|Exam Name||:||Sun Certified System Administrator for Sun Cluster 3.2|
|Questions and Answers||:||310 Q & A|
|Updated On||:||August 18, 2017|
|PDF Download Mirror||:||310-345 Brain Dump|
|Get Full Version||:||Pass4sure 310-345 Full Version|
D. The interface does NOT need to be in an IPMP group.
Which two statements describe reasons for using the Sun Cluster Manager graphical application to manage the cluster (Choose two.)?
It shows live status of the cluster by highlighting faulted components, without the user having to manually refresh the display.
It can draw pictures of some of the hardware and other configured elements of your cluster.
It has its own authentication mechanism separate from the node on which it is running. Users can log in with user names different than those on the node, and thus be authorized to accomplish tasks that they cannot accomplish on the command line.
It contains wizards to guide you through properly configuring IPMP on your public network.
You have a two-node cluster with nodes mars and venus. Given the following output:
# hostname mars
#vxdg list NAMESTATEID
rootdgenabled1 152724944.22. mars nfsdgenabled1152725899.26.venus Note the ID of disk group nfsdg.
Which statement is correct?
The ID of nfsdg looks incorrect. You should contact Sun support for further investigation.
Disk group nfsdg was previously imported by nodevenus and now is imported on node mars. The ID just reports the history
Disk group nfsdg is currently imported on node mars. The ID just reflects the node where the disk group was initially created. There is no problem.
Disk group nfsdg seems to have a problem, since it is reported to be imported on node mars, but still carries an ID fromvenus. So you might have to suspect data corruption.
Sun Cluster 3.2 uses an object-oriented command line interface (CLI) to manage the cluster. The cluster administrator is on-site with the customer and wants to see how the cluster was configured. Which command will be used to display the cluster configuration?
A cluster administrator wants to give the user pat rights to switch the resource groups in the cluster. Which task should the administrator perform?
Assign the authorization Solaris.cluster.admin to the user pat.
Nothing, the authorization is by default part of the Basic Solaris User profile.
roleadd -u 1234 -d /export/home/clusoper -A Solaris.cluster.modify usermod -R clusoper pat
Tell pat the URL for the Sun Java Web Console and allow the user to login with their username and password.
Which components need to be available before creating an NFS resource called nfs- rs?
A /global/zfs/admin directory and dfstab.nfs-zs file.
On each node a SUNW.nfs directory and a dfstab.nfs-rs file are required in local storage.
A SUNW.nfs directory and a dfstab.nfs-rs file located on a global or failover file system.
Nothing has to be created, but the components must be available before the resource is enabled.
What is the name of the cluster topology shown?
Pair + N
The cluster has been configured using qfe0 and qfe4 as the private network adapters on each node in a two-node cluster. On node1 qfe0 is starting to generate errors and the customer would like to reconfigure node1 to use qfe1 as a replacement for qfe0. The customer does not accept downtime. Which sequence of commands should be used to accomplish this?
clintr removenode1 :qfe0 clintr add node1:qfe1
the cluster must be shut down
clintr disable -n node1:qfe0,node2:qfe0 clintr remove -n node1:qfe0
clintr add -n node1:qfe1
clintr add -n node1:qfe1,node2:qfe0
unplug the cable from node1 qfe0 and plug the cable into qfe1
“I can tell you I wasn’t nearly as good as my son,” Jeff Trout says when I ask him for a self-scouting report. After giving countless interviews in talking-about-Mike mode since his son became the best player in baseball, Jeff redirects reflexively. In addition to being the best at baseball, Mike is also the best at bland answers, so if you want to know more about the reigning MVP, his father might be the best person to talk to. But Jeff, 54, is more than a Mike Trout interpreter: He is, literally, the evolutionary link that leads to a legend, the bridge in the fossil record between normal humans and a pure baseball being. Jeff defaults to self-deprecation when asked about himself, but he was better at baseball than he would have most believe.
We like to tell two stories about our sports stars. First are the stories about the preternatural talents who were always the biggest and best, the ones who might as well have been born with “Wonderboy” etched on their umbilical cords. Those are the stories that make us marvel at how far removed we mortals are from the physical outliers, too outclassed to be envious. Second are the stories about late bloomers — the athletes who were once undersized or awkward, who played JV because they couldn’t crack varsity, who always had doubters before they broke through. Those stories inspire and motivate us, make us reexamine our assumptions, often offer false hope.
Mike Trout’s origin story combines both narratives. There’s plenty of preternatural talent: Mike, who’s hitting a typically brilliant .289.396.562 this season, was always large and strong and unfairly fast for someone his size. “As soon as he stepped on the field at a T-ball game, it was evident who the best athlete on the field was,” his father says. Mike batted .356 with patience and power in rookie ball before he turned 18, and .341 in Class A in his age-18 season. He was one of the two best prospects in baseball at 19, and the best player, period, at 20. But there’s an underdog element, also: He was only the 25th player picked in the 2009 amateur draft.
Had the draft order been different, Mike’s success might have seemed more preordained. The Angels and the Yankees both appraised him as the no. 2 talent available, after Stephen Strasburg. But they didn’t pick until the 20s, and the teams that picked ahead of them had their eyes on other players. On the day of the draft, Mike — the only potential draftee to appear in person — sat in an MLB Network studio, posing for pitying reaction shots on the live broadcast as commissioner Bud Selig emerged over and over from backstage like a broken Bud-in-a-box, pausing at the podium to call the names of players who still haven’t made the majors: Donavan Tate and Matt Hobgood, Matt Purke and Bobby Borchering, Chad James and Jiovanni Mier and Jared Mitchell.
We know why other teams were wary of Mike. It wasn’t because of big bonus demands: His $1,215,000 price was the 32nd-highest, behind those of 22 of the 24 players picked ahead of him. Nor was it because of makeup concerns. The answer lies in a recent draft study done by Daniel Meyer that shows that high school hitters from “regular” states — those aside from warm-weather powerhouses California, Texas, Florida, Georgia, and Arizona — are the least likely selections to make the majors.
Mike’s late selection was the punch line to a New Jersey joke. He came from Millville, where it was too cold to play baseball year-round, the competition was too inferior to allow analysts to trust his stats, and scouting directors had been burned before. Teams underestimated him because he had a humble beginning, demographically speaking. He fit the profile of a risky pick.
That sort of story, about why someone was underestimated or slipped through the cracks, is usually easy to explain. The other sort of story, about why someone is incomprehensibly skilled, is more mysterious. Science has yet to sequence the genes responsible for producing the best player in baseball, and we know that world-class talent sometimes touches down in unlikely locations. But good baseball bloodlines make the complicated clear. Ken Griffey Jr. flows from Ken Griffey Sr.; Bobby Bonds begets Barry. The sons had three times the career WAR, but at least the fathers were close to the same extreme end of the athletic spectrum.
Mike’s father is a small-town teacher, which makes his current occupation as akin to his son’s as Jonathan Kent’s is to Kal-El’s. (Superman has an inch on Mike, but they’re both listed at 235.) But before he went back to the books, Mike’s father played baseball. That much is well known: Many accounts of Mike’s early career mention that Jeff “made it to Double-A as an infielder with the Twins in the mid-1980s,” or that he “topped out at Double-A.” But while that’s true in the broad strokes, it leaves a lot unsaid. Jeff was much more talented than the typical hitter who plays professionally for a few years and then walks away, defeated. Upon closer inspection, his career makes Mike seem less like a black swan than a natural outgrowth of the Trout family tree.
Jeff, a switch-hitting second baseman, played four seasons at the University of Delaware, a Division I school, where he hit .398.482.602 in 175 games. “Jeff was really an outstanding college player,” says his college coach, Bob Hannah. “I would describe him as a very instinctive baseball player. He had a great feel for the game and had exceptional hitting skills.” Hannah was head coach at Delaware from 1965 to 2000, leading his teams to a lifetime 1,053-463-6 record. Forty-five players were drafted out of Delaware during those years, and several made the majors, but Hannah remembers that Jeff “ranked right there in terms of the best hitters that we’ve had in this program.”
“I was kind of a Pete Rose–type hitter, a grinder,” Jeff says. He had a compact body: Listed at 5-foot-9, 175, he now confesses to being 5-foot-8. He allows that he was “fairly fast” — 6.8 or 6.9, perhaps, in the 60 — but is quicker to offer shortcomings: “I wasn’t a speed demon, I didn’t have a good arm, and I wasn’t the smoothest defensive player,” he says. Nonetheless, Jeff’s senior year was one of the best college seasons of all time. Admittedly, many promising players don’t have college-senior seasons: Like Mike, they turn pro as soon as possible. Still, it’s no exaggeration to say Jeff was the best college player in the country in the spring of 1983. “Between my junior and senior year I worked a lot harder,” he says, citing hours in the gym at a time when weightlifting wasn’t standard practice in baseball. “And it paid off. You could see the results.” Hannah noticed the new Jeff before the season started, when the team was still hitting indoors to escape the winter weather. “What I remember about him hitting in the cage his senior year is everything he hit was a hard-hit line drive, ground ball–type thing,” Hannah says. “He just seemed to square up the ball better than he had in previous seasons.”
Jeff hit .519.611.899 in 189 at-bats as a senior, with 20 doubles, 14 homers, and 17 steals in 19 attempts. He struck out only 16 times and drew 45 walks. According to the official NCAA record book, which goes back to 1957, Jeff’s .519 batting average that season as the fourth best of all time for a hitter with at least 150 at-bats:
Name Year Team AB BA Keith Hagman 1980 New Mexico 227 .551 Marteese Robinson 1987 Seton Hall 238 .529 Dave Magadan 1983 Alabama 217 .525 Jeff Trout 1983 Delaware 189 .519
Delaware’s stadium was a hitter’s park, and the ’80s were an offensive era in the NCAA. “It was 330 down the lines, about 370 in the gaps and 400 to dead-center field,” Hannah says of the stadium, which now bears his name. “It was a pretty good hitting ballpark. It had a good hitting backdrop. I think at that time, too, we were using those aluminum bats that were really alive. … But it really didn’t make any difference with a guy like Jeff. He had played in summer leagues with a wooden bat, and he hit the ball just as well with wood as he did with aluminum.”
To put Jeff’s season in context, I asked Chris Long, the former senior quantitative analyst for the San Diego Padres and an expert in amateur draft analytics, to put the all-time leaders in college batting average on a level field. After applying some rough adjustments for home parks, road parks, opposing defenses, and seasonal run-scoring rates to the historical stats, he came up with the same four finalists, slightly rearranged.
Name Year Team AB Home Park Road Parks Defense RG Adj. BA Dave Magadan 1983 Alabama 217 0.939 0.986 0.924 6.44 .541 Keith Hagman 1980 New Mexico 238 1.336 1.090 0.958 6.22 .539 Marteese Robinson 1987 Seton Hall 238 0.898 0.980 1.008 6.72 .512 Jeff Trout 1983 Delaware 189 1.159 1.039 1.030 6.44 .493
Jeff ranks fourth regardless, with the adjustments robbing him of 26 points. Magadan, who beat Jeff for the unadjusted 1983 batting title by six points before going on to have a 16-year career in the big leagues as an above-average hitter, vaults to the top of the list. “We missed by one game getting into the College World Series,” Hannah says. “I thought if we had gotten to the College World Series, which Magadan did in that year, that it would’ve been a very interesting race to the wire to see who finished on top. Magadan got a few more at-bats in that College World Series than Jeff was able to get. That turned the tide there at the end.”
Of course, when you’re hitting above .500, additional at-bats are more likely to lower your average than they are to raise it. But there’s an important distinction between Jeff and the top three: He was a middle infielder, while the three hitters ahead of him played most of their games at the corners. In that sense, Jeff’s season was the most impressive.
“[Jeff’s] entire 1983 season was absolutely remarkable,” Long says. “Based on what he did in college, you’d have expected him to have been a solid prospect to actually be a major leaguer.”
Jeff’s senior season generated some interest from scouts, though nothing like the stream of admirers Mike attracted in his senior year of high school despite playing in remote Millville. “No general managers came to see me play,” the elder Trout says. “Some cross-checkers, from what I can recall. Scouting directors, probably a few. No one really came out and talked to me a whole lot. I filled out some information for probably a dozen or so teams.”
The Minnesota Twins liked him the most, taking Jeff with the first pick in the fifth round. After signing, Jeff, still at second base, hit .341.399.511 with eight home runs in 64 games in the Midwest League, besting the league-average OPS by more than 200 points. Only two other players hit .320 or higher in that league: Javier Ortiz, who posted a career .841 OPS in Triple-A and hit well in his brief big league time, and Wally Joyner, who went on to hit even better than Magadan in a career that spanned the same major league seasons. Jeff was slightly older than the average Midwest Leaguer, but nothing about his professional debut suggested that he wouldn’t be a big leaguer.
In 1984, Minnesota promoted Jeff to Double-A Orlando, where he was young for his league but remained an above-average hitter. He began to play some third base, which he’d do more often in subsequent seasons. In 1985, he returned to Orlando and raised his OPS by 54 points. In 1986, he spent a third season in Double-A, adding another 74 points via a .321.406.451 line. According to ESPN analyst Dan Szymborski’s statistical translations, that Double-A line was the equivalent of a .248.310.345 line in the majors — and the Twins’ starting second baseman in the big leagues that season, Steve Lombardozzi, hit .227.308.347 (with progressively worse performances in the next two seasons). For Jeff, though, that was it: After the ’86 season, he quit baseball at age 25 despite having hit wherever he played.
As always, there’s more to the story. At Delaware, Jeff had been durable. “The one thing about Jeff was his body never broke down,” Hannah says. “He was always ready to play and available to play physically. So I thought from that standpoint that he probably was going to hold up physically, and that would give him a pretty good shot as long as he continued to hit the ball well.”
But in pro ball, he began to break down. Jeff recalls tearing his plantar fascia landing on the first-base bag in his first pro season. “Then I tore, I think the same thing that [Bryce] Harper did to his thumb one of the years in Double-A,” he says, probably referring to ’85, when he played only 95 games. A football player in high school, he was also bothered by bad knees that eventually led to four surgeries (two on each knee), with the first coming a few years after retirement. He produced despite the pain, but the missed time may have held him back, and the prospect of not playing while battling ongoing injuries didn’t make Orlando’s routine eight-to-12-hour bus trips pass any more quickly.
The final straw came in the spring of ’87. “After the spring training my third year, I got sent to Portland for Triple-A,” he says. “A couple of days through camp I got word that I was going to head back to Orlando, and I just walked away.” A combination of factors made up his mind. He’d gotten married, and he was ready to start making money instead of subjecting his family to the minor league lifestyle. He was banged up and tired of the bus rides, and he didn’t know how else he could prove himself to the Twins.
“I didn’t see myself battling through it, being a minor leaguer for another two or three more years before I got a shot at the big leagues,” he says. “I thought I could hit big league pitching for sure, but it just didn’t work out that way.” And while he acknowledges that he “may have jumped out a little too early,” he says he hasn’t regretted his timing.
In Jeff’s three Double-A seasons, he was teammates with Greg Morhardt, who later became the Angels’ area scout assigned to Mike’s region. Morhardt wasn’t tipped off to Mike early through his acquaintance with Jeff — he’d scouted him before he found Jeff’s phone number — so those Double-A seasons probably didn’t help determine Mike’s destination decades down the line, although it always helps scouts to have insight into a player’s parents. Scouting is a strange business: Five years after Mike’s signing (which should enable Morhardt to dine out for free in Anaheim indefinitely), and five months after Mike signed a six-year extension, the team let Morhardt go. (He now scouts for the Braves.) But given the years he spent scouting Mike and playing alongside Jeff, he’s probably the world’s best-qualified person to talk about Trouts.
“Jeff could really hit,” Morhardt says. “He hit the good pitchers. I think sometimes you come around in a different time and you get a different opportunity. … He couldn’t have done any more to get to Triple-A. He earned it multiple seasons and he didn’t get it.”
In retrospect, the Twins probably could have used Jeff, whether they knew it or not. Between Tim Teufel and Chuck Knoblauch, Minnesota went through an extended second-base dry spell. From 1986 to 1990, Twins second basemen — mostly Al Newman, Lombardozzi, and an assortment of forgettable infielders who got more opportunities than Jeff but never amounted to much — produced 3.2 WAR, tied for the second-lowest total among 26 teams. Morhardt suspects that the Twins were trying to put defense first, but if so, they weren’t succeeding.
“I always felt maybe the Twins missed the boat,” Hannah says. “I thought [Jeff Trout] probably could be a very good utility infielder on that artificial turf that they had, but it never quite happened.”
That’s the extended origin story of a superstar, as potent as a spider bite or the light from a foreign sun. Mike’s baseball skills come from Jeff’s side of the family: Jeff’s father was a fine high school player, and his grandfather was good enough for a nickname. “His nickname was ‘Bat’ Trout,” Jeff says. “They called him that because he was the best left-handed hitter in South Jersey.” The size comes from Mike’s mother’s side: Debbie, a swimmer and softball player, has five football-playing brothers who are all over 6 feet. “Mike’s a little bit more fluid than Jeff, but the same type of core athleticism was in both of them,” Morhardt says.
It’s probably callous to talk about the elder Trout as if he were the product of a faulty design that was perfected in the next iteration. It would be, anyway, if that weren’t exactly how Jeff talks about himself — with considerable parental pride. Whatever existential angst or inferiority complex a father feels the first time his son stuffs him in a pickup game, Jeff has experienced far more acutely. If he feels any bitterness about the fact that the magic genes just missed him, though, no one would know. Instead, he’s grateful to have gotten the wish any father has for his son: to inherit all of dad’s best attributes and none of his worst. Jeff is the base model, and Mike is the fully tricked-out ride.
“I stressed,” Jeff says. “I would go 0-for-4 and I couldn’t sleep. I battled those demons. It was hard for me to shake off a bad at-bat or an error in the infield. I really, really overthought the game at times, was very introspective about the game. Some of the things I struggled with I tried to give to [Mike] and teach him that’s not the way it should be done. He’s not real introspective. He can shake a bad game off.” That difference leads Jeff to conclude, “[Mike] didn’t get his makeup from me.” But if Mike’s quick stroke and muscular build come from Jeff’s genes, amplified and enhanced by Debbie’s, then maybe perfect makeup is the superpower he owes to nurture, not nature. And if so, then Jeff’s failure to become a big leaguer, despite his MLB-caliber skills, may have helped him mold Mike’s raw materials into their most refined form.
“For any player that you’re watching, you hope that your vision for him is something that he has also, and that he works at it and applies himself and doesn’t get overwhelmed with the failures of the game,” Morhardt says. “You’ve got to sense how hard it is. … In a roundabout, funny way, maybe it worked out better because of how [Jeff] described the game to his son. Because Mike handles those things beautifully.”
Thanks to Alysha Tsuji for transcription assistance.
Article by ArticleForge
LE Guiming (Center for Space Science and Applied Research, The Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing 100080)
There are 78 solar proton events produced in the period from 1997 to 2003. 19 of the total 78 solar proton events haven't definite source location. In this paper, the Carrington longitude distribution of source location for 59 solar proton events with definite location on the solar surface during 1997-2003 is studied. The results show that the source locations of solar proton events are mainly concentrated in four Carrington longitude bands, namely 10°-453, 135°-155°, 1803-215°, 230°-260°, 265°-310°, 345°-360°. The strongest Carrington longitude band of solar proton event is 265°-310° with 17 solar proton events occurring in the band. The strongest Carrington longitude is 272° with 7 solar proton events occurring on this Carrington longitude. The peak flux for three solar events of the seven solar proton events are over 10000pfu. The known active region 9077 and active region 10486 are located at the Carrington longitude 309° and 283°, respectively. The second strongest Carrington longitude band ranges from 135° to 155°. The Carrington longitude bands 10°-45° and 345°-360° are two moderate strong Carrington longitude bands. There are 28 solar proton events with peak flux over 100 pfu in total during the period from 1997 to 2003. Ten of them occurred in the north hemisphere of the Sun, eighteen of them produced in the southern hemisphere of the Sun. The solar proton events have recurrent law for the same active longitude, the recurrent time gap ranges from several days, 27-day to more than 4-year. Also we find that the solar proton events occurred in two hemispheres by turn for the same active longitude. Because the law of recurrent of the solar proton events not only in time but also in physics is still not very clearly, so that the short term and medium-term prediction of solar proton event are still waited for being solved.
Article by ArticleForge
Armus L, Charmandaris V, Bernard-Salas J (plus 13 authors) (2007) Observations of ultraluminous infrared galaxies with the infrared spectrograph on the Spitzer Space Telescope. II. The IRAS Bright Galaxy Sample. Astrophys J 656:148–167
Beetz M, Elsaesser H, Weinberger R, Poulakos C (1976) Several H ii regions in the near infrared. Astron Astrophys 50:41–46
Bennett CL, Fixsen DJ, Hinshaw G (plus nine authors) (1994) Morphology of the interstellar cooling lines detected by COBE. Astrophys J 434:587–598
Berta S, Magnelli B, Nordon R (plus 24 authors) (2011) Building the cosmic infrared background brick by brick with HerschelPEP. Astron Astrophys 532:A49, 25 pp
Bertoldi F, Cox P, Neri R (plus eight authors) (2003) High-excitation CO in a quasar host galaxy at z = 6. 42. Astron Astrophys 409:L47–L50
Blommaert JADL, de Vries BL, Waters LBFM (2013) forthcoming
Bock JJ, Hristov VV, Kawada M (plus seven authors) (1993) Observation of forbidden C II 158 micron emission from the diffuse interstellar medium at high Galactic latitude. Astrophys J Lett 410:L115–L118
Boersma C, Rubin RH, Allamandola LJ (2012) Spatial analysis of the polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon features southeast of the Orion bar. Astrophys J 753:168, 13 pp
Boulanger F, Abergel A, Bernard JP (plus 12 authors) (1998) The nature of small interstellar dust particles. Astron Soc of the Pacific Conf Ser 132:15–23
Boulanger F, Abergel A, Cesarsky D (plus four authors) (2000) Small dust particles as seen by ISO. ESA Spec Publ 455:91–98
Bouwman J, Henning T, Hillenbrand LA (plus eight authors) (2008) The formation and evolution of planetary systems: Grain growth and chemical processing of dust in T Tauri systems. ArXiv e-prints 802, 0802.3033
Bowey JE, Barlow MJ, Molster FJ (plus six authors) (2002) The 69-μm forsterite band as a dust temperature indicator. Mon Not R Astron Soc 331:L1–L6
Bouy H, Huelamo, N, Pinte C, plus 15 authors (2008), Structural and compositional properties of brown dwarf disks: the case of 2MASS J04442713+2512164. ArXiv e-prints 803, 0803.2051
Brandl BR, Bernard-Salas J, Spoon HWW (plus 12 authors) (2006) The Mid-Infrared Properties of Starburst Galaxies from Spitzer-IRS Spectroscopy. Astrophys J 653:1129–1144
Brogan CL, Troland TH (2001) VLA H i and OH Zeeman observations toward M17. Astrophys J 560:821–840
Clegg PE, Ade R, Armand C (plus 60 authors) (1996) The ISO Long-Wavelength Spectrometer. Astron Astrophys 315:L38–L42
Crovisier J, Leech K, Bockelee-Morvan D (plus five authors) (1997) The spectrum of Comet Hale-Bopp (C1995 01) observed with the Infrared Space Observatory at 2.9 AU from the Sun. Science 275:1904–1907
de Graauw T, Haser LN, Beintema DA (plus 57 authors) (1996) Observing with the ISO Short-Wavelength Spectrometer. Astron Astrophys 315:L49–L54
de Vries BL, Acke B, Blommaert JADL (plus 20 authors) (2012) Comet-like mineralogy of olivine crystals in an extrasolar proto-Kuiper belt. Nature 490:74–76
Elbaz D, Dickinson M, Hwang HS (plus 52 authors) (2011) GOODS-Herschel: an infrared main sequence for star-forming galaxies. Astron Astrophys 533:A119, 26 pp
Engelbracht CW, Gordon KD, Rieke GH, Werner MW (2005) Metallicity effects on mid-infrared colors and the 8 μm H emission in galaxies. Astrophys J Lett 628:L29–L32
Farmer VC (1974) (ed.) The IR spectra of silicates. London: Mineralogical society
Flagey N, Boulanger F, Verstraete L (plus three authors) (2006) SpitzerIRAC and ISOCAMCVF insights on the origin of the near to mid-IR Galactic diffuse emission. Astron Astrophys 453:969–978
Galliano F, Madden SC, Tielens AGGM (plus two authors) (2008) Variations of the mid-IR aromatic features inside and among galaxies. Astrophys J 679:310–345
García-Hernández DA, Kameswara Rao N, Lambert DL (2011) Are C60 molecules detectable in circumstellar shells of R Coronae Borealis stars? Astrophys J 729:126, 6 pp
Geers VC, Augereau JC, Pontoppidan KM (plus ten authors) (2006) C2D Spitzer-IRS spectra of disks around T Tauri stars. II. H emission features. Astron Astrophys 459:545–556
Genzel R (1991) Physical conditions and heatingcooling processes in high mass star formation regions. NATO ASIC Proc 342:155–220
Genzel R, Lutz D, Sturm E (plus nine authors) (1998) What powers ultraluminous IRAS galaxies? Astrophys J 498:579–605
Gielen C, Cami J, Bouwman J (plus two authors) (2011) Carbonaceous molecules in the oxygen-rich circumstellar environment of binary post-AGB stars. C60 fullerenes and polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons. Astron Astrophys 536:A54, 9 pp
Heiles C (1994) On the origin of the diffuse C(+) 158 micron line emission. Astrophys J 436:720–727
Herczeg GJ, Karska A, Bruderer S (plus nine authors) (2012) Water in star-forming regions with Herschel: highly excited molecular emission from the NGC 1333 IRAS 4B outflow. Astron Astrophys 540:A84, 23 pp
Herzberg G (1959) Molecular Spectra and Molecular Structure, I. Spectra of Diatomic Molecules. Princeton NJ: D van Nostrand, p.68
Heyminck S, Graf UU, Güsten R (plus three authors) (2012) GREAT: the SOFIA high-frequency heterodyne instrument. Astron Astrophys 542:L1, 7 pp
Houck JR, Roellig TL, van Cleve J (plus 32 authors) (2004) The Infrared Spectrograph (IRS) on the Spitzer Space Telescope. Astrophys J Suppl 154:18–24
Hughes DH, Serjeant S; Dunlop J (plus 12 authors) (1998) High-redshift star formation in the Hubble Deep Field revealed by a submillimetre-wavelength survey. Nature 394:241–247
Jaeger C, Molster FJ, Dorschner J (plus three authors) (1998) Steps toward interstellar silicate mineralogy. IV. The crystalline revolution. Astron Astrophys 339:904–916
Lahuis F, van Dishoeck EF, Blake GA (plus three authors) (2007) c2d Spitzer IRS spectra of disks around T Tauri stars. III. [Ne ii], [Fe i], and H2 gas-phase lines. Astrophys J 665:492–511
Low FJ, Young E, Beintema DA (plus seven authors) (1984) Infrared cirrus - New components of the extended infrared emission. Astrophys J Lett 278:L19–L22
Luhman ML, Satyapal S, Fischer J (plus five authors) (2003) The [C ii] 158 micron line deficit in ultraluminous infrared galaxies revisited. Astrophys J 594: 758–775
Lutz D, Sturm E, Tacconi LJ (plus seven authors) (2007) H emission and star formation in the host of the z ≈ 2.56 Cloverleaf QSO Astrophys J Lett 661: L25–L28
Maiolino R, Cox P, Caselli P (plus ten authors) (2005) First detection of [C ii] 158 μm at high redshift: vigorous star formation in the early Universe. Astron Astrophys 440:L51–L54
Malfait K, Waelkens C, Waters LBFM (plus three authors) (1998) The spectrum of the young star HD 100546 observed with the Infrared Space Observatory. Astron Astrophys 332:L25–L28
Malhotra S, Kaufman MJ, Hollenbach D (plus ten authors) (2001) Far-infrared spectroscopy of normal galaxies: physical conditions in the interstellar medium. Astrophys J 561:766–786
Martín-Hernández NL, Peeters E, Morisset C (plus nine authors) (2002) ISO spectroscopy of compact H II regions in the Galaxy. II. Ionization and elemental abundances. Astron Astrophys 381:606–627
Mattila K, Lemke D, Haikala LK (plus five authors) (1996) Spectrophotometry of UIR bands in the diffuse emission of the galactic disk. Astron Astrophys 315:L353–L356
Meeus G, Waters LBFM, Bouwman J (plus three authors) (2001) ISO spectroscopy of circumstellar dust in 14 Herbig AeBe systems: Towards an understanding of dust processing. Astron Astrophys 365:476–490
Olnon FM, Raimond E, Neugebauer G (plus 26 authors) (1986) IRAS catalogues and atlases - Atlas of low-resolution spectra. Astron Astrophys s 65:607–1065
Peeters E, Hony S, Van Kerckhoven C (plus four authors) (2002) The rich 6 to 9 μm spectrum of interstellar Hs. Astron Astrophys 390:1089–1113
Pérez-Beaupuits JP, Spaans M, Hogerheijde, MR (plus three authors) (2010) CHAMP+ observations of warm gas in M 17 SW. Astron Astrophys 510:A87, 12 pp
Pérez-Beaupuits JP, Wiesemeyer H, Ossenkopf V (plus five authors) (2012) The ionized and hot gas in M17 SW. SOFIAGREAT THz observations of [C ii] and12CO \(J = 13 - 12\). Astron Astrophys 542:L13, 4 pp
Pope A, Chary RR, Alexander DM (plus six authors) (2007) Mid-infrared spectral diagnosis of submillimeter galaxies ArXiv e-prints 711, 0711.1553
Rigby JR, Marcillac D, Egami E (plus ten authors) (2007), Mid-infrared spectroscopy of lensed galaxies at 1 < z < 3: The nature of sources near the MIPS confusion limit ArXiv e-prints 711, 0711.1902
Rubin RH, Simpson JP, Colgan SWJ (plus six authors) (2007) Spitzer observations of M83 and the hot star, H II region connection. Mon Not R Astron Soc 377: 1407–1418
Sargsyan L, Lebouteiller V, Weedman D (plus eight authors) (2012) [C ii] 158 micron luminosities and star formation rate in dusty starbursts and AGN. ArXiv e-prints 1206, 1206.5435
Sellgren K, Werner MW, Ingalls JG (plus three authors) (2010) C60 in reflection nebulae. Astrophys J Lett 722:L54–L57
Sloan GC, Devost D, Bernard-Salas J (plus two authors) (2006) The unusual silicate dust around HV 2310, an evolved star in the Large Magellanic Cloud. Astrophys J 638:472–477
Sloan GC, Jura M, Duley WW (plus nine authors) (2007) The unusual hydrocarbon emission from the early carbon star HD 100764: The connection between aromatics and aliphatics. Astrophys J 664:1144–1153
Spoon HWW, Marshall JA, Houck JR (plus five authors) (2007) Mid-infrared galaxy classification based on silicate obscuration and H equivalent width. Astrophys J Lett 654:L49–L52
Tielens AGGM (2005) The Physics and Chemistry of the Interstellar Medium. The Physics and Chemistry of the Interstellar Medium, by A. G. G. M. Tielens, ISBN 0521826349. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press
van Diedenhoven B, Peeters E, Van Kerckhoven C (plus four authors) (2004) The profiles of the 3–12 micron polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon features. Astrophys J 611:928–939
Verstraete L, Puget JL, Falgarone E (plus three authors) (1996) SWS spectroscopy of small grain features across the M17-Southwest photodissociation front. Astron Astrophys 315:L337–L340
Verstraete L, Pech C, Moutou C (plus six authors) (2001) The aromatic infrared bands as seen by ISO-SWS: Probing the H model. Astron Astrophys 372: 981–997
Waters LBFM, Molster FJ, de Jong T (plus 34 authors) (1996) Mineralogy of oxygen-rich dust shells. Astron Astrophys 315:L361–L364
Waters LBFM, Beintema DA, Zijlstra AA (plus six authors) (1998a) Crystalline silicates in planetary nebulae with [WC] central stars. Astron Astrophys 331: L61–L64
Waters LBFM, Cami J, de Jong T (plus 12 authors) (1998b) An oxygen-rich dust disk surrounding an evolved star in the Red Rectangle. Nature 391:868
Waters LBFM, Molster FJ, Hony S (plus five authors) (2000) ISO Spectroscopy of Circumstellar Dust. Thermal emission spectroscopy and analysis of dust, disks, and regoliths 196:3–14
Wild W (2013) Coherent far-infraredsub-millimetre detectors. ISSI SR-009:543–564
Yan L, Chary R, Armus L (plus six authors) (2005) Spitzer detection of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon and silicate dust features in the mid-infrared spectra of z ≈ 2 ultraluminous infrared galaxies. Astrophys J 628:604–610
Warm woods, natural light and the sound of water falling from fountains create a meditative atmosphere in a contemporary-style home in the heart of Brentwood.
Designed and built by owners Rob Hussey and Mark Keckeisen, the three-level house sits at the end of a wooded cul-de-sac on the edge of Kenter Creek in a neighborhood where residents often can be seen strolling along the narrow streets.
Keckeisen, an architect of luxury homes, teamed with Hussey, who has developed master-planned communities in Central and Northern California, to create a home that brings in the outdoors with numerous decks and an outdoor living room that has a radiant-heated floor, fireplace and electricalcable connections.
"The sloping hillside allowed us to do things to tie the house in with the elements," Hussey says. "The trellises, windows and skylights are placed so that the feel of the house changes throughout the day as the sun moves across the sky."
There are no hallways in the vertical house, which is connected by a circular stairwell and uses an open plan. On the main floor of the three-level home, a curvilinear glass wall in the dining room looks onto a curvilinear waterfall outside.
A kitchen designed for entertaining features a granite center island and CaesarStone quartz counters. A separate butler's pantry and scullery area can serve as work spaces for party preparations.
Each of the five bedrooms has its own bathroom. The master suite includes a dressing room and master bath with three shower heads in the shower stall.
The lower level features a screening room and a wine lounge with a concrete wall that's radiant-chilled and designed to hold 510 bottles.
The swimming pool, spa and backyard are framed by bamboo gardens.
A four-car garage at the front of the property could be expanded inside to create an upstairs loft.
To submit a candidate for Home of the Week, send high-resolution color photos with caption and credit information on a CD and a detailed description of the house to Lauren Beale, Business, Los Angeles Times, 202 W. 1st St., L.A., CA 90012. Questions may be sent to homeoftheweeklatimesm.
Made for guests
Location: 171 3rd Anita Ave., Los Angeles 90049
Asking price: $6.85 million
Lot previously sold for: $1.8 million in June 2005
Size: 5 bedrooms and 7 baths in 6,354 square feet.
Additional features: Reflecting pond at entrance, four fireplaces, four Viking refrigerators, three Bosch dishwashers, two Viking barbecues, art hanging system in walls, built-in bookcase with angled shelves, bamboo flooring.
Around the neighborhood: In the first quarter, 32 single-family homes were sold in the 90049 ZIP Code at a median price of $1.65 million, according to MDA DataQuick. That was a 35.6% price drop from the first quarter of 2008. Last week, Realtorm listed 201 single-family houses for sale in 90049, ranging from $890,000 to $65 million.
Open: Today from 2 to 5 p.m.
Listing agent: Randy Forbes, Gibson International, (310) 345-7082.
Home of the Week
Check out more photos of this and previous homes.