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Interior Design, an individual or team event, recognizes participants who apply interior design skills learned in Family and Consumer Sciences courses to design interiors to meet the living space needs of clients. In advance, participants will create a floor plan, an elevation and a furniture/ interior plan addressing the specifics of the design scenario. Participants must prepare a file folder, an oral presentation, and visuals. Interior Design is sponsored in part by The National Kitchen and Bath Association. Career Cluster/Career Pathway n Architecture & Construction— Design/Pre-Construction Pathway EVENT CATEGORIES Senior: grades 10–12 Occupational: grades 10–12 See page 61 for more information on event categories. PROCEDURES & TIME REQUIREMENTS 1. Each entry will submit a file folder with required documents to the event room consultant at the designated participation time. 2. Participant(s) will have 5 minutes to set up for the event. Other persons may not assist. 3. Room consultants and evaluators will have 10 minutes to preview the file folder and display boards before each presentation begins. 4. The oral presentation may be up to 15 minutes in length. A one-minute warning will be given at 14 minutes. Participants will be stopped at 15 minutes. 5. The oral presentation is a time for the participant(s), in the role of student designer(s), to present to the evaluators, in the role of clients, the interior design. The presentation is intended to be two-way dialogue, as in a conversation or interview, rather than a one-way illustrated talk. 6. Following the presentation, evaluators and participants will step out of character as designer(s) and clients for a 5-minute followup interview as evaluators and participant(s).
In recent years, tourism has been increasingly recognised for its economic potential to contribute to the reduction of poverty in developing countries. Its geographical expansion and labour intensive nature support a spread of employment and can be particularly relevant in remote and rural areas, where live three quarters of the two billion people under extreme poverty conditions. Statistics show that tourism in LDCs is still limited: 2.6% of the world market share in terms of international tourist arrivals (ITAs) and of international tourism receipts (ITRs). However, the growth in ITAs has been faster in LDCs than in the developing countries as a whole: 42.5% in the former and 30.8% in the latter between 2001 and 2005 (15.8% for the world). Also in terms of ITRs: 50.3% growth in LDCs and 40.6% in the developing world between 2001 and 2004 (33.2% for the world). There are several reasons that make tourism an especially suitable economic development sector for LDCs1: 1. Tourism is consumed at the point of production; the tourist has to go to the destination and spend his/her money there, opening an opportunity for local businesses of all sorts, and allowing local communities to benefit through the informal economy, by selling goods and services directly to visitors; 2. Most LDCs have a comparative advantage in tourism over developed countries. They have assets of enormous value to the tourism industry - culture, art, music, natural landscapes, wildlife and climate, including World Heritage Sites. Visits by tourists to such sites can generate employment and income for communities as well as helping in the conservation of cultural and natural assets; 3. Tourism is a more diverse industry than many others. It has the potential to support other economic activities, both through providing flexible, part time jobs that can complement other livelihood options, and through creating income throughout a complex supply chain of goods and services;
Dra Nytta av Arbetsgivare Sponsrade Pensions Planer Arbetsgivare sponsrade kvalificerad pensions förhållanden som 401 (k) s är några av de mest kraftfulla pension besparingar verktyg tillgängliga. Om din arbetsgivare erbjuder en sådan plan och du inte deltar i det, bör du vara. När du deltar i en plan, försöka dra full nytta av den.
Nuestro plan de estudios integral de Curso de Hacking en México incluye lo último en seguridad cibernética de desarrollo de habilidades y la formación específica del proveedor de los líderes de la industria como Cisco, CompTIA, Dell SonicWALL, Foundstone, Juniper y RSA
http://www.stork.co.za/categories/tarts/ | An old South African favourite, milk tart enthrals the senses with its sweet custardy centre topped with a dash of cinnamon, all nestled in a sweet crust that melts in your mouth. Making these Milk Tartlets means you will have tons of bite-sized delights to share with family and friends. Perfect for entertaining in true South African style.
Creating Healthy Places and Spaces Your child plays, eats and learns in your home, at school, in after school care and in the community. All these places and spaces are important in your child’s life. They are where your child learns the habits of healthy eating and active living. They are also the places that help your child develop a positive self-image. Home places and spaces • Eat supper together. It’s a great way for the family to stay connected. In a busy life, it’s hard to ﬁnd time to make and eat healthy meals. It’s also hard to ﬁnd time to be physically active. Yet healthy eating and regular physical activity are important for all the family. • Plan sports or other family activities. Then there’ll be less time for TV, computer and video games. • Make sure your child gets enough sleep. Sleep gives energy for learning and play. What can YOU do at home? Home is the place where your child ﬁrst learns the habits of healthy eating and active living. You can help your child by making these good habits a routine for everyone. Plan your routines so that making the healthy choice is the easy choice. Then it becomes a natural part of everyday life. The media and your child Every day, your child is exposed to television, magazines, movies, billboards, advertisements, comics and the Internet: • Advertising messages, which are often aimed at children, may not promote healthy eating, active living or a positive self-image. Encourage your children to think about the choices they make in this area and to discuss them with you. • For more information visit www.media-awareness.ca
The Upgrade option is not available in Windows 7 Setup when installing Windows 7 on a computer running Windows XP. However, you can use Windows Easy Transfer to migrate files and settings from Windows XP to Windows 7 on the same computer. To do this, you must first copy files to a removable media, such as an external hard drive or UFD, or to a network share. Next, you will install Windows 7 and then migrate your files back from the removable media onto your computer. When you are finished, you must install your software programs again, but your files and settings will have been copied from Windows XP. Copy files using Windows Easy Transfer 1. Insert the Windows 7 DVD while running Windows XP. If the Windows 7 installation window opens automatically, close it. 2. Open Windows Explorer by right-clicking the Start menu, and then clicking Explore. 3. Browse to the DVD drive on your computer and click migsetup.exe in the Support\Migwiz directory. The Windows Easy Transfer window opens. 4. Click Next. 5. Select An external hard disk or USB flash drive. 6. Click This is my old computer. Windows Easy Transfer scans the computer. 7. Click Next. You can also determine which files should be migrated by selecting only the user profiles you want to transfer, or by clicking Customize. 8. Enter a password to protect your Easy Transfer file, or leave the box blank, and then click Save. 9. Browse to the external location on the network or to the removable media where you want to save your Easy Transfer file, and then click Save. 10. Click Next. Windows Easy Transfer displays the file name and location of the Easy Transfer file you just created. Viglen Limited, VHQ, 7 Handley Page Way, Old Parkbury Lane, Colney Street, St. Albans, Hertfordshire AL2 2DQ Tel: 01727
Contents INTRODUCTION TO WINDOWS 7 DESIGNING WINDOWS 7 Market Trends that Inspired Windows 7 WINDOWS 7 EDITIONS Windows 7 Starter Windows 7 Home Basic Windows 7 Home Premium Windows 7 Professional Windows 7 Enterprise / Windows 7 Ultimate Windows Anytime Upgrade Microsoft Desktop Optimization Pack Windows 7 Editions Comparison GETTING STARTED WITH WINDOWS 7 Upgrading a PC to Windows 7 WHAT’S NEW IN WINDOWS 7 Top Features for You Top Features for IT Professionals Application and Device Compatibility WINDOWS 7 FOR YOU: SIMPLIFIES EVERYDAY TASKS Simple to Navigate Easier to Find Things Easy to Browse the Web Easy to Connect PCs and Manage Devices Easy to Communicate and Share WINDOWS 7 FOR YOU: WORKS THE WAY YOU WANT Speed, Reliability, and Responsiveness More Secure Compatible with You Better Troubleshooting and Problem Solving WINDOWS 7 FOR YOU: MAKES NEW THINGS POSSIBLE Media the Way You Want It Work Anywhere New Ways to Engage WINDOWS 7 FOR IT PROFESSIONALS WINDOWS 7 FOR IT PROFESSIONALS: MAKE PEOPLE PRODUCTIVE ANYWHERE Remove Barriers to Information Access Information from Anywhere WINDOWS 7 FOR IT PROFESSIONALS: MANAGE RISK THROUGH ENHANCED SECURITY AND CONTROL Protect Data on PCs and Devices Protect Workers and Infrastructure Builds on Windows Vista Security Foundation WINDOWS 7 FOR IT PROFESSIONALS: REDUCE COSTS BY STREAMLINING PC MANAGEMENT Easier Deployment Keep PCs Running Smoothly Better Support for Client Virtualization
Before committing to an upgrade, I suggest you read my “BUYING A WINDOWS 7 PC” sheet. There are lots of thoughts and comments there regarding the PC hardware. Many PC’s with XP Pre-installed were marketed as “Vista Ready”. They may not be capable of running Windows 7 (or Vista). (Blame Microsoft for that). Run the Upgrade Advisor Tool to find out. In most cases, PC’s sold with Windows VISTA pre-installed should be easily upgradable to Windows 7. They will run faster if you do. My personal recommendation is to never do an upgrade from Vista, but to migrate from Vista to Windows 7 by doing a clean Windows 7 install. You can use the Easy Transfer Tool to move your data and settings. If your PC is currently running Windows XP, then buying a whole new Windows 7 PC is usually a better bet than upgrading your old PC. See my comments in a later section of this sheet. CPU: If you plan to install Windows 7 64-bit, make sure your CPU can support 64-bit operation. You can run the “SecurAble” utility to find out. From http://www.grc.com/securable.htm . HARD-DRIVE SPACE: Make sure you have plenty of extra hard-drive space. A typical Windows 7 system with a few programs can easily exceed 25-30 GB. WARNING: If you do a full Windows 7 install and do not tell the Windows 7 Installer to format the drive, then all of your old system files and all of your new system files will all be using space the hard-drive. Do you have room for that? SSD’s (Solid State Hard Drives): Windows 7 runs like lightning with a SSD main-drive. If you plan to go to an SSD, I recommend upgrading to the SSD at the same time you upgrade to Windows 7. See more about SSD’s in my “BUYING A WINDOWS 7 PC” sheet. NOTE: Your PC's BIOS must support "ahci" SATA control to use an SSD. DEVICE DRIVERS: Even if the Upgrade Advisor says all is OK, you should go to the Manufacturer’s website for every one of your external devices (Printers, scanners, cell phones, cameras, etc ) and make sure they offer drivers for their gear for the version of Windows 7 you...
For Spouse Deployed o Write separate letters to your children periodically o Share as much information as you can about your daily life and work For Spouse at Home For Spouse at Home o Ignore rumors and try to wait patiently for official date, time, and location information for your partner’s return o Participate in any preparation for reunion activities that might be available o Maintain the healthy self-care practices you established before the departure; try to eat and sleep sensibly o Participate in a support group, whether formal or informal; do not become isolated o Help your children express their feelings and stay in touch with their absent parent