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I think you should set the full path, before passing the argument it has to start with a ” before a space.
Switch to full stop after absolute path declaration – also set the working directory as you have to know where the program is.
You could also use the Perl Sub-Handlers list in the send_headers() sub-routine to look for special HTTP-Requests.
[The List sub-handler lets you catch certain requests]
And at some point of the code you could set it to HTML-Response.
And at last you might want to look at the WWW::Mechanize::LWP::UserAgent module – that class can change the HTTP user agent the LWP::Protocol object is using.

Q:

Expected value of a result of two independt random variables

I have a vector of negative, real values $x$ and a vector of non-negative values $y$. As you can see, I would like to compute their product.
For the’real’ part I can solve the problem quite easy
$E(x) = E[-x] = -E[x]$
or $E(x) = E(x^2) – E(x)$, as there are pairwise independent entries in the vector.
For the non-negative part I started to think about the convolution of two CDF’s.
$$F_{x*y}(t)=\int_{ -\infty}^{\infty}f_x(x)f_y(y)dx$$
That doesn’t look so bad. However, now I am stuck at the derivation, which involves
$$F_{x+y}(t)=\int_{ -\infty}^{\infty}f_x(x)f_y(y)dx$$
What is

the origin of that assumption

Thank you very much

A:

Your problem doesn’t require $x$ and $y$ to be independent.
For simplicity, let’s take $x$ to be $\mathcal N(0,1)$ and $y$ to be $\mathcal U(-1,1)$.
For $n\in\mathbb N$, the joint density of $(x,y)$ is:
\begin{align*}
f_{x,y}(

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However, the disclosure of the ‘276 patent is incorporated herein by reference and it is noted that it was not confirmed that the dielectric constant of the chemical vapor deposition polymer reaches 5.0.
U.S. Pat. No. 6,065,543 to Messina and entitled “Method of forming an electromagnetic shield” discloses a method for forming an electrical conductor shaped in the form of a long tube that extends into the tube forming the reaction chamber to electrically shield components within the tube. The method requires a lengthy starting procedure and much time to ensure that the tube is completely cut and sealed to the desired length to provide the desired degree of shielding and non-shielding of the reaction chamber. The shielding is fragile and weak. Also, the shielding can cause erosion of components.
In addition, the two-part lead ring is a difficult, time-consuming and expensive to manufacture. The lead ring must be precisely formed, assembled together, and then welded together. The prior art does not provide a simple, reliable and cost-effective means of providing shielding.
Moreover, the disclosure of the ‘543 patent is incorporated herein by reference and is noted that it was not confirmed that the dielectric constant of the chemical vapor deposition polymer reaches 5.0.
Therefore, there is a need for a means of reducing the environmental impact of conventional CVD. CVD is regarded as a major contributor to the environment because of the various organic materials that are needed to be used to form the various films that are used to form the various device structures. For example, the metals such as copper, tantalum, titanium, molybdenum, tungsten, tantalum nitride, titanium nitride, tantalum silicide, titanium silicide, titanium silicon nitride and mixtures of two or more thereof must be used for electrically conductive films, and a wide variety of organic chemical compounds are used to form the various dielectric layers, such as silicon oxide, fluorinated silicate glass, phosphosilicate glass, borophosphosilicate glass, borosilicate glass, borophosphosilicate glass and amorphous carbon. Also, the CVD of metal films or metal nitrides requires various metals and metal oxides that are needed to be used to form the various films.
In addition, there are many conventional