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Washington DC: U. S. Department of Defense, 1984. Xerox copy. Wraps. Various paginations (v, , 103, , [63) pages. Appendix. References. Format is approximately 8.5 inches by 11 inches. Stapled at upper left corner. First page nearly detached and repaired with tape. This document has been developed for the DoD Components use and reference. It was to be used was developing and implementing internal control procedures within DoD computer operations. This guidance was intended to be advisory. Considerable research had gone into its preparation and the document contained the latest thoughts, techniques, tools and concepts on ADP internal controls. Because of the wide variety and diversity of DoD computer operations and applicaitons, this document had been designed to provide a broad range of ADP internal control techniques.
Washington DC: U. S. Department of Energy, Assistant Secretary for Defense Programs, Inertial Fusion Division, 1989. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Wraps. , iv, 95,  pages. Figures. Tables. Footnotes. Appendices: A. Weapon Physics with ICF Sources; B. Weapon Effects Simulation with ICF Sources; C: High-Gain Target Development on the LMF; and D. ICF Fundamentals -- A Tutorial. Glossary. References. Cover wear. This report discusses the following topics on Laboratory Microfusion capability (LMC); Utility of an LMC; LMC Development Issues; LMC Requirements; Siting, Safety, and Environmental Criteria; Staffing and Management Issues; and Major Cost Factors. This was a seminal effort. Recent progress in inertial confinement fusion has led to planning for a Laboratory Microfusion Facility (LMF), in which high yield (200-1000 MJ) inertial confinement fusion (ICF) experiments would be conducted. Such a facility would optimize designs for high-gain inertial fusion capsules; maintain the U.S. nuclear weapons R&D capability; assess nuclear vulnerability effects and hardening issues; assess questions regarding ICF reactors for energy production and other applications; and provide a unique means of studying matter under extreme conditions. A 2017 publication stated: The last five years have seen remarkable technical progress in the U.S. ICF Program, sufficient to motivate the Congress to call for two comprehensive program reviews within that period. Encouraged by this progress, the Department of Energy (DOE) is directing the Laboratory Microfusion Capability (LMC) Study with the objectives of defining the next major facility of the program (the Laboratory Microfusion Facility, or LMF), and elucidating the issues around LMF development.
U.S. Department of Energy, 2003. Presumed First Edition, First printing thus--August 2003 ( Revision to April 2003 version). Spiral bound wraps. Various paginations (approximately 70 pages). Illustrations (some with color). Cover has an identifer--03-GA50854. Clear plastic sheets protect front and back covers. Definitions. Acronyms, References. Bibliography. Appendices. This report was prepared in response to Recommendations 3 and 3.b, page 18, of the report of the Senior Managers task Group on Suspect/Counterfeit Items (S/CI). "Resolution of Outstanding Issues Identified from Inspector General Report DOE/IG-0304," June 21, 1996. Specifically the intent of this report is to disseminate information regarding Department of Energy (DOE) S/CI trends, analyses, and related procurement/quality assurance issues. The DOE complex is provided with general guidance about controlling S/CI and other procurement/quality security issues while DOE management is provided information on progress within the Department relative to these issues.
Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office, July 1991. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Wraps. Quarto, Various paginations, approximately 275 pages. Wraps. Map. Coalition Forces. Glossary. Appendices. Minor wear to edges, Some soiling to covers and edges. Pursuant to statute, the Department of Defense prepared this Interim Report which reflects many of the preliminary impressions formed by the Department since the cessation of hostilities. It was noted that much of the technical information needed for sound analysis was still being collected and the final report by the Commander-in-Chief of Central Command had not yet been completed. This report presents a unique snapshot understanding of the conflict and the role played by American armed forces. Pursuant to Title V, Public Law 102-25, this report discusses the conduct of hostilities in the Persian Gulf theater of operations. It builds on the Department's Interim Report of July 1991. A proper understanding of the conduct of these military operations the extraordinary achievements and the needed improvements is an important and continuing task of the Department of Defense as we look to the future. The Persian Gulf War was the first major conflict following the end of the Cold War. The victory was a triumph of Coalition strategy, of international cooperation, of technology, and of people. It reflected leadership, patience, and courage at the highest levels and in the field. Under adverse and hazardous conditions, our airmen, soldiers, sailors, and marines once again played the leading role in reversing a dangerous threat to the world and to our national interests. Their skill and sacrifice lie at the heart of this important triumph over aggression.