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5.1 Reading an Act of Parliament

In Parts A and B of this unit we have examined what influences determine which Acts of Parliament are made and the process by which they are made. In Part D I would like to show you some examples of what an Act of Parliament looks like, how Acts of Parliament are structured and how you should read an Act of Parliament.

Copies of all Acts of Parliament have been kept since 1497. Most of these are kept in the House of Lords Record Office in the Victoria Tower at Westminster and are availa
Author(s): The Open University

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Lesson 02 - One Minute Luxembourgish
In lesson 02 of One Minute Luxembourgish you will learn a few more useful words in Luxembourgish which you'll use every day. Remember - even a few phrases of a language can help you make friends and enjoy travel more. Find out more about One Minute Languages at our website - http://www.oneminutelanguages.com. One Minute Luxembourgish is brought to you by the Radio Lingua Network and is ©Copyright 2008.
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Woordzoeker Leren
woordzoeker.jpg

In deze woordzoeker moeten de cursisten het woord leren zo vaak mogelijk proberen terug te vinden van boven naar beneden en van links naar rechts (het staat er 10 keer in).


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The Week in Review: February 6, 2016

This week’s Iowa caucuses mean that election season has officially begun, though the truth about politics stays the same. While the names may change, the spectacle every four years represents, as Lew Rockwell notes, “the triumph of compulsion over cooperation, coercion over freedom, and propaganda over truth.” Party banners are waved, campaign consultants gets paid, and government continues to grow — regardless of its consequences. Though while governments across
Author(s): Mises Institute

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1.1.1 Diagrams are all around us

We all try to make sense of the world around us. This sense is displayed in two ways.

  1. We all have our own ‘internal models’ of how things work based on our experiences and our interpretation of those experiences. These ‘internal models’ shape our thoughts and actions and lead us to expect certain outcomes from certain activities. They change and evolve with new experiences or (hopefully) when challenged by new information. They are the means b
    Author(s): The Open University

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Saving Your Life: Medical Miracles and Heroes, Part 1
Technological breakthroughs and hybrid approaches to repairing abdominal aortic and brain aneurysms can mean the difference between life and death. These emergent, life-threatening conditions have been successfully treated by UW Medicine physicians who are leading the way surgically repairing these once devastating anomalies. University of Washington professors Drs. Joann G. Elmore, Laligam Sekhar, Hugh M. Foy and Benjamin W. Starnes explore the topic in the first half of this two-part program.
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CMS.801 Media in Transition (MIT)
This course centers on historical eras in which the form and function of media technologies were radically transformed. It includes consideration of the "Gutenberg Revolution," the rise of modern mass media, and the "digital revolution," among other case studies of media transformation and cultural change. Readings cover cultural and social history and historiographic methods.
Author(s): Ravel, Jeffrey S.

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Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative C

2.5 Defining surfaces

In Section 2.1 we gave a provisional definition of a surface. The aim of this section is to formalise that definition. To do that, we need to specify three further requirements of a candidate topological space, beyond those given in the provisional definition.

The first requirement is that the surface should be in ‘just one piec
Author(s): The Open University

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Other selection methods
Welcome to Other Selection Methods a workbook in the Futures series of workbooks, which help students 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 introduce you to a range of common selection methods used by employers to select graduates for jo
Author(s): Leeds Metropolitan University

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http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/

Compentenze digitali 2012_parte2

Seconda parte del corso su Competenze digitali a scuol

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Health Design Technology Institute
The Health Design Technology Institute will be the home of a number of initiatives for designing technologies and ways of working to help people manage their healthcare. This includes designing better products and systems to help the healthcare industry to manage the diverse needs of a number of people with long-term health conditions.
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1.9 Summary and conclusion: ‘take-away messages’

It helps to understand the PhD in context: the modern PhD is typically a three-year research training providing evidence of the ability to conduct and bring to fruition an independent programme of research. It requires rigour and an ability to enter the discourse, but its scope is limited and it does not require perfection. Models of study and models of dissertations vary for different universities, disciplines, and topics. The key is to understand what is appropriate for your particular prog
Author(s): The Open University

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Local Economic Growth: do we know (or care) what works? [Audio]
Speaker(s): Professor Henry Overman, Alexandra Jones | Henry Overman discusses what we know about the effectiveness of different policies in driving local economic growth and asks what role, if any, this evidence plays in formulating policy. Henry Overman (@henryoverman) is Professor of Economic Geography at LSE and Director of the What Works Centre for Local Economic Growth. David Halpern is Chief Executive of Behavioural Insights Team (@B_I_Tweets). Alexandra Jones (@AlexJonesCities) is Chief
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Defining Architecture: Defining Information
The rapid onset of information technologies has changed ways we do things and how we view the world. Computation already pervades many aspects of daily life through subtle augmentations and by changing our tools and our professions. Moreover, information technology accelerates the pace of our activities, its speed outstripping our capacity to digest its product. The changes brought on by this deluge force its chroniclers to create new terms. Neologisms spring up daily, often only adding to the c
Author(s): Anders, Peter

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President Coolidge, 1st Presidential Film (1924)
News coverage of President Coolidge as he speaks outside reading from paper notes. (04:01)
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Virtual Maths - Shapes, Space and Measure, Theodolite Survey simulation
Simulation of using a thodolite to calculate the height of a building.
Author(s): Leeds Metropolitan University

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Researching Mobile Learning: Frameworks, Tools and Research Designs
This edited collection sets out the issues and requirements for mobile learning research, and presents recent efforts to specify appropriate theoretical frameworks, methods and tools. Through their accounts of projects, leading researchers present their experiences and approaches to key aspects of mobile learning research such as data capture and analysis, and offer structured guidance and suggestions on adopting and extending these approaches.
Author(s): Vavoula Giasemi,Pachler Norbert,Kukulska-Hulme Agn

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Develop and update hospitality industry knowledge
This unit helps students to develop and update their knowledge of the Hospitality industry. Activity 1 covers the hospitality industry, what it is, the key departments and how to research the industry, sharing knowledge with colleagues and customers. This activity should also give students the ability to keep their knowledge of the industry up to date throughout their career. Activity 2 looks at the tourism industry and its relationship with the hospitality industry. Acti
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Organise and prepare food
This unit covers the skills and knowledge to organise and present food to customers. Activity 1 teaches students to organise themselves so that they learn to work both safely and hygienically. They will learn how to work cleanly and safely, how to select kitchen tools, how to select and prepare vegetables and how to use basic cutting techniques. In Activity 2 students will learn about reading and interpreting recipes. They will learn about selecting and preparing fruit, b
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Monitor environment
This learning object addresses the competency required to monitor the environment as part of a tailings dam management process. You will learn about the function of tailings dams, and how to inspect and maintain the dams and associated ponds. Topics include legislation, environmental impact assessments, site plans, emergency procedures and reporting.
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