Group 1 - GMO Modified Corn war reports from Nature's integrated systems

March 25, 2014

 From the original RD papers by Herb Zinser.

NOTE:  If the page images do not completely LOAD after the 1st request to view the blog post ....  a double-click on the title will reload the pages.   I have found this to improve the probability that the software package  will properly do its thing. This post is over 14 pages .... so at many take  20 or 30   seconds to load.

 

This flowchart / concept paper uses Nature's SYMBOL MACHINE words, languages, proper nouns, equations, and concepts to understand the CRYPTIC writings of newspaper reporters, editors and publishers,  and book authors.  

 

The SYMBOL MACHINE is comprised of English language words and concepts, math and physics equations, biochemistry diagrams, electromagnetic sin wave schematics, etc.   The SYMBOL MACHINE equivalent are basic college textbooks in math and science  that may be found in any  bookstore  or a bookstore near a university.

 

We are reminded of ......

 

Language in thought and action - S. I. Hayakawa - Google ...

books.google.com › Language Arts & Disciplines › Linguistics › General‎

A revised, updated edition of S. I. Hayakawa's classic work on semantics. He discusses the role of language, its many functions, and how language shapes our ...

 

Hayakawa: A Summary - Personal Homepages

homepages.ulb.ac.be/~jpvannop/HAYA.html‎

Apr 22, 2008 - Semantics is primarily concerned with meaning and reference, i.e. what Hayakawa calls the relationship between the «map» and the «territory» ...

 

Maps and Territories - Rijnlandmodel

www.rijnlandmodel.nl/.../algemene.../hayakawa/ch02_maps_territories.ht...‎

 

 

Uit: Language in Thought and Action, door S.I. Hayakawa.
Chapter 2 Symbols Maps and Territories
There is a sense in which we all live in two worlds.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Computer Earth system 370 farm data field attributes for Pabst Farms near Base 16 hexadecimal Highway 16.

3270    field   attributes - Support - IBM

publib.boulder.ibm.com/infocenter/cicsts/...ibm.cics.../dfhp3at.htm
IBM
 
As noted above, the field attributes byte holds the protection, modification ... See also Attribute value definitions: DFHBMSCA for help from CICS® in this area.) ...

 

  • Field attributes and printer control characters - Support

    publib.boulder.ibm.com/infocenter/...ibm.cics.te.../erziai00150.htm
    IBM
     
    The standard list DFHBMSCA simplifies the provision of field attributes and ... For COBOL users, it consists of an 01 statement and a set of 02 statements that ...
  • Defining map fields: DFHMDF - Support - IBM

    publib.boulder.ibm.com/infocenter/cicsts/...ibm.cics.../dfhp3cc.html
    IBM
     
    Mar 6, 2013 - CICS Transaction Server for z/OS, Version 3.2 ... The field display attributes, governing whether and what the operator can key into the field, ...
  • Appendix E. Defining BMS mapsets, maps, and fields - Support - IBM

    publib.boulder.ibm.com/infocenter/txformp/...ibm.../erzhai13.htm
    IBM
     
    Note: Before CICS can load a physical map, you must define by a Program Definitions (PD) entry for the map with the ProgType attribute set to map.

 

3270 field attributes

As noted above, the field attributes byte holds the protection, modification and display intensity attributes of a field. Your choices for each of these attributes are described here using the terms that BMS uses in defining formats. If you use terminal control commands, you need to set the corresponding bits in the attributes byte to reflect the value you choose.

(See the IBM® 3270 Information Display System Data Stream Programmer’s Reference manual for the bit assignments. See also Attribute value definitions: DFHBMSCA for help from CICS® in this area.)

Protection

There are four choices for the protection attribute, using up two bit positions in the attributes byte. They are:

Unprotected
The operator can enter any data character into an unprotected field.
Numeric-only
The effect of this designation depends on the keyboard type of the terminal. On a data entry keyboard, a numeric shift occurs, so that the operator can key numbers without shifting. On keyboards equipped with the "numeric lock" special feature, the keyboard locks if the operator uses any key except one of the digits 0 through 9, a period (decimal point), a dash (minus sign) or the DUP key. This prevents the operator from keying alphabetic data into the field, although the receiving program must still inspect the entry to ensure that it is a number of the form it expects. Without the numeric lock feature, numeric-only allows any data into the field.
Protected
The operator cannot key into a protected field. Attempting to do so locks the keyboard.
Autoskip
The operator cannot key into an autoskip field either, but the cursor behaves differently. (The cursor indicates where the operator’s next keystroke will go; for more information about this, see Input from a 3270 terminal.) Whenever the cursor is being advanced to a new field (either because the previous field filled or because a field advance key was used), the cursor skips over any autoskip fields in its path and goes to the first field that is either unprotected or numeric-only.

Modification

The second item of information in the field attributes byte occupies only a single bit, called the modified data tag or MDT. The MDT indicates whether the field has been modified or not. The hardware turns on this bit automatically whenever the operator makes any change to the field contents. The MDT bit is very important because, for the read command that CICS normally uses, it determines whether the field is included in the inbound data or not. If the bit is on (that is, the field was changed), the 3270 sends the field; if not, the field is not sent.

You can also turn the MDT on by program, when you send a field to the screen. Using this feature ensures that a field is returned on a read, even if the operator cannot or does not change it. The FRSET option on BMS SEND commands allows you to turn off the tags for all the fields on the screen by program; you cannot turn off individual tags by program. If you are using terminal control commands, you turn on a bit in the WCC to turn off an individual tag.

Intensity

The third characteristic stored in the attributes byte is the display intensity of the field. There are three mutually exclusive choices:

Normal intensity
The field is displayed at normal brightness for the device.
Bright
The field is displayed at higher than normal intensity, so that it appears highlighted.
Nondisplay
The field is not displayed at all. The field may contain data in the buffer, and the operator can key into it (provided it is not protected or autoskip), but the data is not visible on the screen. 

 

 

 

 

 

The human bio-computer --> 

Hexadecimal to decimal converter | number conversion

www.rapidtables.com › ConversionNumber conversion
 
Hex to Decimal converter and how to convert. ... Example #2. 3B in base 16 is equal to each digit multiplied with its corresponding 16n: 3B16 = 3×161+11×160 ..

Hex to Decimal conversion with Mathematics Anderson

Hex to decimal number conversion calculator and how to convert.

Hex to decimal converter

Hex to decimal number conversion calculator.

Enter a hex number and press the Convert button:

 

Hex'ffa' --> decimal 4090

 

Hex    = ffa
 
Decimal= 15×16²+15×16¹+10×16⁰ = 4090
 
Signed decimal = 4090
 
Binary = 111111111010

 

 

 

Maurice Wilkins and the MAU MAU battle .....Rice Lake, Wi =Wisconsin post  office state code

The Mau Mau  report by Leakey  links to the  Leakey ZINJAN region of Jan --> Janesville, Wisconsin 

 

 

Thus we see a few pieces to several  secret puzzles about the STATE of Wisconsin.
The citizens and universities AIN'T talking.

But, you can continue the research started above.  Get some basic college textbooks from a large public library,  or but some  from a college bookstore  or regular bookstore.  These  books are modern amateur detective tools    .....using    SYMBOLs and ideas to understand the deeper levels of REALITY that may underlie a newspaper tragic signaling EVENT.

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