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Accesorios El iPod nano viene con los accesorios siguientes: EarPods de Apple Cable Lightning a USB Utilice el cable Lightning para conectar el iPod nano al ordenador, sincronizar el contenido y cargar la batería. También puede utilizar el cable con el adaptador de corriente USB de Apple (se vende por separado). Utilice los auriculares Apple EarPods para escuchar música, audiolibros y podcasts. Estos auriculares también sirven de antena para escuchar emisiones de radio. Para obtener información acerca del uso de accesorios con el iPod nano, incluidos auriculares con micrófono opcionales y dispositivos Bluetooth®, consulte Capítulo 12, Auriculares EarPods y accesorios Bluetooth, en la página 57. Pantalla de inicio Cuando se enciende el iPod nano, aparece la pantalla de inicio. Pulse un icono en la pantalla de inicio para abrirlo; a continuación, utilice gestos para desplazarse (consulte en la página 9). Aparecerán los siguientes iconos de la pantalla de inicio la primera vez que encienda su iPod nano: Música Proporciona un acceso rápido a su música y otros contenidos sonoros organizados por listas de reproducción, artistas, canciones y otros. Vídeos Proporciona acceso rápido a sus películas y vídeos, organizados según el tipo. Ejercicio Abre la función Ejercicio, con la que puede contar los pasos si corre o camina y registrar el tiempo, la distancia, el ritmo y las calorías quemadas durante los entrenamientos. Podcasts Muestra los podcasts sincronizados con la biblioteca de iTunes. Fotos Muestra las fotos sincronizadas con el ordenador. Radio Abre el sintonizador de radio FM si se conectan los auriculares Apple EarPods o de otro tipo al iPod nano. Deslice el dedo hacia la izquierda para ver estos iconos adicionales en una segunda pantalla: Reloj Ajustes Abre el reloj, el cronómetro y el temporizador. Abre los ajustes del iPod nano y muchas de sus funciones. Capítulo 1 El iPod nano de un vistazo
Noções básicas do iPod nano 1 Parabéns por adquirir o iPod nano. Leia este capítulo para conhecer as funcionalidades do iPod nano, aprender a utilizar os respectivos controlos e muito mais. Para utilizar o iPod nano, coloque música, vídeos, fotos e outros ficheiros no computador e depois adicione-os ao iPod nano. O iPod nano é um leitor de música e muito mais. Utilize o iPod nano para: Â Sincronizar músicas, vídeos e fotos digitais, para audição e visualização em qualquer lugar Â Ouvir podcasts, programas de áudio e vídeo que podem ser descarregados da Internet Â Ver vídeos no iPod nano, ou numa TV através do cabo opcional Â Ver fotos como uma apresentação com música no iPod nano, ou numa TV através do cabo opcional Â Ouvir livros de áudio comprados na iTunes Store ou em audible.com Â Armazenar ou criar cópias de segurança de ficheiros ou outros dados, utilizando o iPod nano como disco externo Â Sincronizar dados de contactos, do calendário e da lista de afazeres com o computador Â Jogar jogos, armazenar notas de texto, definir um alarme e muito mais 4 Visão geral do iPod nano Conhecer os controlos do iPod nano: Botão Menu Botão de retrocesso/anterior Botão de reprodução/pausa Interruptor de bloqueio Roda clicável Click Wheel Botão de avanço rápido/seguinte Botão central Porta dos auscultadores Porta do conector da base de ligação
The Rhode Island College Early Enrollment Program is a concurrent enrollment program that offers college credit at Rhode Island College to high school students for certain courses which they take at their respective high schools. The EEP provides the means for high school students to get a head start in college by obtaining college credits at Rhode Island College and transferring those credits to the institution that they attend. The EEP is also a formal program that fosters communication between high school teachers and college professors and creates an educational relationship between the high school and the college communities. For a detailed explanation of the Rhode Island College Early Enrollment Program, transferring of credits, and/or other important information, please call the EEP office at 456-8857 or email us at email@example.com. NACEP, the National Alliance of Concurrent Enrollment Partnerships, of which Rhode Island College is a charter member, provides guidelines and standards to which concurrent enrollment programs must adhere to maintain membership. It is the adherence to these standards that maintains credibility and excellence among programs such as the EEP and will assure its students credit transfer among many colleges and universities in the United States. The primary purpose of this manual is to document formally the policies and guidelines which govern the workings of the Early Enrollment Program at Rhode Island College to provide a clear understanding for all parties involved.
There are countless “Best Hammocks Online” posts this time of year. Here are 7 great reasons why you should click “add to cart” and spruce up your patio this year.
Wrapped around your wrist, speaking volumes about your fine taste in fashion, diamond watches have always added a touch of finesse to your styling no matter whether you are dressed for formal or casual occasions.
Design visualization is at the heart of Morgan Motor Company’s development process C harles Morgan of legendary British car manufacturer, Morgan Motor Company, says his favorite Morgan car is the one that hasn’t been built yet. And he sees a lot of these. With Autodesk software running on HP Z Workstations with NVIDIA Quadro and Tesla GPUs, Morgan’s design department produces stunning visualizations of multiple new car designs before they are even built. “In the same amount of time it previously would have taken us to create one visual, we’re able to make many much higher quality visuals and do several different proposals,” says Jon Wells, senior designer, Morgan Motor Company, who uses NVIDIA iray, the GPU-accelerated renderer in 3ds Max Design, to produce photorealistic renderings. “When we’re doing iray renderings, we can render some fantastically beautiful outcomes almost in real-time,” he explains. “As we turn the model, we can capture a shot of what that would look like rendered up. We can spin it again and see that again in a different guise.” Wells heads up a team of designers who together with the engineering team present new formal design reviews to Morgan’s directors and shareholders. Doing this in an interactive 3D environment inside Autodesk Showcase pays big dividends. “We’re all putting across our ideas and we have to do this concisely and accurately. The best piece of equipment we have in our arsenal to do this is the new Z1 Workstation from HP,” he says. “When paired with a NVIDIA Quadro graphics card, we’re able to show ideas in great speed and accuracy, spin around 3D models on a very high definition, high-resolution screen. The people can really fully get to understand what it is that we’ve been working on. “Everyone gathers around and we pitch and we talk and we present our ideas. And everyone leaves, I believe, with a great understanding of what the final project’s going to look like, even though they’ve not spent any of their money yet.” www.morgan-motor.co.uk
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;
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