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While there isn’t a long list of hard and fast rules when it comes to how you furnish and decorate your home, there are two key caveats — make it unique and make it an extension of yourself and your family. Industry watchers say many Americans are leaning toward more modern looks in their homes.Ideas for furnishing and decorating the home are available like never before. We’re surrounded by an increasing number of home design publications, TV shows, and retail and warehouse stores that inspire us in transforming our homes into an extensions of ourselves. “After years of country chic and comfy clutter filling the pages of consumer magazines, people are looking for a sleeker, more modern look in their homes. The newest designs are clean and simple with sharper lines and geometric shapes. We’re replacing those supersized recliners of 2000 with pieces of furniture that are more elegant and streamlined.” — Joan McCloskey, editorial marketing director for Better Homes and Gardens magazine. And great furniture isn’t confined to just the inside of the house. Gone are the days of flimsy plastic fold-up chairs scattered about the patio.
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
Previous American Joint Committee on Cancer/International Union Against Cancer (AJCC/UICC) stage groupings for esophageal cancer have not been data driven or harmonized with stomach cancer. At the request of the AJCC, worldwide data from 3 continents were assembled to develop data-driven, harmonized esophageal staging for the seventh edition of the AJCC/UICC cancer staging manuals. METHODS: All-cause mortality among 4627 patients with esophageal and esophagogastric junction cancer who underwent surgery alone (no preoperative or postoperative adjuvant therapy) was analyzed by using novel random forest methodology to produce stage groups for which survival was monotonically decreasing, distinctive, and homogeneous. RESULTS: For lymph node-negative pN0M0 cancers, risk-adjusted 5-year survival was dominated by pathologic tumor classification (pT) but was modulated by histopathologic cell type, histologic grade, and location. For lymph node-positive, pNþM0 cancers, the number of cancer-positive lymph nodes (a new pN classification) dominated survival. Resulting stage groupings departed from a simple, logical arrangement of TNM. Stage groupings for stage I and II adenocarcinoma were based on pT, pN, and histologic grade; and groupings for squamous cell carcinoma were based on pT, pN, histologic grade, and location. Stage III was similar for histopathologic cell types and was based only on pT and pN. Stage 0 and stage IV, by definition, were categorized as tumor in situ (Tis) (high-grade dysplasia) and pM1, respectively.
The Luther Rice University & Seminary Manual of Style has been designed as a supplement to Kate L. Turabian’s A Manual for Writers of Research Papers, Theses, and Dissertations: Chicago Style for Students and Researchers, 7th ed., rev. Wayne C. Booth, Gregory G. Colomb, Joseph M. Williams, and University of Chicago Press Editorial Staff (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2007), for use at LRU. Turabian should be consulted for matters not addressed in this manual. There are some LRU faculty members that have contributed in one way or another to the production of this manual. In particular, Dr. James M. Kinnebrew, Dean of the Faculty and Professor of Theology, and his wife, Mrs. Sandra Kinnebrew, deserve special mention for producing the university’s first research and writing guide, Your Simple Guide to the Sample Research Paper: An LRS Primer to Writing Turabian Style (2003), of which forms the majority of the first edition of the LRU Style Manual. At one time or another, Smith Library staff have contributed to sections 2 – 4. Originally separate published documents, these guides have helped students over the last decade avoid the pitfalls of plagiarism and citation mistakes. We thought it appropriate to incorporate this valuable information in this first edition. The contributor to the sample research paper contained herein, often referred to as “that hell paper” (further description of this contribution is contained in Dr. Kinnebrew’s introduction) is former LRU student Marvin M.P. Mullins, who graciously gave permission for its use.
If two different people are making use of the same language, interacting is made simple. Therefore if the language spoken isn't the same, surely, there'll be a complication. To break this language barrier, languages like French and English are now taught to students by many educational institutions.
The road to becoming a fully certified registered nurse is by no means simple. You pass several years of undergraduate studies as well as practical training courses before becoming qualified, but even then you must apply for a job which is not guaranteed.
When it comes to professional web design, navigation is an important point to consider. Generally, the best and successful website will have a simple, yet efficient navigation features. When talking about website usability, the best web designing company in india will surely be aware of the fact that navigation is one of the key determinants. For more details visit us.
Fast and reliable card printing with photo-like images Ideal for These Applications Utilizing the latest in card-printing technology, the ZXP Series 7 card printer provides high-quality card printing. The printer delivers fast yet reliable performance while offering users exceptional value by lowering the printer’s total cost of ownership. Time after time, it prints sharp vivid cards with precise color control. With color-coded guides and a clear LCD control panel, it’s simple for anyone to use. Healthcare & Education: Employee and student ID cards, employee access control cards The ZXP Series 7 printer has an innovative design. It automatically adjusts to the thickness of the card, and ribbon loading is easy. Locking mechanisms protect the printer and media, and software provides further security by tracking and restricting activities as required. Choose from numerous encoding, connectivity and ribbon options, and if extra security or durability is needed for cards, wasteless singleor dual-sided lamination is also available.
Moderate production laminators Designed to encapsulate and mount prints from color printers and copiers, the Catena Series provides a simple way to finish your full-color digital output. These models all feature heated rollers. The Catina 65 and 105 can also run pressure-sensitive films in addition to thermal films. Catena 65 & 105 When productivity and profit count the most, the Catena 65 and 105 meet the requirements of your more demanding jobs. These larger units are able to handle a wider variety of applications including standard poster-sized prints. Catena 105 Catena 35 This compact laminator is designed to provide safe and convenient thermal lamination in offices and small print shops. Features and benefits Easy to use • LCD display indicates temperature, speed and Ready/Wait condition • Silicone rubber rollers ensure timely clean-up • Interlocking feed tray and magnetic safety shield provide safe operation • For safety and savings, AUTO-OFF powers down unit after two hours of non-use • The simple to use control panel allows the operator to make adjustments as needed for professionally laminated graphics Catena 65 Versatile • Designed for thermal (all models) and pressure-sensitive films (Catena 65 and 105) • Roller gap adjustment handles mounting boards up to 3/16" thick • Rewind shaft separates the pressure-sensitive release liner (Catena 65 and 105) Quality • Infrared heating coil distributes heat evenly and improves lamination quality • Microprocessor controls temperature and guarantees fast response time • Cooling fan ensures smooth, flat output • Will not interfere with electrical surroundings; no buzzing, humming or flickering lights Catena 35 Films and adhesives For best results use high-quality GBC® films and mounting adhesives • GBC Nap-Lam® ll Thermal film • Arctic® Pressure Sensitive film • GBC Digital Polyester film • Arctic Dura Mount adhesive • Octiva® thermal adhesive
A brand new sightseeing hop-on hop-off open top bus tours, day tours and attraction tickets website goes live over the summer offering simple, secure and quick booking ahead of your trip and straight to your inbox.