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How Individual Rights Transformed World Politics
Have individual rights transformed world politics? Prof. Reus-Smit challenges the circumscribed nature of this debate, arguing the relationship between individual rights and world politics has a longer history and is more fundamental than it suggests. Have individual rights transformed world politics? Debate on this question has focused to date on the efficacy, or lack thereof, of the international human rights regime. Prof. Reus-Smit challenges the circumscribed nature of this debate, arguing t
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Representing the Aesthetics of Richard Meier?s Houses Using Building Information Modeling
Beyond its widespread use for representing technical aspects and matters of building and construction science, Building information modeling (BIM) can be used to represent architectural relationships and rules drawn from aesthetic theory. This research suggests that BIM provides not only vocabulary but also syntactical tools that can be used to capture an architectural language. In a case study using Richard Meier?s language for single-family detached houses, a BIM template has been devised to r
Author(s): Al-Assaf, Nancy S.; Clayton, Mark J.

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The Giant Redwood Trees of the Pacific Northwest
Science writer Richard Preston (author of The Hot Zone) talks about some of the most enormous living beings on the planet, the giant trees of the US Pacific Northwest - the coast redwood tree. Growing from a tiny seed, they support vast ecosystems -- and are still, largely, a mystery. Run time 19:28.
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The Sleep Book by Dr. Seuss, Part 1 of 2
Narrated by Madeline Khan, this animated video of Dr. Seuss's illustrations does not show the words from the book.  Part 1 of 2  (8:53)
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1 Learning from audio visual text

You might think that learning from audio visual sources is very different from learning from written sources, yet, somewhat surprisingly, it is much the same. As you may be familiar with watching videos mainly for leisure, this section will help you to think about how you can turn the familiar, but usually passive, process of watching a video into the active process of learning. Watching the video clips will involve the skills of engaging with the material and making sense of it for yourself,
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Lecture 27 - 11/24/2010
Lecture 27
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2.3.2 The content of Philip's essay

Paragraph 1: Introductionsocial context

  1. Ellis – a portrait of C18 women whose fathers/husbands were of landowning class.

  2. Men were country-oriented → expected wife/daughters to fit into high-status rural life-style.

  3. Women were under-privileged [?], owing to the boredom of country life.

  4. Contrast with modern woman – who can combine marriage, children and career.

<
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Beijing 2008: The Games of the XXIX Olympiad

The Games of the XXIX Olympiad, from Beijing, China.  Video shows information about the activities leading up to the games and the games themselves.  Video includes interesting facts about the games and events, such as the starting ceremonies, how many athletes participated, and goals that were accomplished.  Video is set to music.  Video is good quality, however it stops often.  It is appropriate for any age.


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5.1 Subject areas

Unless you are advised otherwise, always consult the most recent edition of these books. The dates / editions given here are as at the time of printing.


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The week ahead: Pomp and circumstance in Beijing
China stages a grand military parade, elections take place in Guatemala amid a high-level corruption scandal and President Obama gives a speech on the future of the Arctic.
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8 Further resources

There is a wide range of material available on welfare to work. Peck (2001) is undoubtedly the definitive study in terms of policy development in the UK and the USA.

Major sources of data on all UK New Deal programmes are on the Department for Work and Pensions, DWPwebsite. (Accessed 25 March 2008)

Another source is the more analytical Working Brief series which
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Prof. Wolff speaks to RT News about Soros coal investment
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Patchy the Pirate's Reading Strategy
This video features a pirate stating his strategy for reading comprehension: P-preview , I- identify, R- read, reread, remember, A- attack, T-tell why each answer is correct, E- examine each question. The pirate is speaking to third graders, but this strategy would be effective for other ages as well. ( 2:22)
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1.4.2 P is for Presentation

By presentation, we mean, the way in which the information is communicated. You might want to ask yourself:

  • Is the language clear and easy to understand?

  • Is the information clearly laid out so that it is easy to read?

  • Are the fonts large enough and clear?

  • Are the colours effective? (e.g. white or yellow on black can be difficult to read)

  • If there are graphics or photos, do they help the infor
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Transfer and Articulation at GRCC
Exercise Science, Comuter Information Systems and Visual Arts provide examples of how they have aligned their curricula with other institutions in order to ease the transfer of credits.
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Conclusion

This free course provided an introduction to studying Science. It took you through a series of exercises designed to develop your approach to study and learning at a distance, and helped to improve your confidence as an independent learner.


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Coûts et alignement (Vidéo)

Nous avons vu l'ébauche de notre algorithme d'alignement optimal en considérant la possibilité de calculer le coût optimal, ou score optimal, de ce dernier noeud. Et nous avons vu que le coût de ce dernier noeud, si les coûts de ces trois noeuds-là étaient connus comme étant optimaux, eh bien ...
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Roll Call: 'The Deficit Debate Has Disappeared'

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SEEDs Lecture - Pamela Hartigan
Dr Pamela Hartigan is a world leader on social enterprise and how highly unconventional entrepreneurs are solving some of the world's most pressing economic, social, and environmental problems. Presenting the inaugural SEEDS annual lecture, Pamela discusses how social enterprises can create communities, cities and countries as hubs for change. Drawing on her bestselling book The Power of Unreasonable People: How Entrepreneurs Create Markets that Change the World, Pamela provides a first-hand in
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2.5 Is the author dead?

When Roland Barthes (1915–80) wrote ‘The Death of the Author’ (first published 1968, reprinted in Barthes 1977), he did not mean that, like Wimsatt and Beardsley, the author had been, or should always have been, absent in the interpretation of art works. Instead his position is a historicised one: while once it might have been acceptable to refer to the author in the interpretation of an art work, now, in a post-modern world, it is not. Michel Foucault (1926–84) responded to Barthes (
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