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Generated by $Id: gsd2xsd.xsl,v 1.4 2005/04/17 03:20:15 lmckenzi Exp $
Note: because this type is defined as an extension of SXCM_T,
all of the attributes and elements accepted for T are also
accepted by this definition. However, they are NOT allowed
by the normative description of this type. Unfortunately,
we cannot write a general purpose schematron contraints to
provide that extra validation, thus applications must be
aware that instance (fragments) that pass validation with
this might might still not be legal.
A prototype of the repeating interval specifying the
duration of each occurrence and anchors the periodic
interval sequence at a certain point in time.
A time duration specifying a reciprocal measure of
the frequency at which the periodic interval repeats.
Specifies if and how the repetitions are aligned to
the cycles of the underlying calendar (e.g., to
distinguish every 30 days from "the 5th of every
month".) A non-aligned periodic interval recurs
independently from the calendar. An aligned periodic
interval is synchronized with the calendar.
Indicates whether the exact timing is up to the party
executing the schedule (e.g., to distinguish "every 8
hours" from "3 times a day".)
Note: because this type is defined as an extension of SXCM_T,
all of the attributes and elements accepted for T are also
accepted by this definition. However, they are NOT allowed
by the normative description of this type. Unfortunately,
we cannot write a general purpose schematron contraints to
provide that extra validation, thus applications must be
aware that instance (fragments) that pass validation with
this might might still not be legal.
A code for a common (periodical) activity of daily
living based on which the event related periodic
interval is specified.
An interval of elapsed time (duration, not absolute
point in time) that marks the offsets for the
beginning, width and end of the event-related periodic
interval measured from the time each such event
actually occurred.
The low limit of the interval.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
The high limit of the interval.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
The high limit of the interval.
The arithmetic mean of the interval (low plus high
divided by 2). The purpose of distinguishing the center
as a semantic property is for conversions of intervals
from and to point values.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
A code specifying whether the set component is included
(union) or excluded (set-difference) from the set, or
other set operations with the current set component and
the set as constructed from the representation stream
up to the current point.
Specifies whether the limit is included in the
interval (interval is closed) or excluded from the
interval (interval is open).
PPD_PQ
The primary measure of variance/uncertainty of the
value (the square root of the sum of the squares of
the differences between all data points and the mean).
The standard deviation is used to normalize the data
for computing the distribution function. Applications
that cannot deal with probability distributions can
still get an idea about the confidence level by looking
at the standard deviation.
A code specifying the type of probability distribution.
Possible values are as shown in the attached table.
The NULL value (unknown) for the type code indicates
that the probability distribution type is unknown. In
that case, the standard deviation has the meaning of an
informal guess.
PPD_PQ
The primary measure of variance/uncertainty of the
value (the square root of the sum of the squares of
the differences between all data points and the mean).
The standard deviation is used to normalize the data
for computing the distribution function. Applications
that cannot deal with probability distributions can
still get an idea about the confidence level by looking
at the standard deviation.
A code specifying the type of probability distribution.
Possible values are as shown in the attached table.
The NULL value (unknown) for the type code indicates
that the probability distribution type is unknown. In
that case, the standard deviation has the meaning of an
informal guess.
Note: because this type is defined as an extension of SXCM_T,
all of the attributes and elements accepted for T are also
accepted by this definition. However, they are NOT allowed
by the normative description of this type. Unfortunately,
we cannot write a general purpose schematron contraints to
provide that extra validation, thus applications must be
aware that instance (fragments) that pass validation with
this might might still not be legal.
A prototype of the repeating interval specifying the
duration of each occurrence and anchors the periodic
interval sequence at a certain point in time.
A time duration specifying a reciprocal measure of
the frequency at which the periodic interval repeats.
Specifies if and how the repetitions are aligned to
the cycles of the underlying calendar (e.g., to
distinguish every 30 days from "the 5th of every
month".) A non-aligned periodic interval recurs
independently from the calendar. An aligned periodic
interval is synchronized with the calendar.
Indicates whether the exact timing is up to the party
executing the schedule (e.g., to distinguish "every 8
hours" from "3 times a day".)
A code specifying whether the set component is included
(union) or excluded (set-difference) from the set, or
other set operations with the current set component and
the set as constructed from the representation stream
up to the current point.
The low limit of the interval.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
The high limit of the interval.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
The high limit of the interval.
The arithmetic mean of the interval (low plus high
divided by 2). The purpose of distinguishing the center
as a semantic property is for conversions of intervals
from and to point values.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
Specifies whether the limit is included in the
interval (interval is closed) or excluded from the
interval (interval is open).
Note: because this type is defined as an extension of SXCM_T,
all of the attributes and elements accepted for T are also
accepted by this definition. However, they are NOT allowed
by the normative description of this type. Unfortunately,
we cannot write a general purpose schematron contraints to
provide that extra validation, thus applications must be
aware that instance (fragments) that pass validation with
this might might still not be legal.
A code for a common (periodical) activity of daily
living based on which the event related periodic
interval is specified.
An interval of elapsed time (duration, not absolute
point in time) that marks the offsets for the
beginning, width and end of the event-related periodic
interval measured from the time each such event
actually occurred.
The low limit of the interval.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
The high limit of the interval.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
The high limit of the interval.
The arithmetic mean of the interval (low plus high
divided by 2). The purpose of distinguishing the center
as a semantic property is for conversions of intervals
from and to point values.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
A code specifying whether the set component is included
(union) or excluded (set-difference) from the set, or
other set operations with the current set component and
the set as constructed from the representation stream
up to the current point.
Specifies whether the limit is included in the
interval (interval is closed) or excluded from the
interval (interval is open).
A code specifying whether the set component is included
(union) or excluded (set-difference) from the set, or
other set operations with the current set component and
the set as constructed from the representation stream
up to the current point.
A code specifying whether the set component is included
(union) or excluded (set-difference) from the set, or
other set operations with the current set component and
the set as constructed from the representation stream
up to the current point.
A code specifying whether the set component is included
(union) or excluded (set-difference) from the set, or
other set operations with the current set component and
the set as constructed from the representation stream
up to the current point.
A code specifying whether the set component is included
(union) or excluded (set-difference) from the set, or
other set operations with the current set component and
the set as constructed from the representation stream
up to the current point.
The low limit of the interval.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
The high limit of the interval.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
The high limit of the interval.
The arithmetic mean of the interval (low plus high
divided by 2). The purpose of distinguishing the center
as a semantic property is for conversions of intervals
from and to point values.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
Specifies whether the limit is included in the
interval (interval is closed) or excluded from the
interval (interval is open).
The low limit of the interval.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
The high limit of the interval.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
The high limit of the interval.
The arithmetic mean of the interval (low plus high
divided by 2). The purpose of distinguishing the center
as a semantic property is for conversions of intervals
from and to point values.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
Specifies whether the limit is included in the
interval (interval is closed) or excluded from the
interval (interval is open).
The low limit of the interval.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
The high limit of the interval.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
The high limit of the interval.
The arithmetic mean of the interval (low plus high
divided by 2). The purpose of distinguishing the center
as a semantic property is for conversions of intervals
from and to point values.
The difference between high and low boundary. The
purpose of distinguishing a width property is to
handle all cases of incomplete information
symmetrically. In any interval representation only
two of the three properties high, low, and width need
to be stated and the third can be derived.
Specifies whether the limit is included in the
interval (interval is closed) or excluded from the
interval (interval is open).
The time interval during which the given information
was, is, or is expected to be valid. The interval can
be open or closed, as well as infinite or undefined on
either side.
The time interval during which the given information
was, is, or is expected to be valid. The interval can
be open or closed, as well as infinite or undefined on
either side.
The quantity in which the bag item occurs in its containing bag.
The quantity in which the bag item occurs in its containing bag.
The origin of the list item value scale, i.e., the
physical quantity that a zero-digit in the sequence
would represent.
A ratio-scale quantity that is factored out of the
digit sequence.
A sequence of raw digits for the sample values. This is
typically the raw output of an A/D converter.
The origin of the list item value scale, i.e., the
physical quantity that a zero-digit in the sequence
would represent.
A ratio-scale quantity that is factored out of the
digit sequence.
A sequence of raw digits for the sample values. This is
typically the raw output of an A/D converter.
This is the start-value of the generated list.
The difference between one value and its previous
different value. For example, to generate the sequence
(1; 4; 7; 10; 13; ...) the increment is 3; likewise to
generate the sequence (1; 1; 4; 4; 7; 7; 10; 10; 13;
13; ...) the increment is also 3.
If non-NULL, specifies that the sequence alternates,
i.e., after this many increments, the sequence item
values roll over to start from the initial sequence
item value. For example, the sequence (1; 2; 3; 1; 2;
3; 1; 2; 3; ...) has period 3; also the sequence
(1; 1; 2; 2; 3; 3; 1; 1; 2; 2; 3; 3; ...) has period
3 too.
The integer by which the index for the sequence is
divided, effectively the number of times the sequence
generates the same sequence item value before
incrementing to the next sequence item value. For
example, to generate the sequence (1; 1; 1; 2; 2; 2; 3; 3;
3; ...) the denominator is 3.
This is the start-value of the generated list.
The difference between one value and its previous
different value. For example, to generate the sequence
(1; 4; 7; 10; 13; ...) the increment is 3; likewise to
generate the sequence (1; 1; 4; 4; 7; 7; 10; 10; 13;
13; ...) the increment is also 3.
If non-NULL, specifies that the sequence alternates,
i.e., after this many increments, the sequence item
values roll over to start from the initial sequence
item value. For example, the sequence (1; 2; 3; 1; 2;
3; 1; 2; 3; ...) has period 3; also the sequence
(1; 1; 2; 2; 3; 3; 1; 1; 2; 2; 3; 3; ...) has period
3 too.
The integer by which the index for the sequence is
divided, effectively the number of times the sequence
generates the same sequence item value before
incrementing to the next sequence item value. For
example, to generate the sequence (1; 1; 1; 2; 2; 2; 3; 3;
3; ...) the denominator is 3.
RTO_PQ_PQ
The quantity that is being divided in the ratio. The
default is the integer number 1 (one).
The quantity that devides the numerator in the ratio.
The default is the integer number 1 (one).
The denominator must not be zero.
RTO_MO_PQ
The quantity that is being divided in the ratio. The
default is the integer number 1 (one).
The quantity that devides the numerator in the ratio.
The default is the integer number 1 (one).
The denominator must not be zero.
The probability assigned to the value, a decimal number
between 0 (very uncertain) and 1 (certain).