(Solution) IEE 5160: Design Of Experiments & Regression Analysis Exam 2 Question 4: (30 Points) The Excel File, "Q4.xlsm" Contains A Worksheet... | Snapessays.com


(Solution) IEE 5160: Design of Experiments & Regression Analysis Exam 2 Question 4: (30 Points) The Excel file, "Q4.xlsm" contains a worksheet...


I will tip you if the answer is well explained. Thank youIEE 5160: Design of Experiments & Regression Analysis Exam 2 Question 4: (30 Points) The Excel file, “Q4.xlsm” contains a worksheet that evaluates a system with 10 possible design factors. Currently all 10 factors are set to a value of 0. Using the least amount of experiments possible, please minimize the system. https://www.coursehero.com/tutors-problems/Business/10536126 10536126 Social Studies 37 SAS Curriculum Pathways Japanese Internment: Printable Documents Important: You do not need to print these documents if you are... Hello I have tried to write over this subject myself and I just cannot make a good grade one it. Will one of you help me write an MLA essay (double spaced, citations) over:Define the social, political, economic and cultural factors that led to Japanese American internment. Was the U.S. government justified in its actions?I am attaching documents that you definitaly need to use in the Essay.Social Studies 37 SAS ® Curriculum Pathways ® Copyright © 2011, SAS Institute Inc., Cary, NC, USA, All Rights Reserved 10/29/2010 Page 1 of 2 Japanese Internment: Printable Documents Important: You do not need to print these documents if you are working online. U.S. Army General's Report on the Defense of the West Coast (1942) The area lying to the west of the Cascade and Sierra Nevada Mountains in Washington, Oregon and California, is highly critical not only because the lines of communication and supply to the Pacific theater pass through it, but also because of the vital industrial production therein, particularly aircraft. In the war in which we are now engaged racial affinities are not severed by migration. The Japanese race is an enemy race and while many second and third generation Japanese born on United States soil, possessed of United States citizenship, have become ’Americanized,’ the racial strains are undiluted. To conclude otherwise is to expect that children born of white parents on Japanese soil sever all racial affinity and become loyal Japanese subjects, ready to fight and, if necessary, to die for Japan in a war against the nation of their parents. That Japan is allied with Germany and Italy in this struggle is no ground for assuming that any Japanese, barred from assimilation by convention as he is, though born and raised in the United States, will not turn against this nation when the final test of loyalty comes. It, therefore, follows that along the vital Pacific Coast over 112,000 potential enemies, of Japanese extraction, are at large today. There are indications that these are organized and ready for concerted action at a favorable opportunity. The very fact that no sabotage has taken place to date is a disturbing and confirming indication that such action will be taken. Japanese-Americans Pledge Loyalty (December 8, 1941) Citizens' League Offers Facilities to Government; Declaration of War on Nippon Supported by Editor

 

Loyalty to the United States in its resistance against Japanese attack was pledged last night by local Nipponese

 

leaders. The Japanese-American Citizens' League, through its national vice-president, Ken Matsumoto, issued a

 

formal statement setting forth:

 

"With the declaration of war by Japan upon the United States, American citizens of Japanese extraction and

 

resident Japanese aliens are deeply stunned.

 

Fullest Co-operation

 

"In view of this state of war, the Japanese-American Citizens' League, as the representative body, offers its fullest

 

co-operation and its facilities to the United States government."

 

Shuji Fujii, editor and publisher of the Japanese newspaper Doho, declared that Japanese-Americans will be loyal

 

to the United States.

 

He dispatched a telegram to President Roosevelt urging him to have Congress declare war on Japan.

 

Deplore Japan Acts

 

He said that the Japanese-Americans, the majority of whom are citizens through birth, would loyally back the war

 

against the Japanese militarists.

 

Deploring the action of Japan in bombing Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, Yasuchi Sakimoto, executive secretary of the

 

Japanese Fishermen's Association, stated that most of the Japanese engaged in fishing in this area will turn to

 

agriculture as a means of support, during the conflict.

 


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