGIINZ in Russia, mass surveys for prev. of female genital cancer) Nola RABINOVICH, Ys.Z., Novocaine-penicillin lumbar,block in the treatmInt of acute Inflammatory processes of the female genitalia Lwith sunmary in InglIsh), Akush. I gin. 35 no.-1:79-81 Ja-F 159. (MIRA 12:2) 1. Is ginekologichookogo otdolenlya (zav. Ye.Z. Rabinovich) 12-y bolinitay g. Gorlkogo. (GYNECOLOGICAL DISIASSS. ther. procaine lumbar blockI-with penicillin (RUB)) (ANNSTMIA, REGIONAL, in vare dise lumbar procaine block in gyn. dio., with penicillin (Run)) (PXNICILTJN, thero Use, gyne:dIs*, in lumbar procaine block (Rua)) KOCIIIN, Ilikolay Yevgrafovicli; KIBBLI, Illya Afnnaslyevich; ROZE, Nikolay Vladimirovich; RABIIIOVICH,Ye.Z., redak-tor; GAVRILOV,S.S., tekhni- cheskiy redaktor Dsheoretical hydromechanical Teoreticheaknia gidromekhanika. lzd. 5-0e, ispr. i dop. Moskva, Gos.izd-vo tekhniko-teoret.lit- ry. Pt.l. 1955. 560 p. (KLRA 9:2) (Hydromechanies) I La RUMOVICII, YE. Z. -- ------- . - - HART, Ch,aracteristics of the flow of molten metals near the crystalli- zation temperature. Trudy NMI no-23:176-184 158. . (NIRA 12: 1) VILIKER, David Somenovich; RABINOVICH, Ye.Z., red.: KURASHOVA, N.Ya., 7 run I WOK zuwrrA?ZON SOV/4199 Leningrad. Polit*1chnichaskiy institut Sawromannyye dowtithenlys ltteynoao praiz-voiletva. trudy mabvusovskay nAuchn*-takhn1chc9k*y konforents li (Recent Ackleveamts In Pounding: Transactions of the S....tific end Technical Conference of Schools of' Higher FAucation) 11a A 2 336 P. Irrata slip Inserted. V hgi , 1960 , . a printed. twa 9,: Ta. A. Xe'xhendzi. Doctor of Technical Selene t i D f e:f oc or o Tschni 94s.t V. 0. Girshov Ch, So lances, Professor, and r- P. Lebodev, Docent; RLn&&InS e4. for Litaratuxa, on X**v7 Machine Building (Leningrad Bovartment, MasUls) s To. P. Ylsumov* Inginser; Tech. Ids . I To. ik.,DIu&ok&nskzjys, and L. V., Shchatinins. PVRPD3Xi ?him book Is Intended for the tochnIcal'personnelL or foundries. L lt mar be used by students -or the field. COVINAaRv This collection of &I-tIdles discusses Problem# In rmuskaing processes. Wividual articles treat the salting .. at metals and their &11070, mechanization and automation of costing processes, aspects Of the manufacture Or steel, soot Irons and nonferrous metal OaStings. No personalities OM mentioned. lt&Z*r*=*S aCCCW&nr LnAl wiftal articles. 0 W. 'and TAveattgatlon or m9WINI- -Lsm= 4n. in C.tlni. . r , a 5: of .. .... 25 OfL Suspended Admixturve During -CrWiffisatlOft 32 1"Inovieh. Tot 2. Mechanism of Molten Metal now 35 "-IL- C"Ung ?"parties and the selection or Awatu tiWnsthW of Pouring the Zh3 Type (Oxide) Pilm-Forstrig "loys L 41 6. ast1novLeh. a. 3E Udraulics In dating Systems %6, 9. Lft!tWV' L- 0. Theor7 or Shrinkage Porosity 61 .11. ll=AAXMTMN in A7MXA'TQ?4 IN POWD3X0 '10. She _R, New Methods In Planning Casting Shops -T VIMOVI I: am nt 0 7T 11. T%qrenko!r,_Z._r- Development of the Manufacture of - - - Iblid Rachtnery 1 n6 91 Card 319 -is SOV/137-59-*7-14596 Translation from; Referativnyy zhurnal. Metallurgiya, 1959, Nr 7, P 56 (USSR) AUTHOR; TITIE- PERIODICAL: ABSTRACT: Card 1/2 Rabinovich. Ye.Z Peculiarities in the Flow,of Molten Metals Near Crystallization Temperatures Tr. Moak. neft. in-t, 1958, Nr 23, pp 176-184 It was stated that molteh metals near the solldifleatlon point were anormal non-Newton liquids. They were not subjected to the law of Internal friction, and approached the Shvedov-Blnkhgm law. They are characterized by a'hew,physical property - the Initlal shear stress depending on the temperature of the molten metal. For molten metals near thesolidification point the shape of discharge characteristics changes. In this case they do not pass through the origin, as in the case of Newton liquids, but through "Ziere points.. The location of "zero" points on.the ordinate axis is determined by the magnitude of the initial pressure; it changes depending on the temperatur 8 of the liquid, (Graphs are presented for Wood's alloy at 97 and 90 Cv paraffin and water.) In zones.of high temperatures molten metals behave like 21790 S/123/61/000/004/0,12/027 AOO4/A1O4 AUTHOR~. Rabinovich, Ye. Z. TITLE: On the mechanism of motion of molten metals P ODICAL: Rex'era-.Ivnyy zhurnal, Mashinostroyeniye, no. 4,, 1961, 3, abstract 4G21. (V sb, "Sovrem. dostizh. liteyn. proiz-va". Moscow-Leningrad, Mashgiz, 1960Y 35-41) TEXT: The author investigates the physical basis of tbe.motion of molten metals. In -.he superheated state~metals move similar to the Newtonian fluids,~ while at reduced temperatures near IV-he crystallization point they move similar to anomalous Newtonian fluids for which the following dependence is jus.tified:~ To + ,AJ?,, where r6* is the full friction stress, T' = initial shear stress, 0 V A-- viscosi which, after beirg attained, puts the fluid into motion, ty is the velocity gradien-r,, At temperatures exceeding considerably the so dir cation temperature, the melt does not possess any static shear stress (To = 0) . At temperatures near the solidification temperature the static shear stress grows abruptly. According to hydraulic data an initial pressure.of H - O'GL is 0 Id necessary for -the flowing of a fluid of specific gravity along a horizontal Card 112 21790 S112316110001002110121027 On the mechanism of motion of molten metals A004/A104 cylindrical pipeline of diameter d and length L. If H Ho, the fluid will moire. As a result of theinvestigations carried out J-he problem of the form of delivery characteristics has been elucidated. B. Pushin [Abstractor's note., Complete translation] Card 2/2 BUKLER, Teniamin Osherovich; TALTAYNT, Ivan Mikitich, (Radio-Apparatus and supplies) pun i Booic mmoruTioN 1184 Bukler, Veniamin Osherovich, ValAy", Ivan Nikitich (Decessed), Uzarinov, ~ile~vich, Angelevich, Naum Ellkhanovich, Yurly Mikhaylovich, Begulifovka radioappexatury (Adjustment of FdLdio Communications Equipment) Moscow, Gosenergoizdat, 1957. 375 p. 20,000 copies printed. Ed.: Zaukov, V.A.; Tech. ZdB.: Soboleva, Te.M. and Zabrodina, A.A. PURPOSE: The book Is a textbook for students of technical and vocational schools. It my also be wed byL the radio Industry,for on-the-job L training of workers as factory technicians engaged in adjusting and tuning radio equipment. COVERAGE: The authors provide basieLinformation on the adjustment and tuning of radio co=mnications equipment. They describe methods of adjusting and tuning power supply circuits, superheterodyne receivers,,television setsY tranwitters., radar equipment, and other,devices. They also describe the testing of radio couv=ications equIpment. According to the authors the book represents the first systematic account of techniques employed in adjusting and tunIng various types of equipment under laboratory conditions and during lot- and mass product- ion. It is stated tbat the book is based an the program for the radio-tech-, Card 1/ 6 Adjustment of Radio Commnications (Cont.) 1184 nician's course adopted in schools of the State IgLbor force. It is assumed that the reader is acquainted with the fundamentals of electricity and radio. Chapters 1,3,8,10 and Section 4 of Chapter 4 were written by B.O. BukI r;L~ Chapter 6 and Sections 1.2 and 5 of Mapter 4 were written by I.N. Bal",r; Chapter 9 by YU.M. NLzarlwv; Chapter 2 by YU-I. Fabinovich; ChapUrs 5 and 7 by N.N. Angelevich; and Section, .; of Chapter *4 by I. N. Vklyayev and Mt. I. Rabinovich. The authors thank V.A. Volgov for reviewing the manuscript and V.A. ZhAkov for editing the text. There are 38 references, all Soviet. TRBM OF CONMN Ch. 1. Introduction 7 1. Iffect of size*tolerances of radio components and their electrical paramieterson the amunt of adjustment work to be performed 7 2. Basic definitions of adjustment-operations 8 3. Qpalifications required of factory technicians 10 Ch. 2. NL-asuring Instr nts Used in TWIng Pladio, Equipment 12 1. Purpose and characteristics of md1o measurement 2. Test oscillators used in radio measurement 3. Thstruments for measuring voltaws and currents 31 Card 2/ 6 Adjustment of Radio Communications (Cont.) 3284 4. Wasumment of . radio circuit parameters 38 Catawde-ray oscillograph 6. Freqwncy measurement 62 7- PiPecial. measuring instruments 71-: Ch. 3. flegmlation of Ptjwer Sources 75 1. General Information 75 2. Waswvrent of.pulse voltages and obtaining the load ebaractaftme Rectifiers with vacuum-tube and tyts-tube volteas sUbIlizer alresits 4. Adjustivent, of rectifiers vith a vacuum-tUbe voltage stablIlger circuit 87 5. Adjustment of fLerroresonant voltage stabilizer circuits Ch. 4. Adjustment and MM-Eng of Superheterodyne Bruadclast Ibeelvers 1012 I. Block diagram and Its, components IOR'. 2. lagram of a MMITerbeter-OdYne receiver Circuit d 109 3. . Adjustment and.tuning of individual stages 4., Wustrial adjustment and tuning of sVerbeterodym receivers during lot- and mass production M 5. Selective checking of basic parameters of receivers Card 316 Adjustment of Radio Communications (Coat.) n84 Ch. 5. Adjustment and Tuning of a Television Receiver 16o. 1. ftnufteturing and constructional feat&es of television recelvors 160 2. Characteristics of a television signal 161 3. Block diagram and its componeants 162 4. Adjuattent and tuning of the radio-freqtzency stage 174 5- Checking and tuning kt talevision receiver 177 Ch. 6. Adjustment and Tuning of Individual Btages of Radar lbeeivers 1. General information on the operating principle of a radar Y*ceivar IN 2~ TUning of 14deo-amplifier stages 191 3. Toming of Mitectors and limiters 201 4. Tuning the intermediate-frecpiency amplifier 203 Ch- 7- Adjustment and Tuning of Fladio Transmitters 211 1. Transidtter block-diagram and Its components 211 2. ftaLng the master oscillator 214 3. Ttming the buffer stage 222 4 Timing the Voltage - and power-amplifier *Ages 225~ 5: Checking and timing the entire transmitter 230 Card V6 Adjustment of Radio Communications (Cont.) U84 Ch 8 Adjustment I and Tuning of Fladar' Tranadtter Components 1. Pmetion of imdividual, components 2. Hadar parameters to be adjusted and checked. Basic tyjps of control and hwasurizg .1mipment. 3. Fkdar modulator 4. Napetron oscillators 5. Waveguides Ch. 9. Indicators and Their Adjustment 1 General Aspects 275 2. Basic types of indicators 276 3. Pk3wer supply circuits. Fbeusing and deflecting systems of cathode-ray tubes 207 4. RwW sweep circuits 20 5. Flange marker circuits 316 6. Azivu+.h sweep circuits 320 7. Working with basic Instruments in adjusting the Indicator Aevices 332 Ch. 10. Testing of Radio Equipment 339 1. Test conditions and checking of radio eTApvmnt operation In special test laboratories "9 2. Equipment for climatic testing 341 3- Equipment for special testing 345 Card 5/6 AUTHOR: Shifrin, K.S. and Rabinovich, YU.I. 49-12-?/16 TITLE: Spectral Indicatrices of Large r Drops and Spectral Polarisation of Hainbovis (Spektrallnve indikatrisy krupnykh kapel' vody i spektrallnaya polyarizatsiya radug) PERIODICAL: Izvestiya Akademii vauk SSSR, Seriya Geofizicheskaya, 1957, vo.12, pp. 1491 - 1506 (USSR). ABSTRACT; Applying formulae of geometrical optics and taking into. consideration the m(h) characteristics for liquid water (m - refractive coefficient), the spectral indicatrices of scattering of light on'large water drops are calculated.for that part of the spectrum where the absorption by water can be dis-. regarded (near ultra-violet, visible and near infra-red ranges). The polarisation of coloured arcs(j* rainbows is calculated. The tables of the indicatrices for various values of n are calculated in way as lp - earlier paper of .in an e sr . -m o d one of the authorsttNef 21; for each value ofn-,f-i r ers of scattering are caldulated and, thereby, about 99.8% of the- light scattered by a drop is taken into consideration. Indica- trices were calcul8ted for scattler;ng angles 0 = 0.11 2. and 5 and for steps of 5 each up to 180 separately for.the s and p components. The results of the calculations are entered (;ardl/3 in Table 6, pp. 1494 1502. The calculations carried out in WK_ 49-12-?/16 Spectral Indicatrices of Large Water Drops and Spectral Polarisation of Rainbows. the paper enable evaluating the accuracy with which the depen-. dence of n on X can be disregarded inside a given spectral. range, i.e. to what extent the drop can be considered as being "grey". Usually, this is done for the entire visible, range and, generally, for the entire here considered spectral range. For water drops, the magnitude of n can be assumed constant and equalling 1.3300 for the entire range. In cal- culating the intensity according to the formulae of geom*rical optics, the model of the "grey" drop results in an error which, for most angles, does not exceed _~ 10% and, therefore, taking into consideration change of n as a function of X? calculated according to accurate diffraction formulae, the error will be of about the same magnitude. This is important since all the tabulation of accurate formulae for scattering on a drop is made for n = 1.3300 and is usually applied for calcultions within a wide range of the spectrum in which n cannot be considered constant. The here described calculations can also be applied for any large spherical particles for which the relative refraction coefficient is within the range 1.3200 to uard2/3 1.3450. There are 4 figures, ? tables and 2 Slavic references. 4-11 1 L- Is. r. 2 11 83 rr 8v R A-M Ir ft. 29 it 'w%; zi BUIMM, Venia n Osherovich-,, RABINOVICH, Yurly Izrailevich; ANGEUVICH, N.B.,Inzh.. retsenzent; GIRSHKAN, G.Kh., inzhretsenzent; LOKONOSOV, S.Ya., inzh., retsenzent; RUBINCHIE, U.K., inzh.. retsenzent; YRDOSEM, D.N., red.; ZHITNIKOVA, O.S.. [Asoembling of radio equipment] Sborka radioapparatury. Koskva, Gos.energ.izd-vo. 1960. 347 P. (KIRA 13:12) (Radio--Equipment and supplieo) ------------ 10 n a 14 T f' 3,1 Av "i j'i 1; 4 N S/16 62/088766/059/093 D228YD304 AJU ca Rabinovich, Yu. I. I T LE zhe dilution factor in the Vertical distribution o U I sphere lower tropo TIE" TO.)'C-L: Referativnyy ,hurnal, Geofizika,,no. 6, 1962, 27, ab-~- stract 6B188 (V sb. Aktinometriya i atmosfern. optika, Gidrometeoizdat, 19061, 146-149) TEXT: T"'he dilution factor was determined from the data of solar,, radiation measureaen-cs at different leveLrabove,the ground surface i.n zeveral s-oec-zrai areas. Measuremen's were con-dUcted by means of nirovided with interference filters with maximum ss-; ons, a- 400, 500, 600, 700 and 900 Data are cited abou-. -~Iia change in ~.he aerosol dilution faczor with aititude near ;2he dependence of the aerosol dilution factor on the. T 'he alTi-cude is cescribed fairly well by an exponential formula o 4, type: b = b e:cD(- Sz). Diver-ences between the experimental and the 0 -calcula-.ed factors do not exceed 15 20%. Aerosol dilution factors Card 1/2 37-065 I S/1 69/62j 006/059/093 'Ver-~, ca-L d- stribution of D228/D304 n-ave a com,)lex relation to the wave-length; on an average they di- -,-nish with increasing wave-len-th, except for the area in. the vi- 1,11,11-cy of 950 ir~'- where there are wacer-vapor bands. Abstracter's.. note: Complete tranalation.-7 r - d S/169/61/0001/bIl/0,37/06-1 D228/D304 AUTHOR; Rabinovich, Yu,Iz TITLE-. VPr-,.1---a1 distrib~iiion of aerosol weakening in the ti~upoiqr)here PERIODICAL: Referativnyy zhurnal, Geofizika~ no. 11, 11961, 27, abstract 11B194 (Tr. Gl, geofiz. obse.-v., no.: 196-1, 18 - 25) TEXT: The results of aircraft measurements of the vertical distri-,- bution of the spectral aerosol coefficients of weakening !o a height of about 6UOO - 7000 m in the 0.4 - 1 0 p region are exam-1- ned. The possibility of approximating experimental data Lc ein expo-.. nential relationship is appraisedo The spectral relations af the coefficient of weakening are considered under dif'ferent [Abstractor's note: Complete translationi. k-oard 1/1 31258 S/53 61/000/118/003/0-04 D.218YD302 AUTHORS: Aabinox-Lr~ ~_I.,.and,Guseva, L. No TITLE:, ~Experimental studies of the spectral transparency of the atmosphere SOURCE: Leningrad. Glavnaya geofizicheakaya observatoriya. Trudy. No.. 118, 1961. Issledovaniya radia'tsionnykh protsessov, 69-76 TEXT: The authors describe st udies of the spectral transparency of the atmosphere, whose aim was to obtain more accurate average va.- lues for the transparency coefficient in the visible part of the spectrum for different geographical locations and times of year. A further ai,-a was to obtain correlations between the spectral trans- parency coefficients and the overall actinometric measurements. The apparatus employed in the measurements is illustrated schematically in Fig. 1. The emf produced in.the actinometer by the incident ra- diation gives rise to the current ii in the curcuit I and this is Card i on Tme Arciosure) a I derived,, aid the. drift Card! 13 M OqUSToIO13B 01 InVOWUVW. rate ia defined by- (Af el L 4 95-65 .97 ACCEMON NRt AP50IM94 I I jig- 130 2 ACC NRt AP60023'19 SOURCE COLE: UR/0373/65/000/006/0049/0M e1 7 AUTHORSt Klimov, D. M, (Moscow); ~~binqyich , Yu. I. (Moscow) ~ , ORG: none A3 4 TITLE: On kinematic errors of inertial navigation systems L4 SOURCE: ANISSSR. Izvestiya. Mekhanika,, no 6 1965, 49-52 TOPIC TAGSt inertial navigation, error analysis, inertial guidance,gyroseopop stabilized platform ABSTRACT: The motion of an orthogonal trihedron in considered,along whose axes gauges are placed to measure angular velocity projections.- The analysis consists of ~ estimating the errors existingLin such a measurement. The coordinates of the trl- F5;~'_hedron are giv b_v relative to a moving set of coordinates oil L'- ::, Fig. 1). The angles (P and are def3mcd by fp* = p Cos X; + r sin . X* = q + (p si n X - r Cos x) tg V A'= ~r Cos X - p sin 2) aft 4p~ L ojeetions OfLthe t r are the pr r1hedron angular velocities on the where p q , , axes. The errors in p, q, r are assumed to be ~11, given by Card 113 tulas for two 1~ftds of i ad. Nauk SSSR (Z!.S.) 3stantially those usually l and its inverse and are 01 infinity [cf. A. Pfluger, (1935)]. By the intro,-~ ition, howeveri the two a ncw relationship and, nique is included. The in Cauchy's theorem. i follows. If f(z) is regu- or Izi >p~ and sati5fi e first idnd of Laplace >p) defines g(s) in the contour extends to cc aialytic continuation of i by rotating this radius tW type ~near, infinity., !nt branches of g(z) for, )z-1fdr, where the con.. i extends to infinity:in 'first form'of tran5form" , orde f in r o integration ere results the in tegral which, from the calculus - from 27rif(--;x) by a6` functions envisaged the 1i inverse of the ~cond in,tegrar function. Con- inverse of the first ii, the nore complicated. Con-:. dirstort the contour into 6>0 11).. I> 0 laize, sma ise,the intekral definin 9 infinity, in the diTection bef? prnoeeda much. a$ ion between the 106 convex- envelope Tof the sults and methods are A. J. Macinlyre, At- q xv? _L r R ibinovia Yu L .4 proof ot the closure oftertain -singular kad; Nauk SSSR (N,S.) 61, 2i35-_2'1_'8__'(j NOOL. the J. and the J dJ.1dv- are- 0~1 - for "u's. ou-1.49-higher than-- Under consideration. are kernels K(.v, y) defined 'In that of J,, then K(.v, is closl~4'in thoclass of fjiv-tlons yZib) and d ving a Lipschitz , crivattv.c. 'd f of:--.form Ix - y I -II(X, *Y), IX-YI* log jX~YIII(Xi Y), Theic results-are.proved with,the. it 0 the following X-Y (1 '52) A~,IMX-YIOII(Xi Y_), Ox, Y)IX-Y10 log Ix YIIA-V, Y), 'where A(x,y)-I.fcr yx; 11 aitid and']] is bounded, then its partial derivatives of nil nrders are continuous in A. Let DI aqOgl. A39uming that DIK > 0 (in 4) and W(X, y)u(y)dy= D",K-Cu(y)-U(X)Idy DMI JQx, y)dy < 0 +u(x)DO K(x, y)dy, (for the author proves the following. (1) It a,similar. (but more complex) formula holds. when is has.. ID"KI