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KET Image Bank: Reptiles (Interactive)
The KET Image Bank is a collection of royalty-free photographs available for educational use. The pictures are arranged in interactive catalogs. Click on the "view" button to look through the list of images in the catalog and then click on the name of the reptile you would like to view. On that page, you will find a thumbnail of an image or images, along with a paragraph about the animal. Clicking on the thumbnail will take you to a high resolution image you can download.
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Who Owns the "One Nation" and what does it stand for? [Audio]
Speaker(s): Lord Glasman, Michael Gove | Britain as "One Nation" is an idea of government that belonged to the Conservative Party, originating with Benjamin Disraeli who saw Britain divided into two nations, the rich and the poor. Disraeli defined One Nation politics as the practices necessary to, ‘maintain the institutions of the realm and elevate the condition of the people’. In his 2012 conference speech Ed Miliband defined his party as "One Nation" Labour. In a period of economic crisis
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Introduction & Welcome
Introduction: David Farrell, University Archivist, The Bancroft Library Welcome: Elaine Tennant, Director, The Bancroft Library Beata FitzPatrick, Associate Chancellor -- Chief of Staff
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Mitch Daniels and the Purdue "All-American" Marching Band accept the ALS Ice Bucket Challenge
Purdue University President Mitch Daniels and the Purdue "All-American" Marching Band accept the ALS Ice Bucket Challenge.
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1.4.6 P is for Provenance

The provenance of a piece of information (i.e. who produced it? where did it come from?) may provide another useful clue to its reliability. It represents the 'credentials' of a piece of information that support its status and perceived value. It is therefore very important to be able to identify the author, sponsoring body or source of your information.

Why is this important?

Author(s): The Open University

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Copyright © 2016 The Open University

XSLT transform GUI with SharpDevelop IDE
Hannes Hirzel
It is shown how to program a simple GUI with SharpDevelop to do XSLT transforms.
Some Rights Reserved

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2 Kinds of minds

Let us then start on the questions of what kinds of things possess or could possess mentality, while remembering that the meaning of the term is somewhat elastic and imprecise.

Activity 1

What kind of possible things, oth
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Licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution - NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.0 Licence - see http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/ - Original copyright The Open University

1 The quick and the dead – the minded and the non-minded

Two of the most fundamental contrasts we draw are between living and non-living things – the animate and inanimate – and between things with minds or mentality and those without. Rocks and chairs are pieces of inanimate matter; they are not just dead, they are the kinds of things that can never have been alive, at least not in their present form. Plants, however, are living organisms, as are animals. But while plants are alive they do not have any kind of mental life. Their activities inc
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Licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution - NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.0 Licence - see http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/ - Original copyright The Open University

Factoring and the Distributive Property
Factoring and the Distributive Property-From Khan Academy (3:05)
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Alan Simpson On Wyoming People
In this History Channel States video clip, Alan Simpson, former U.S. Senator of Wyoming, talks about the population in his discussion about Wyoming. He thinks it's the people of Wyoming that make this state special, as they are deeply involved in state's issues. (02:07)
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Transfer of Power
Once Presidents are elected there is about a 70 day transition period where many important steps take place. They choose cabinet members and began making important steps into leading the country. In this video clip, host David Eisenbach goes into more depth with the process where one president transfers their duties of office to the next president. (3:53)
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HUM310 Session 2 Summer 2012
The Power of Masks with Bill DeLuca
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Chem 51C (Spring 2012): More Reactions of Enols and Enolates
Spring Quarter 2012, Lecture 11 for Chem 51C: Organic Chemistry recorded on Thursday, May 10. Items covered: Ch. 23 and more reactions of enols and enolates.
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Navajo Health Care
Thunderbird School of Global Management Professor Karen Brown, Ph.D., discusses a trip May 10-11, 2012, to the Navajo Nation in Arizona. http://www.thunderbird.edu
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Faculty Seminar: Creating Chaos in Haydn’s The Creation
Watch video of Melanie Lowe’s talk that explores the aesthetics of the impossible in Joesph Haydn’s most sublime work. In 1797 Haydn completed what was immediately hailed as his greatest work, The Creation.This enormous piece scored for solo singers, chorus, and orchestra opens with nothing short of a musical impossibility—the sound of infinite nothingness. What follows wouldkeep reading »
Author(s): Vanderbilt News and Communications

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2 The value of Trust in Negotiation in the World of Finanace Mathis
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8.1 Why polish?

Once you have reached this stage, you have nearly finished.

What does polishing mean, and what does it involve? Imagine polishing a car or a piece of furniture. Why might you do so? Usually, to make it look better, to present it in the best possible light, either for your own pleasure, or to impress others – perhaps because you want to sell it. If it is an object that you value, it is worth making it look its very best: it deserves it. How effective your polishing is usually depends o
Author(s): The Open University

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Copyright © 2016 The Open University

America's New Space Race, by Robert Braun
Robert Braun, Georgia Tech professor of space technology, is NASA's former Chief Technologist. Braun speaks about America's new space race, led by private organizations.
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Starfish attacks sea urchin
How to eat a sea urchin. Amazing attack of sea urchin seen in Lanzarote, Puerto del Carmen. (00:38)
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Claude Monet: A Collection of 1540 Paintings (HD)
This may be good for students in a study hall or entering an art classroom. Claude Oscar Monet was born in Paris on November 14, 1840. Soon after, his family moved to Le Havre, where he spent his youth. His acquaintance with Eugène Boudin lead to Monet seriously pursueing his education as a painter in 1858. Boudin and Jongkind taught Monet to always work in the field in front of his motif. The following year Monet went to Paris anyway to begin academic training. (02:08:21)

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