References

Bailey, R.W. (1982) Human Performance Engineering:A guide for systems designers, New Jersey, Prentice Hall.
Blackler, A., Popovic, V. and Mahar, D. (2003) ‘Intuitive use of products’, Design Studies.
Jordan, P. (2000) Designing Pleasurable Products, London, Taylor and Francis.
Norman, D. A. (1998) The Design
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Indian Raga Music
The music of North India is mesmerising, and shrouded in tradition and culture. There, raga is the art of life - it is the music of the mind. The tracks in this album focus on three instruments - the tabla, the alap and the voice - all central to the existence of Raga. Each instrument is broken down into the individual sounds that make up the intricate compositions. Performances on all three complete this introduction to the fascinating sound of Raga. This material is drawn from The Open Unive
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Radio & telecommunications masts
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Author(s): Richard Greenwood

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Learn English Through Song- Lesson 40- Same Sound Endings
Learn English same sound endings through the song, "Greenfields" by Brothers Four. Learn English Through Song helps English Second Language (ESL) students study speaking, conversation, vocabulary,
pronunciation, listening and grammar.  In this slide show the lyrics
are shown for "Greenfields" with all the same sound ending words from the lyrics shown.  More songs at learn-to-speak-english-esl.com.  Good quality video appropriate for all students, not just ESL.

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4.1 The experimental result

One way to establish the speed of sound is to measure it experimentally. That is, one measures how long the sound takes to travel a known distance, and from this works out the speed. The answer turns out to depend somewhat on the prevailing temperature and humidity. At an air temperature of 14 °C the speed is 340 metres per second and at about 22.5 °C it is 345 metres per second. That is a change of speed of less than 1.5 per cent for an appreciable change of temperature. To a reasonable ap
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2.3 How things change with temperature

The temperature-dependent effects used in most thermometers have a fairly steady change over a good range of temperature (Figure 3a). By contrast, phase changes, of which melting and boiling are the common examples, happen at sharply critical temperatures (Author(s): The Open University

Learning outcomes

After completing this unit you will have a basic understanding of:

  • how the legal system in the UK works;

  • how laws are made in the UK;

  • some of the key players in UK law enforcement;

  • different ways of taking notes.


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1.5 Summary

  • In many societies and cultures psychology is now a very visible part of everyday life.

  • This unit aims to increase your knowledge of psychology and provide you with the tools to think about psychological issues.

  • In many countries psychology has an impact on policy, practice and culture in general.

  • Psychological research and knowledge may sometimes be developed from common sense, but, as a discipline, psychol
    Author(s): The Open University

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Clothing and Accessories
26 English words with photographs and audio are show about clothing and Accessories.  See more at www.my-english-dictionary.com
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TALAT Lecture 2202: Structural Aluminium Materials
This lecture gives information on the types of aluminium alloys available and the semi-fabrication processes used in their manufacture. The treatment is not detailed and anyone requiring further information will use other TALAT material or the contained references.
Author(s): TALAT,H G Johansen, Hydro Aluminium Structures, Ka

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1.5 Rounding to decimal places

Sometimes the result of a calculation gives a number with lots of decimal places - far more than you need or could reliably measure. For instance, suppose a patient is required to receive 5 ml of medicine a day, evenly spaced in three injections. How much medicine should they be given in each dose?

To divide the 5 ml of medicine into three equal parts would mean measuring out 5 ÷ 3 = 1.6666 ml (where the 6s keep repeating, or recurring indefinitely). It's not realistic or feasib
Author(s): The Open University

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Personality and values
Welcome to ‘Personality and Values’, one of several ‘Futures’ workbooks, which help you choose and prepare a career route after graduation. Like the other workbooks in the series you can dip in and out doing the exercises which are most relevant to you. You might want to include the exercises or the output in your personal development plan or e-portfolio The aim of this workbook is to help you to clarify or identify your personality type and work values as a step toward choosing work
Author(s): Leeds Metropolitan University

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PES Celebration
This artefact outlines the creation of a new website for Innovation North students holding details of all work placements (short, long term, voluntary, paid).The Institute for Enterprise funded the project and the money helped pay a student to maintain the website for a year
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SIFUD-PP Paris 2016 : Utiliser un renforcement prothétique après 80 ans est-il raisonnable ? ...

Conférence d'Experts de la SIFUD-PP du 22 Janvier 2016- Paris

Titre : Utiliser un renforcement prothétique après 80 ans est-il raisonnable ?

Auteur (s) : B. Fatton (Nîmes)

PROGRAMME VENDREDI 22 JANVIER 2016


08h50 OUVERTURE : ...
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Starting with psychology
The most 'important and greatest puzzle' we face as humans is ourselves (Boring, 1950, p. 56). Humans are a puzzle, one that is complex, subtle and multi-layered, and it gets even more complicated as we evolve over time and change within different contexts. When answering the question 'what makes us who we are?' psychologists put forward a range of explanations about why people feel, think and behave the way they do. Just when psychologists seem to understand one bit of 'who we are' up pops so
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5 Conclusion

Domesticated organisms evolve in artificial environments under artificial selection, and opportunistic or enforced hybridisation often occurs between species that would not normally interbreed. Natural selection cannot be eliminated and continues to operate. At least two different forms of dwarfism are common in domesticated livestock and humans, but only the rarer midget type of dwarfism occurs in wild lineages. Domesticated mammals and birds have distinctive patterns of skin pigmentation th
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1.5.2 Ways of organising yourself

How do you organise yourself?

Activity

Make a note of how you organise your:

  • emails

  • internet bookmarks or favorites

  • computer files

  • your h
    Author(s): The Open University

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4.5 Person specification

Once the job and organisational analyses and the job description have been completed (see Figure 1 ), the next stage is to write a specification of the kind of person needed to fill the job you have just described. It is important to be as precise as possible about the skills, knowledge, qualifications and attributes tha
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6.5 Summary of Section 6

Growth cones respond to proximal and distal cues. The proximal cues in the extracellular matrix or other cells affect adhesion and result in chemotactic guidance. Distal cues are also in the extracellular matrix but they diffuse through it and result in the growth cone either moving towards the source (attractants) or away from it (repellants). These distal cues are chemotropic cues and can have different effects on different growth cones; what may be an attractant to one growth cone may be r
Author(s): The Open University

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DUS : Verkeersveiligheid
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Drive Up Safety (DUS) biedt verkeersveilige en ervaringsgerichte workshops en activiteiten aan rond verschillende verkeersveilige thema’s zoals:

  • zichtbaarheid,
  • gordeldracht,
  • afleiding,
  • alcohol en drugs. 

Met de …


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