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1.3.5 Corporate connections

As I mentioned in Section 2, what was happening in the factories of overseas contractors was said to have appeared remote to most, if not all, the chief executive officers of the clothing multinationals in the 1980s. Overseas contractors were selected on the basis of market price, quality and reliability, not on whether forced or child labour happened to be employed to stitch the product together. However, all that changed in the early 1990s when the geographical ties between the big retailer
Author(s): The Open University

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Japan Earthquake - One Year Later
Georgia Tech experts David Frost (School of Civil and Environmental Engineering) and Zhigang Peng (School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences) reflect on the 2011 Japan earthquake.
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1.5.5 Social bookmarks

If you find you have a long unmanageable list of favourites/bookmarks you might like to try social bookmarks as an alternative.

Activity 14 - what you need to know about social bookmarks

Read 7 things you shou
Author(s): The Open University

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11.945 Katrina Practicum (MIT)
In the wake of Katrina the entire gulf coast is embroiled in a struggle over what constitutes "appropriate" rebuilding and redevelopment efforts. This practicum will engage students in a set of work groups designed to assist local community based institutions and people in shaping the policy and practices that will guide the redevelopment and rebuilding efforts in the city of New Orleans.
Author(s): McDowell, Ceasar,Thompson, J. Phillip,Carmin, JoAn

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#355: Hello, Pet!: Our love can hurt our animal friends

Bioethicist Peter Sandøe discusses our complicated relationship with animals and associated moral dilemmas, including how our love for companion animals can actually cause harm and the difference between society’s treatment of pets and production animals. Presented by Peter Clarke.


Author(s): up-close@unimelb.edu.au (University of Melbourne)

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Rights not set

2.2 Positive feedback and change

Simple positive feedback loops are easily illustrated since they are the mechanism through which anything changes rapidly. Take for example the explosion of water hyacinth when introduced into new environments:

Water hyacinth is a floating plant that has spread from South America to waterways around the world. It can cover the water so completely that it obstructs the movement of boats. Imagine a lake that is 10
Author(s): The Open University

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OU Human Physiology: Accessory Organs in Digestion: The Liver, Pancreas, and Gallbladder
Heather Ketchum, Eric Bright
By the end of this section, you will be able to: State the digestive roles of the liver, pancreas, and gallbladder Discuss the composition and function of bile […]
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How to Find the Volume of a Pyramid
This  2:50 video teaches how to find the volume of a pyramid. One formula you use to find the volume of a pyramid is V =
(area of the base times height) divided by 3. There isn't any narrator for this video.

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DMC Drama presents The Awesome 80s Prom
The Awesome 80s Prom runs Friday and Saturday, April 24-25, 2015 beginning at 7:15 p.m. each evening in the Sue Sellors Finley Theatre, located in the Fine Arts Center on Del Mar College’s East Campus on Ayers Street. Two fun-filled evenings include interactive experience, cocktail dinner, dance and karaoke. Cost is $25 pre-sale online or $30 at the door. Box office opens at 5 p.m. For more information call Del Mar Drama at 698-2255 or email drama@delmar.edu.
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Acknowledgements

Except for third party materials and otherwise stated (see terms and conditions), this content is made available under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.0 Licence

All materials included in this unit are derived from content originated at the Open Uni
Author(s): The Open University

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POL101 American Institutions #11 Spring 2015
13 week 3 unit course for undergraduate students and people who are interested in government. www.YouTube.com/csuDHTV [Please Subscribe]
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Introduction to the center of mass
This 9:36 long video introduces the center of mass, the point of location
in which the total mass of the object exists. For example, when forces are applied on the center of mass, the object accelerates with the exact same force applied. 

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8.1.1 Achieving a good polish

Here is a list of indicators you can use to judge your polishing techniques. Most guidance notes given to students include these points, but they are not always followed.

Positive indicatorsNegative indicators
It is word-processed or clearly and neatly hand-written.The assignment is written on paper that h
Author(s): The Open University

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3.2 Stationary states and scattering in one dimension

The key idea of the stationary-state approach is to avoid treating individual particles, and to consider instead the scattering of a steady intense beam of particles, each particle having the same energy E0. It is not possible to predict the exact behaviour of any individual particle but, if the incident beam is sufficiently intense, the result of the scattering will be reflected and transmitted beams with steady intensities that are determined by the reflection and transmis
Author(s): The Open University

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17.484 Comparative Grand Strategy and Military Doctrine (MIT)
This course will conduct a comparative study of the grand strategies of the great powers (Britain, France, Germany and Russia) competing for mastery of Europe from the late nineteenth to the mid-twentieth century. Grand strategy is the collection of political and military means and ends with which a state attempts to achieve security. We will examine strategic developments in the years preceding World Wars I and II, and how those developments played themselves out in these wars. The following qu
Author(s): Posen, Barry

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9.22J A Clinical Approach to the Human Brain (MIT)
This course is designed to provide an understanding of how the human brain works in health and disease, and is intended for both the Brain and Cognitive Sciences major and the non-Brain and Cognitive Sciences major. Knowledge of how the human brain works is important for all citizens, and the lessons to be learned have enormous implications for public policy makers and educators. The course will cover the regional anatomy of the brain and provide an introduction to the cellular function of neur
Author(s): Byrne, Thomas

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The True Story of D-Day - Parts 9 of 10
After the US army got control of the beach the groups that moved inland met German troops and more fighting took place. You can hear former soldiers retelling what they lived that day and there are reconstructed scenes. The Royal air force arrives to help. The German kill the prisoners they had. There are thousands of casualties. By 9 pm on the 6th of June the mission was already a success.
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1 The desert climate: An introduction

If you have visited a desert you will have noticed the sparse plant cover, or in certain sandy deserts, the almost complete absence of plant life. The low productivity of deserts derives from their defining feature, which is aridity. Scarcity of water restricts the diversity and amount of plant cover, and in turn the diversity and abundance of animals. However, if you were visiting one of the American deserts after rains, you would be rewarded by the sight of the desert ‘in bloom’, as vas
Author(s): The Open University

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2.7 A gene ‘for’ obesity?

So far we have mostly emphasized the way in which different environmental factors may affect body weight and provide a partial explanation of both individual cases of obesity and the increase in average body weight that has been so clearly documented in both North America and Western Europe during the last two decades. There is also marked individual variability in body weight. For example, any weight between about 58 and 78 kg would be regarded as ‘desirable’ for a person of height 1.77
Author(s): The Open University

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Obama Visit 2012.
President Barack Obama addresses a large crowd about funding for higher education at the University of Michigan's Al Glick Field House on January 27, 2012.
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