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Living as an expatriate in a foreign country is certainly not easy. There are different things to confront, some of which could show to be stumbling blocks, like bureaucracy, cultural differences, and local habits and, in particular, communicating. Even though some Indonesian workers understand and speak Basic English, it would be better to learn and understand Bahasa Indonesia, particularly when you deal with locals in your work on a daily basis. Begin with basic phrases, like “selamat pagi” (good morning), “terima kasih” (thank you), “maaf” (sorry) and “tolong” (please help), and how to request for directions and about prices, etc. Here are some habits to master the Indonesian language. Self-taught Bahasa Indonesia is believed to be an easy language to learn, and you can just learn it by yourself. You can purchase a dictionary or do-it-yourself books at major bookstores in Jakarta, like Gramedia or Kinokuniya.
Vertical Blinds from All Style Interiors are well suited for both casual and formal areas of your home and are available in Perth WA.For more details please contact at (08) 9317 7466.
Accessorizing with diamond watches provides an instant and elegant boost to someone’s appearance and these stylish timepieces never go wrong whether it’s a casual or formal occasion. It hardly comes as a surprise that movie stars, music icons, and other celebrities are frequently spotted wearing big, majestic diamond-studded watches that glitter gloriously.
• Stanley D. Saperstein, Master – 30 Years Experience; Woodcarver, Joiner, Finisher, Designer, Cabinet & Furniture Maker, Antique Conservationist. – Formal Seven Year Apprenticeship w/ C.N. Grinnell – Founder Artisans of the Valley, 1973. – Director of Preservation for The Swan Foundation, NJ National Guard Museum, Camp Olden Civil War Round Table. • Eric M. Saperstein, Journeyman – 15 Years Experience; Woodcarver, Joiner, Finisher, Designer, Cabinet & Furniture Maker, Antique the Valley Artisans of www.artisansofthevalley.com Conservationist. • Artisans of the Valley - Hand Crafted Custom Woodworking – Founded 1973 in Ewing, NJ and Moved to Pennington in 1979 – Transferred to Eric in 2001. – Specializing in Antique Restoration, Period Reproductions, Woodcarving, and Furniture & Cabinetmaking. Artisans of the Valley www.artisansofthevalley.com
TRADITIONAL • 1700-1900 • Elegant and refined • Dark, intricately carved wood furniture and moldings • Balance and symmetry give a formal feeling • Jewel tones • Rich fabrics, including silks, brocades, satins, and needlepoint VICTORIAN ERA • 1837-1901 • Excessive embellishment • Heavy proportions • Dark woods • Bronze and marble accents • Inlayed glass tables with ornate finishes • Furniture upholstered in silk brocade fabrics • Inlays with gold gilding • Patterned wall coverings, wallpapered ceilings • Claw foot tubs in bathrooms • Fabric canopies on beds to keep heat in • Wing-backed chairs that helped hold in heat from the fireplace MISSION • LATE 1800S • Craftsmanship – oak and cherry furniture with exposed frame, light stains and clear finishes • Exposed joinery (mortise and tenant) • Embellishments were nature-inspired with trees, leaves, and branches as small inlays, rug designs or stained glass • Frank Lloyd Wright famous architect, furniture designer, and stained glass designer ©Learning ZoneXpress www.learningzonexpress.com 888.455.7003 Art Deco/Nouveau Retro Style African Influence Asian Influence ART DECO/NOUVEAU • 1920-1939 • Geometric shapes • Purely decorative • Lacquer and wood inlays • Sinuous, natural curves and not a lot of sharp ends • Metal – stainless steel and copper in furniture and wall displays and panels • Mixed materials RETRO STYLE • 1950 – 1975 • Simple, straight lines • Practical • Unstained wood is common • Furniture from a previous time • Often use a lot of color • Starburst clocks and mirrors • Armless sofas AFRICAN INFLUENCE • Animal fabrics • Hand-carved furniture, often from one piece of wood • Masks • One-of-a-kind items ASIAN INFLUENCE • Black lacquer furniture • Natural fibers/materials • Balance and symmetry • Lanterns, fans, screens, calligraphy • Simple, clean lines and uncluttered • Shoji screens
Getting Started with CVs and Cover Letters Every graduate student needs a curriculum vitae, or CV Your CV represents your accomplishments and experience as an academic and helps to establish your professional image. Well before you apply for faculty positions, you will use your CV to apply for fellowships and grants, to accompany submissions for publications or conference papers, when being considered for leadership roles or consulting projects, and more. CV’s are also used when applying for some positions outside academia, such as in think tanks or research institutes, or for research positions in industry. As you progress through graduate school, you will, of course, add to your CV, but the basic areas to include are your contact information, education, research experience, teaching experience, publications, presentations, honors and awards, and contact information for your references, or those people willing to speak or write on your behalf. Some formatting pointers: There is no single best format. Refer to samples for ideas, but craft your CV to best reflect you and your unique accomplishments. Unlike a resume, there is no page limit, but most graduate students’ CVs are two to five pages in length. Your CV may get no more than thirty seconds of the reader’s attention, so ensure the most important information stands out. Keep it concise and relevant! Be strategic in how you order and entitle your categories. The most important information should be on the first page. Within each category, list items in reverse chronological order.
Writing a Curriculum Vitae (CV) Information accessible online by logging into Careers in Medicine (http://www.aamc.org/students/cim/). - Click on “Getting into Residency” - Click on “Writing a Curriculum Vitae (CV)” The first of many supporting documents you'll need for the residency application process is a curriculum vitae (CV). A CV is concise summary of relevant information about your background and accomplishments, particularly relating to your academic and work experience. Since much of the application process is electronic, the use of a CV to apply to programs is limited. The ERAS system will generate a CV for you automatically, but the format is very basic. While you may not need to send a separate CV with your applications, it's helpful to have one prepared anyway. Most of the information you include on a CV will also be required for the your residency application - having it all in one place on a CV will make writing your application and personal statement easier. Your school may also request a CV to aid in the preparation of your Medical School Performance Evaluation (MSPE). Lastly, you should provide a CV to faculty members who will write your letters of recommendation. Creating a CV takes time, but it's a tool you'll use throughout your professional life. You'll need to present complete but succinct information that will provide an overview of your qualifications. A CV is a living document that represents you -- properly constructed and with periodic updates, the CV you develop now can be used throughout your career.
Some assignments will call for an abstract. An abstract is a summary of your paper. An abstract should be short and concise but include the topic of your paper, the main points you are writing about, and the conclusions you reach. Do not indent the 1st line of your Abstract It should be written in block format Include a brief sentence summary for all sections of your paper. An abstract is typically 150-250 words long. Your paper should: word Introduction as a heading. It is understood that the opening paragraph of your paper is your introduction. The APA suggests the following set up for an * be double spaced * have 1 inch margins introduction: Introduce the problem, explore the importance of the problem, describe relevant scholarship, and explain your approach to solving the problem. This may vary depending on your assignment. * be typed in Times font * indent paragraphs ½ inch or 5-7 spaces The Body of your Paper Headings should After you write the introduction, you will develop the body of the paper. be boldfaced, centered, and all major words In a formal psychology paper documenting an experiment, the standard capitalized structure for an experiment is: Method, Results, Discussion. Each of these Footnotes can be used to provide additional information sections would use a heading to guide the reader through the paper. The paper ends with References, Footnotes, Appendices and Supplemental Materials1. Consult the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association
Professor Haberdasher March 15, 2010 Center and double space your name and the name of your college, university, or institution Center and double space the course title and number, the instructor, and the date Running head: APA SHORT RESEARCH PAPER Include a short title of your paper on every page. Type as: Running head: TITLE IN ALL CAPS Note-- The APA format requires the use of the term Running head for professional journal article submissions. The term Running head appears on the first page. All additional pages should just have the short title without the phrase Running head. Additionally, for short papers, your instructor may not require the term Running head. Center the title The long title of your paper should include the main idea and scope of your paper The title should be typed in 12 point Times font. Do not bold, underline, or italicize the title Education 101 Note – The APA style guidelines were created for submission of formal Psychology articles to professional journals. Your instructor may prefer that you format the title page differently.
A cover letter introduces you to an employer. It includes your qualifications for the job, your resume for applying, and a request for an interview. E-mail is acceptable, and the letter itself is in the body of the e-mail message. U.S. mail hard copies are acceptable as well – Hard copy should match the look of your resume (same heading, font, margins, and paper). SHOULD I EMAIL OR SEND HARD COPIES VIA THE MAIL? E-mail is acceptable, and the letter itself is in the body of the e-mail message. U.S. mail hard copies are acceptable as well – Hard copy should match the look of your resume (same heading, font, margins, and paper). WHAT’S IN A COVER LETTER ? Cover letters should do the following: – Be customized to the job opportunity and / or the employer – Be personalized when possible – Explain how you heard about the job opportunity – Highlight and summarize your related qualifications – Explain why you are interested in the job opportunity or the employer – Ask for an interview.Lets say, you’ve found a job that you really want, and you have a dynamite resume to send. A cover letter is a very effective way to let the employer know WHY you are writing and WHY you’re qualified for the position. This one step may give you a “leg up” on the competition.