Action Device

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Action Device

In marketing, a way to encourage a person to buy a product or otherwise spend money through the performance of a physical action. For example, a street canvasser looking for donations usually carries a binder and often has a much higher success rate if the canvasser can convince a potential donor to hold the binder.
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APHIS would ban the use of all action devices, pads, and foreign substances at horse shows, exhibitions, sales, and auctions.
However, most commonly used HVAC-grade sensors and action devices are low cost, not very accurate, and do not have information embedded on the device to provide the self-describing feature.
After all sensor/actuator types are recognized, the self-configuration manager sends commands to action devices and runs a pattern recognition algorithm (proposed as Part II [Zhou and Nelson 2011]of this work in a companion paper) to identify the logical location of each component.
For the action device category, there are limited numbers of "smart" actuators that use BACnet or LonWorks protocols.
Second act, which only makes sense in such a money-obsessed environment as Hong Kong, is less atmospheric, and the finale, though entertaining, is the least original part, relying on pure Hong Kong action devices.
I'm talking about solar energy cells, geothermal systems, wind turbines, wave action devices, etc.
We also have no class actions and only very limited group action devices.
The MDL and class action devices differ philosophically.
In addition to the Rule 23(a) prerequisites for numerosity, commonality, typicality, and adequacy of representation, a 23(b)(3) class must meet two additional requirements: predominance of common issues and superiority of the class action device over other available methods for fair and efficient adjudication of the controversy.
Made famous by the late Walter Weintz, action devices, or "hot potatoes," can become an integral element of your mail piece.
Charged with ridding the world of demons and vampires, she slashes her way through all manner of supernatural adversaries in this peculiar blend of horror tropes and Hong Kong action devices.
Direct mail giants such as Reader's Digest and National Geographic have successfully used these action devices for years.
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