Roy, T. N. (Tribhuvan Nath) 1930
Overview
Works:  24 works in 39 publications in 1 language and 251 library holdings 

Genres:  Software 
Roles:  Author 
Classifications:  DS485.G26, 934 
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works by
T. N Roy
The Ganges civilization : a critical archaeological study of the painted grey ware and northern black polished ware periods of the Ganga Plains of India
by
T. N Roy(
Book
)
9 editions published in 1983 in English and held by 86 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
9 editions published in 1983 in English and held by 86 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Excavations at Rājghāt, 19571958, 19601965
by
A. K Narain(
Book
)
3 editions published in 1976 in English and held by 53 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
3 editions published in 1976 in English and held by 53 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The excavations at Prahladpur, MarchApril 1963
by
A. K Narain(
Book
)
3 editions published in 1968 in English and held by 45 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
3 editions published in 1968 in English and held by 45 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
A study of northern black polished ware culture : an iron age culture of India
by
T. N Roy(
Book
)
2 editions published in 1986 in English and held by 43 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
2 editions published in 1986 in English and held by 43 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
The organon modernised or the philosophy science and practice of the curative arts
by
T. N Roy(
Book
)
1 edition published in 1926 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
1 edition published in 1926 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Excavations at Rājghāt, 19571958, 19601965
by
Banaras Hindu University(
Book
)
1 edition published in 1976 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
1 edition published in 1976 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Airborne ManMade Radio Noise Assessment
by
T. N Roy(
)
2 editions published in 1981 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
An airborne manmade radio noise model has been developed and programmed on a graphics computer at the Naval Ocean Systems Center. This model provides a useful approximation to the geographical dependence of airborne man made radio noise in the continental United States. Radio noise maps produced from this model are used to evaluate the effect of manmade radio noise on the operation of meteor burst communication systems. Equations developed by Skomal (E. N. Skomal, ManMade Radio Noise, Van Nostrand Reinhold Co., New York, 1978) are used to construct the model. Two parametric equations are used to model the height gain of manmade radio noise as a function of distance, 0 to 150 miles, from the source. Coefficients for these equations are calculated from data measured over Seattle (W. E. Buehler and C. D. Lunden, IEEE Trans. Electromagnetic Compatibility, EMC8, 143152, 1966). Two hundred of the nation's largest cities and 62 of the largest counties and military installations are used as sources of radio noise in the computer program. Day and nighttime contours can be produced in the 25 to 75 MHz range for altitudes between 30 and 70 thousand feet
2 editions published in 1981 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
An airborne manmade radio noise model has been developed and programmed on a graphics computer at the Naval Ocean Systems Center. This model provides a useful approximation to the geographical dependence of airborne man made radio noise in the continental United States. Radio noise maps produced from this model are used to evaluate the effect of manmade radio noise on the operation of meteor burst communication systems. Equations developed by Skomal (E. N. Skomal, ManMade Radio Noise, Van Nostrand Reinhold Co., New York, 1978) are used to construct the model. Two parametric equations are used to model the height gain of manmade radio noise as a function of distance, 0 to 150 miles, from the source. Coefficients for these equations are calculated from data measured over Seattle (W. E. Buehler and C. D. Lunden, IEEE Trans. Electromagnetic Compatibility, EMC8, 143152, 1966). Two hundred of the nation's largest cities and 62 of the largest counties and military installations are used as sources of radio noise in the computer program. Day and nighttime contours can be produced in the 25 to 75 MHz range for altitudes between 30 and 70 thousand feet
Excavations at Rājghāt : (19571958 ; 19601965)
by
Banaras Hindu University(
Book
)
2 editions published in 1977 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
2 editions published in 1977 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Eastward ho!
by
T. N Roy(
Book
)
1 edition published in 1947 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
1 edition published in 1947 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide
Excavations at Rājghāt <19571958 ; 19601965>
by
A. K Narain(
)
in Undetermined and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
in Undetermined and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
Sudden Ionospheric Disturbance Model Uncertainty Assessment
(
Book
)
1 edition published in 1986 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
The impact of a sudden ionospheric disturbance (SID) on HF propagation is discussed. The development of an empirically derived relationship (SIDGRID) to model this impact is presented. The SIDGRID model compared to 198 observed sounder data points. For distances less than 1500 km, the shortrange prediction error was 0.5 MHz and in 95% of the tests the longrange prediction error was less than or equal to 2.0 MHz. Current FORTRAN and BASIC implementations of the model are given in Appendices C and D
1 edition published in 1986 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
The impact of a sudden ionospheric disturbance (SID) on HF propagation is discussed. The development of an empirically derived relationship (SIDGRID) to model this impact is presented. The SIDGRID model compared to 198 observed sounder data points. For distances less than 1500 km, the shortrange prediction error was 0.5 MHz and in 95% of the tests the longrange prediction error was less than or equal to 2.0 MHz. Current FORTRAN and BASIC implementations of the model are given in Appendices C and D
Excavations at Rājghāt
by
A. K Narain(
Book
)
1 edition published in 1977 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
1 edition published in 1977 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
Excavations at Rājghāt
by
A. K Narain(
Book
)
1 edition published in 1976 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
1 edition published in 1976 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
What the government has given and what it has taken back? Tuned to Development Mode: Impacts and performances of MNREGA down the rural profile of India
by
Balasubramaniam Swaminathan(
)
1 edition published in 2013 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
1 edition published in 2013 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
Specification for HF Lowest Usable Frequency (LUF) Model
(
Book
)
1 edition published in 1990 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
This report documents a high frequency (HF) lowest useable frequency (LUF) model called LUF. Developed at the Naval Ocean Systems Center, this semiempirical model permits simplified HF propagation predictions to be performed in nearrealtime. The model predicts the LUF for arbitrary input values of receiver/transmitter position, date, time (UT), Xray flux level, transmitter power, transmitter and receiver antenna type, transmitter and receiver antenna bearing, and required signaltonoise ratio. Several algorithms are contained in the model to describe the dependence of the LUF on these input parameters. An appendix contains the computer FORTRAN 77 code required to implement the fundamental features of this model. (rh)
1 edition published in 1990 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
This report documents a high frequency (HF) lowest useable frequency (LUF) model called LUF. Developed at the Naval Ocean Systems Center, this semiempirical model permits simplified HF propagation predictions to be performed in nearrealtime. The model predicts the LUF for arbitrary input values of receiver/transmitter position, date, time (UT), Xray flux level, transmitter power, transmitter and receiver antenna type, transmitter and receiver antenna bearing, and required signaltonoise ratio. Several algorithms are contained in the model to describe the dependence of the LUF on these input parameters. An appendix contains the computer FORTRAN 77 code required to implement the fundamental features of this model. (rh)
HF MUF (Maximum Usable Frequencies) Model Uncertainty Assessment
(
Book
)
1 edition published in 1987 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
To assess the accuracy of MUF model prediction, a statistical analysis of observed oblique sounder median maximum observed frequencies (MOF) and predicted maximum usable frequencies (MUF) was conducted. A data base consisting of 13,054 hours of oblique sounder MOFs measured on 70 paths were compared against the predicted MUF values from MINIMUF3.5, MINIMUF 85 and an unrelated MUF model, the HF Broadcast WARC Model (HFBC 84). The data was screened into subsets to determine the effect of particular paths, path length and orientation, season, month, latitude, sunspot number, diurnal trends, geographic region and sounder type. The accuracy of all three models was very close, with the MINIMUF3.5 model having the lowest rms error of 4.44 MHz. MINIMUF 85 was next with an rms error of 4.58 MHz and HFBC 84 was last with an error of 4.67 MHz. Correlation was good for all three models. Coefficients were .824, .819 and .827 for MINIMUF3.5, MINIMUF 85 and HFBC 84, respectively. The primary difference between MINIMUF3.5 and MINIMUF 85 appeared when detailed analysis of the accuracies was conducted. When the variation in error was noted as a function of season, sunspot number, or range, for instance, there was less variation in the accuracy of MINIMUF 85
1 edition published in 1987 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
To assess the accuracy of MUF model prediction, a statistical analysis of observed oblique sounder median maximum observed frequencies (MOF) and predicted maximum usable frequencies (MUF) was conducted. A data base consisting of 13,054 hours of oblique sounder MOFs measured on 70 paths were compared against the predicted MUF values from MINIMUF3.5, MINIMUF 85 and an unrelated MUF model, the HF Broadcast WARC Model (HFBC 84). The data was screened into subsets to determine the effect of particular paths, path length and orientation, season, month, latitude, sunspot number, diurnal trends, geographic region and sounder type. The accuracy of all three models was very close, with the MINIMUF3.5 model having the lowest rms error of 4.44 MHz. MINIMUF 85 was next with an rms error of 4.58 MHz and HFBC 84 was last with an error of 4.67 MHz. Correlation was good for all three models. Coefficients were .824, .819 and .827 for MINIMUF3.5, MINIMUF 85 and HFBC 84, respectively. The primary difference between MINIMUF3.5 and MINIMUF 85 appeared when detailed analysis of the accuracies was conducted. When the variation in error was noted as a function of season, sunspot number, or range, for instance, there was less variation in the accuracy of MINIMUF 85
Science and Geeta
by
T. N Roy(
Book
)
1 edition published in 1939 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
1 edition published in 1939 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
Ionoprop : ionospheric propagation assessment software and documentation
by
Herbert V Hitney(
Book
)
1 edition published in 1990 in Undetermined and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
1 edition published in 1990 in Undetermined and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
HF (High Frequency) Maximum Usable Frequency (MUF) Model Uncertainty Assessment
(
Book
)
1 edition published in 1987 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
A statistical analysis of observed oblique sounder median maximum observed frequencies (MOF) and predicted maximum usable frequencies (MUF) was used to assess the accuracy of highfrequency MUF prediction. A database of 13,054 hours of oblique sounder MOFs measured on 70 paths was compared with the predicted MUF values from MINIMUF3.5, MINIMUF 85, and an unrelated MUF model, the HF Broadcast WARC model (HFBC84). The data were screened into subsets to determine the effect of particular paths, path length and orientation, season, month, latitude, sunspot number, diurnal trends, geographic region, and sounder type. The accuracy of all three models was very close, with the MINIMUF3.5 model having the lowest RMS error of 4.44 MHz. MINIMUF 85 was next, with an RMS error of 4.58 MHz, and HFBC84 was last, with an error of 4.67 MHz, and MINIMUF 85 last, with 1.28 MHZ. Correlation was good for all three models. Correlation coefficients were .824, .819, and .827 for MINIMUF3.5, MINIMUF 85, and HFBC84, respectively. Future improvements to the MINIMUF model are discussed and current MUF computer algorithms are included in the appendices. Keywords include: HF propagation, MOF, Maximum observable frequency, MUF, Maximum usable frequency, and HF model, MINIMUF
1 edition published in 1987 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
A statistical analysis of observed oblique sounder median maximum observed frequencies (MOF) and predicted maximum usable frequencies (MUF) was used to assess the accuracy of highfrequency MUF prediction. A database of 13,054 hours of oblique sounder MOFs measured on 70 paths was compared with the predicted MUF values from MINIMUF3.5, MINIMUF 85, and an unrelated MUF model, the HF Broadcast WARC model (HFBC84). The data were screened into subsets to determine the effect of particular paths, path length and orientation, season, month, latitude, sunspot number, diurnal trends, geographic region, and sounder type. The accuracy of all three models was very close, with the MINIMUF3.5 model having the lowest RMS error of 4.44 MHz. MINIMUF 85 was next, with an RMS error of 4.58 MHz, and HFBC84 was last, with an error of 4.67 MHz, and MINIMUF 85 last, with 1.28 MHZ. Correlation was good for all three models. Correlation coefficients were .824, .819, and .827 for MINIMUF3.5, MINIMUF 85, and HFBC84, respectively. Future improvements to the MINIMUF model are discussed and current MUF computer algorithms are included in the appendices. Keywords include: HF propagation, MOF, Maximum observable frequency, MUF, Maximum usable frequency, and HF model, MINIMUF
SurfaceWave Model Uncertainty Assessment
(
Book
)
1 edition published in 1987 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
The GROUNDWAVE model is compared to 84 surfacewave measurements made at frequencies of 20, 50, and 101.5 MHz for mountainous, hilly, and flat terrain. Surface wave transmission loss error is evaluated as a function of distance, frequency, terrain and receiving antenna height. The overall average measured transmission loss is 144 dB with an average interdecile range of 11 dB. The overall average calculated transmission loss is 141 dB, well within the interdecile range. When the model was tested as a function of terrain type, a trend toward understanding the transmission loss as the terrain became more irregular was apparent. GROUNDWAVE model error is evaluated as a function of input effective ground conductivity and effective ground relative dielectric constant also. By using constant values for these ground frequency, as is the usual practice, the possibility exists for substantial error in transmission loss calculations as a function of frequency. In the frequency range 2 to 20 MHz, results how the GROUNDWAVE model to underestimate transmission loss by an average of 13.1 dB for desert, mountainous, and hilly terrain. For the rich agricultural and marsh terrain, the GROUNDWAVE model overestimated the transmission loss by an average of only 1.9 dB. When the GROUNDWAVE model predicted transmission losses were compared to measured overocean data, it was found that the model severely overpredicted at frequencies greater than 18 MHz. This was attributed to the inability of the model to input nonstandard atmospheres
1 edition published in 1987 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide
The GROUNDWAVE model is compared to 84 surfacewave measurements made at frequencies of 20, 50, and 101.5 MHz for mountainous, hilly, and flat terrain. Surface wave transmission loss error is evaluated as a function of distance, frequency, terrain and receiving antenna height. The overall average measured transmission loss is 144 dB with an average interdecile range of 11 dB. The overall average calculated transmission loss is 141 dB, well within the interdecile range. When the model was tested as a function of terrain type, a trend toward understanding the transmission loss as the terrain became more irregular was apparent. GROUNDWAVE model error is evaluated as a function of input effective ground conductivity and effective ground relative dielectric constant also. By using constant values for these ground frequency, as is the usual practice, the possibility exists for substantial error in transmission loss calculations as a function of frequency. In the frequency range 2 to 20 MHz, results how the GROUNDWAVE model to underestimate transmission loss by an average of 13.1 dB for desert, mountainous, and hilly terrain. For the rich agricultural and marsh terrain, the GROUNDWAVE model overestimated the transmission loss by an average of only 1.9 dB. When the GROUNDWAVE model predicted transmission losses were compared to measured overocean data, it was found that the model severely overpredicted at frequencies greater than 18 MHz. This was attributed to the inability of the model to input nonstandard atmospheres
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Roy, T.N. 1930
Roy, Tribhuvan Nath 1930
Tribhuvan Nath Roy
Tribhuvan Nath Roy 1930
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