Installing Element 3D - VIDEO COPILOT | After Effects Tutorials, Plug ...
An image element is called pixel, the whole image being composed of a string of octets.. ... The image formats are known according to their file extension, such as ... a three-dimensional (3D) head view, its rotation, shifting it, and even blinking.. ... of people, license plates, or text, greatly improving the quality of the material.
element 3d license file
... but you may encounter some problems with some of the (3D) plotting, which works a ... The library is freely available under the BSD License from the Mathwork File ... METIS is a widely used library for partitioning graphs, partitioning finite element meshes, ... A.1.6 Terms of Usage MRST is distributed as free, open-source.
CIVIL AERONAUTICS BOARD issuance of the license amendment .. ... 24 dated May 14 , Fairbanks fare , however , the proposals file at the Commission's ... shall perform 3d day of June 1959 , in the matter of the following experiment ... Crack GTA IV Patch 126.96.36.199 Razor1911 1413
In this application, model elements are generated from 3D software such as 3DS Max Full Version, Maya, or similar applications. Having 3D element plugins will improve the results of After Effects editing. You can make 3D text or 3D objects easily and quickly from various material packs in this after effects plugin application.
This finite element thermal analysis (FEA) examines the heat tolerance for a robotics component. A single domain heat conduction analysis is performed on the nearest robotic component to the heat producing circuit board. The analysis is then extended to perform a parallel Design of Experiment (DOE) analysis to calculate temperature as a function of thermal conductivity. A desired thermal conductivity of the composite material is chosen through linear fitting to keep the robotics component below shut off temperatures.The robot arm model was created in Onshape. The exported CAD STL is provided with this entry. To learn more about Onshape go to: -pricing?utm_campaign=Mathworks&utm_source=Referrals
Required Products:Partial Differential Equation Toolbox for the finite element thermal analysis (FEA). Symbolic Math Toolbox for unit conversions. Parallel Computing Toolbox for multiple analysis runs. Statistics and Machine Learning Toolbox for linear fitting.
Can you share the value of SliceTiming in the associated json file for sub-001/func/sub-001_task-rest_acq-TR1430_bold.nii.gz? Given that you are ignoring slice-timing, I imagine the error is unrelated to that validation warning. Still, it would probably be a good thing to address.
The SliceTiming parameter is definitely wrong, but it also seems odd that there are apparently 81 slices in your image file, given the fact that the SliceThickness is 2mm and the SpacingBetweenSlices is also 2mm. Is there any chance that the length of the run is 81 volumes, and MRICron ended up concatenating just one of the slices from each volume into a 3D nifti instead of a 4D nifti?
In the Supreme Court of the United States CARL W. CLEVELAND, PETITIONER v. UNITED STATES OF AMERICA FRED H. GOODSON, PETITIONER v. UNITED STATES OF AMERICA ON PETITIONS FOR A WRIT OF CERTIORARI TO THE UNITED STATES COURT OF APPEALS FOR THE FIFTH CIRCUIT BRIEF FOR THE UNITED STATES IN OPPOSITION SETH P. WAXMAN Solicitor General Counsel of Record JAMES K. ROBINSON Assistant Attorney General JOEL M. GERSHOWITZ Attorney Department of Justice Washington, D.C. 20530-0001 (202) 514-2217 QUESTIONS PRESENTED 1. Whether video poker licenses issued by the State of Louisiana constitute "property" within the meaning of the mail fraud statute, 18 U.S.C. 1341. 2. Whether the district court committed plain error in failing to instruct the jury on the materiality element of a mail fraud offense. In the Supreme Court of the United States No. 99-804 CARL W. CLEVELAND, PETITIONER v. UNITED STATES OF AMERICA No. 99-939 FRED H. GOODSON, PETITIONER v. UNITED STATES OF AMERICA ON PETITIONS FOR A WRIT OF CERTIORARI TO THE UNITED STATES COURT OF APPEALS FOR THE FIFTH CIRCUIT BRIEF FOR THE UNITED STATES IN OPPOSITION OPINIONS BELOW The opinion of the court of appeals (Pet. App. 1a-44a1) is reported at 182 F.3d 296. The opinion of the district court (Pet. App. 52a-86a) is reported at 951 F. Supp. 1249. JURISDICTION The judgment of the court of appeals was entered on July 21, 1999. The petition for rehearing was denied on September 2, 1999. The petition for a writ of certiorari in No. 99-804 was filed on November 9, 1999. The petition for a writ of certiorari in No. 99-939 was filed on December 1, 1999. The jurisdiction of this Court is invoked under 28 U.S.C. 1254(1). STATEMENT After a jury trial in the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Louisiana, petitioners Cleveland and Goodson were convicted of conducting the affairs of an enterprise through a pattern of racketeering activity, in violation of the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act (RICO), 18 U.S.C. 1962(c); conspiring to commit that offense, in violation of 18 U.S.C. 1962(d); and two counts of mail fraud, in violation of 18 U.S.C. 1341. In addition, petitioner Cleveland was convicted of four counts of money laundering, in violation of 18 U.S.C. 1956; tax conspiracy, in violation of 18 U.S.C. 371; and filing a false tax return, in violation of 26 U.S.C. 7206(2). Petitioner Goodson was convicted of five counts of money laundering and three counts of the use of interstate communications in aid of state bribery, in violation of 18 U.S.C. 1952. Each petitioner was sentenced to 121 months' imprisonment. In addition, the district court ordered the forfeiture of their interests in two business entities. The court of appeals affirmed. Pet. App. 1a-44a. 1. The evidence at trial showed that, in early 1992, petitioner Fred Goodson and his family formed TSG, Ltd., and its corporate partner, TSG, Inc., in order to participate in the video poker business at their truck stop in Slidell, Louisiana. With the assistance of petitioner Carl Cleveland and petitioner Goodson's law firm, Cleveland, Barrios, Kingsdorf & Casteix, the Goodsons prepared and submitted to the Louisiana State Police applications for a gaming license for TSG, Ltd. The applications required partnerships seeking gaming licenses to identify their partners; to submit personal financial statements for all partners; to affirm that the listed partners were the sole beneficial owners; and to affirm that no partner had an arrangement to hold his interest as "an agent, nominee or otherwise," or a present intention to transfer any interest in the partnership at a future time. Pet. App. 2a-3a. The initial application submitted on behalf of TSG, Ltd., identified Maria and Alex Goodson, Fred Goodson's adult children, as the limited partners and TSG, Inc., as the general partner. The application listed no other persons or entities as having any ownership interest in TSG, Ltd. TSG, Ltd. submitted renewal applications in 1993, 1994, and 1995 that also listed no additional ownership interests. In fact, at all times the true owners of the company were petitioners Goodson and Cleveland. The two concealed their ownership interest from state regulators in order to avoid the probing inquiry of the State's suitability assessment. Pet. App. 5a-6a. 2. The mail fraud statute, 18 U.S.C. 1341, makes it a crime to use the mail in connection with "any scheme or artifice to defraud, or for obtaining money or property by means of false or fraudulent pretenses, representations, or promises." The mail fraud counts of the indictment charged that the defendants had devised a scheme to deprive the State of Louisiana and its citizens of "property" by "fraudulently obtaining and renewing, through the submission of false and incomplete information, state licenses to operate video poker sites." Pet. App. 74a. Before trial, petitioner Cleveland adopted a motion filed by his co-defendant, petitioner Goodson, to dismiss the mail fraud counts on the ground that state licenses to operate video poker sites do not constitute "property" within the meaning of Section 1341. Petitioners argued, among other things, that such licenses do not become property until they are issued, because they have no value to the State. Accordingly, in petitioners' view, an attempt to acquire a state license through false representations does not implicate any state property interest. The district court rejected that contention. Pet. App. 73a-86a. 3. On appeal, petitioners renewed their contention that state licenses do not constitute property for purposes of the mail fraud statute. Relying on United States v. Salvatore, 110 F.3d 1131 (5th Cir.), cert. denied, 522 U.S. 981 (1997), the court of appeals affirmed the ruling of the district court. See Pet. App. 19a. In Salvatore, the court, applying McNally v. United States, 483 U.S. 350 (1987), and Carpenter v. United States, 484 U.S. 19 (1987), reasoned that "in considering whether video poker licenses constitute property under the mail fraud statute, we must determine whether Louisiana has an interest in the licenses as a property holder." 110 F.3d at 1139. The court held that Louisiana had more than just a regulatory interest in the video poker licenses, thereby justifying application of the mail fraud statute. Ibid. The Salvatore court first reasoned that the concept of property involves a legal "bundle of rights," including the rights to "possess, use, and dispose" of a particular article. 110 F.3d at 1140. As applied to licenses, the court found that that "bundle" includes the right to control their issuance. The court also concluded that Louisiana had "zealously sought to protect its right to control the [video poker] licenses" at issue here. Ibid. The court went on to reject a distinction between issued and unissued licenses, finding that unissued video poker licenses had value to the State. Id. at 1141. The court further determined that the State has a property, and not merely a regulatory, interest in the video poker licenses, because the State had "a direct and significant [continuing] financial stake * * * as issuer of the licenses" in the video poker industry. Id. at 1142. The court of appeals concluded that the Louisiana statutory scheme, by expressly stating a limitation on the property interests of licensees, evinces an intent that the State is to maintain its control and ownership of video poker licenses. 110 F.3d at 1142 (discussing La. Rev. Stat. Ann 27:301(D) (West Supp. 1997)). Similarly, after applying traditional property law concepts, the court found that the licenses constituted property. Id. at 1142-1143. 4. Following oral argument on petitioners' appeal, petitioners sought leave to file a supplemental brief in light of this Court's intervening decision in Neder v. United States, 119 S. Ct. 1827 (1999), which held that the materiality of the falsehoods used in a scheme to defraud is an element of a mail fraud offense, id. at 1841. Petitioners argued that the district court committed plain error in failing to give a materiality instruction. The government opposed petitioners' motion, arguing that supplemental briefing was unnecessary because the issue had been waived, the district court had in any event included materiality language in the jury charge, and the defendants in fact had argued materiality to the jury. The court of appeals denied the motion and did not address the issue in its opinion issued eight days later. ARGUMENT 1. Petitioner Cleveland contends (Pet. 9-21) that the video poker licenses do not constitute "property" within the meaning of the mail fraud statute, 18 U.S.C. 1341. Petitioner Goodson (99-939 Pet. 11) adopts petitioner Cleveland's argument.2 The courts below correctly rejected that contention, and it does not warrant further review. a. In Carpenter v. United States, 484 U.S. 19 (1987), the court affirmed the wire fraud conviction of a Wall Street Journal columnist who had traded stock before publication of his newspaper column based on his knowledge of what the column would say. The Court made clear that the intangible nature of the misappropriated confidential information did not make the information any less a form of "property" within the mail fraud statute. Id. at 25-27. The Court explained that the Journal had been deprived of its property right to make exclusive use of its confidential information, even though the defendants had not totally deprived the Journal of its possession of the information or its ability to publish it. Id. at 26-27. Here, the State of Louisiana had a property interest in the unissued video poker licenses similar to the Wall Street Journal's interest in maintaining the confidentiality of its business information. In Carpenter, the Court held that the Journal's exclusive right to control its confidential information was a property interest. 484 U.S. at 26. By the same token, in this case, "what the [State] (and derivatively its people) lost was the right to keep its [video poker] licenses to itself and to bestow them on persons who had fairly earned them." United States v. Martinez, 905 F.2d 709, 714 (3d Cir.), cert. denied, 498 U.S. 1017 (1990). The State also lost the right to control who handled a substantial, continuing source of earnings under the licenses. The court of appeals thus correctly found that the licenses had continuing value to the State. b. Petitioner Cleveland contends (Pet. 10-13) that the instant decision conflicts with holdings of other courts of appeals that particular licenses, especially unissued licenses, did not constitute property under the mail fraud statute. Although the Fifth Circuit in Salvatore criticized reasoning in some of those cases that an unissued license cannot be property even though an issued license can be, 110 F.3d at 1140-1141, it ultimately explained that "video poker licenses are different than other types of licenses," id. at 1142 n.2, because of the "character of the licenses themselves," id. at 1141. Because of the distinct characteristics of Louisiana's video poker license, the holding here is distinguishable from decisions of other courts of appeals that have reversed mail fraud convictions on the ground that various types of licenses were not property. See, e.g., United States v. Schwartz, 924 F.2d 410, 417-418 (2d Cir. 1991) (arms export license); United States v. Granberry, 908 F.2d 278, 280 (8th Cir. 1990) (school bus operator's permit), cert. denied, 500 U.S. 921 (1991); United States v. Kato, 878 F.2d 267, 268-269 (9th Cir. 1989) (private pilot's license); Toulabi v. United States, 875 F.2d 122, 125 (7th Cir. 1989) (taxi driver's license); United States v. Dadanian, 856 F.2d 1391, 1392 (9th Cir. 1988) (gambling license); United States v. Murphy, 836 F.2d 248, 254 (6th Cir.) (bingo license), cert. denied, 488 U.S. 924 (1988). As the Salvatore court explained, those cases rest on the theory that, in the manner in which particular licenses operated in the States that had issued them, the licenses did not represent property to the issuing governments. Rather, under the reasoning of those cases, "the issuance of a license is nothing more than a physical manifestation of the government's intent to regulate." 110 F.3d at 1141. The Salvatore court "agree[d], as an initial matter, that the right to regulate a particular industry does not a fortiori give the regulator a property interest in licenses signifying the government's regulation." Ibid. With respect to video poker licenses, however, the State "has a direct and significant financial stake in its role as issuer of the licenses" because it receives an "up-front fee" for the license and a significant percentage of net revenues as a franchise fee. Id. at 1142. The Salvatore court noted that Louisiana fully expected to receive continuing funds from the video poker license (22.5% of the licensee's net revenues), such that the license "evinces the State's intent to participate in the industry." Ibid. The entitlement to control the sources of future revenue gave the State a continuing property interest in the license. The cases on which petitioner Cleveland (Pet. 11-13) relies involve licenses that lack that revenue-producing feature. See United States v. Shotts, 145 F.3d 1289, 1294-1295 (11th Cir. 1998) (no indication of continuing government financial stake in bail bond license), cert. denied, 119 S. Ct. 1111 (1999); United States v. Paccione, 949 F.2d 1183, 1186-1187 (2d Cir. 1991) (same for medical waste dumping permit), cert. denied, 505 U.S. 1220 (1992); Granberry, 908 F.2d at 280 (same for bus license); Kato, 879 F.2d at 269 (same for pilot's license); Toulabi, 875 F.2d at 126 (same for taxi driver license); Dadanian, 856 F.2d at 1392 (same for poker club license); Murphy, 836 F.2d at 250-254 (same for bingo license). Accordingly, none of those cases conflicts with the holding that Louisiana video poker licenses represent a government property right protected by the mail fraud statute.3 2. Relying on Neder v. United States, 119 S. Ct. 1827 (1999), petitioners contend (Pet. 21-25; 99-939 Pet. 10-11) that the district court committed plain error in failing to instruct the jury that a falsehood charged in a mail fraud offense must be found to be material.4 The court of appeals correctly declined to address that claim, since petitioners sought to raise it for the first time in a supplemental brief filed eight days before the court issued its decision. It is well settled that a defendant waives appellate consideration of an issue raised for the first time in a reply or later supplemental brief. See, e.g., Dunham v. Kisak, 192 F.3d 1104, 1110 (7th Cir. 1999); United States v. Universal Mgmt. Servs., Inc., 191 F.3d 750, 759 (6th Cir. 1999); Orsini v. Wallace, 913 F.2d 474, 476 n.2 (8th Cir. 1990), cert. denied, 498 U.S. 1128 (1991). Petitioners are not relieved from their waiver because Neder was decided after oral argument in the court of appeals. At the time the petitioners filed their initial brief on appeal, there was a clear-cut conflict in the circuits on whether the materiality of a charged falsehood is an element of mail or wire fraud. Compare, e.g., United States v. Slaughter, 128 F.3d 623, 629 (8th Cir. 1997); United States v. Cochran, 109 F.3d 660, 667 n.3 (10th Cir. 1997) (materiality not an element), with United States v. Rodriguez, 140 F.3d 163, 167 (2d Cir. 1998); United States v. DeSantis, 134 F.3d 760, 764 (6th Cir. 1998) (materiality is an element). Indeed, contrary to petitioner Cleveland's contention (Pet. 21), the issue was an open one in the Fifth Circuit. See United States v. Moser, 123 F.3d 813, 825-827 (5th Cir.), cert. denied, 522 U.S. 1035 (1997). In light of that waiver, petitioners have not properly preserved that issue for consideration by this Court.5 In any event, petitioners' claim is without merit because the district court did give an adequate materiality instruction in connection with the mail fraud counts. The theory of the government's case was that, in documents filed with the State, petitioners concealed their ownership interests in