Filing a Law Suit for Personal Injury VictimsWritten by Carla Ballatan
Did you suffer physical injuries and incurred hospital bills and other costs, that are result of negligence or fault of another person? Under personal injury or tort law, you can file a lawsuit and charge person for compensation. Indeed! So, what do you need to understand in filing for personal injury law suit?
Personal injury law is branch of civil law referred to for a personal injury lawsuit. In personal injury law, plaintiff is victim of an alleged wrong or in case of wrongful death, loved one of victim. The defendant is one believed to be legally responsible for injuries sustained. Generally, personal injury lawsuits are intended to provide compensation to injured party and discourage continuation or repetition of behavior that caused injury. Specific guidelines apply to personal injury lawsuits that may vary depending upon state where suit is brought and other circumstances.
To establish a successful personal injury lawsuit, liability and damages are needed elements. In proving liability, plaintiff must establish that person did bear legal responsibility for injuries. The extent ot amount of injury or loss, referred to as damages incurred on account of defendant’s action or negligence.
Three bases are referred to in determining elements of liability and damages: intentional wrong, negligence and strict liability. Intentional wrong is when defendant have known and/or planned injury to be inflicted. This is least often used and on situation this arises, can be brought in conjunction with criminal charges. Negligence means that defendant is accused of causing injury through a failure to prevent it. Slip and fall injuries, reckless/inattentive drivers who cause car accidents are circumstances that may be involved in a personal injury lawsuit based on negligence. Legal responsibility, like for example making or release of defective or unsafe products are involved in lawsuits based on strict liability. As long as product was being used as intended, strict liability applies regardless or malice or negligence.
IMPORTANCE OF RESOLUTION IN SCANNING Written by BLUR LOTERIÑA
Are you getting confused of resolution requirements for scanning? Of “high-res” your scanner offers? And do you really need it or will it just make your work slower?
Whenever we scan an image, we are very much particular with resolution and details that we get. Our ultimate goal is to have exact copy of original image. Not all scanners provide us with what we want. Although there are those which seem to give us a lot better than what we need.
A standard resolution for an image should be 300dpi (dot-per-inch) and 400dpi for images containing text. However, there are scanners that offer you greater resolutions ranging from at least 3,200 dpi up to 6,200 or 9000 dpi. But do we really need resolutions this high?
A flatbed scanner is a type of scanner that converts printed materials into digital image. It is made up of charged coupled devices or CCD. CCD is a light sensitive integrated circuit that is mounted in a stationary row. These CCDs allows light reflected from a flat art to pass over and registers presence and absence of light. So pixel is produced electronically. Pixel, from words “picture element”, is basic unit of programmable color in a computer image.
CCDs are mounted in a single row so they reflected one row of flat art at a time. The task is repeated until image is completely built. The resolution is controlled horizontally by distance between each CCD and vertically by speed of light bar and mirror that moves along length of flat art. This means that, if you want a better resolution scanner must have more CCDs and slower light bar.