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Notice: OMRON products are manufactured for use according to proper procedures by a qualified operator and only for the purposes described in this manual. The following conventions are used to indicate and classify precautions in this manual. Always heed the information provided with them. Failure to heed precautions can result in injury to people or damage to property. !DANGER Indicates an imminently hazardous situation which, if not avoided, will result in death or serious injury. !WARNING Indicates a potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided, could result in death or serious injury. !Caution Indicates a potentially hazardous situation which, if not avoided, may result in minor or moderate injury, or property damage. OMRON Product References All OMRON products are capitalized in this manual. The word “Unit” is also capitalized when it refers to an OMRON product, regardless of whether or not it appears in the proper name of the product. The abbreviation “Ch,” which appears in some displays and on some OMRON products, often means “word” and is abbreviated “Wd” in documentation in this sense. The abbreviation “PLC” means Programmable Controller. “PC” is used, however, in some Programming Device displays to mean Programmable Controller.
Building Vocabulary: Nobel Peace Prize 1. Choose 10 words from the article you just read. a. Look up your words in a dictionary. b. Explain them to your neighbor. c. Use them in sentences. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 2. Choose the best answer: a. Nobel prizes are 1. awarded 2. given 3. handed out b. Someone who receives the Nobel Prize is called: 1. a Nobel Prize winner 2. a Nobel Prize hero 3. a Nobel Prize laureate c. “Promote”, as in “promote peace” means the same as: 1. support or encourage 2. advertise 3. advance d. Which word/expression is a synonym for “peace”. 1. tranquility 2. violence 3. commotion e. “Fraternity” as in “work toward fraternity between nations” means: 1. society for college men 2. people with something in common 3. brotherly love f. “Abolition” as in “the abolition or reduction of standing armies” means: 1. ending of slavery 2. act of outlawing or doing away with something Word Search: Nobel Peace Prize P E Z I C I T I R C E L W Z S K Y W V O K E V B V L Y Q M F E P A D S I D H T I H R A Y U A J D F Y T N R U K O G S K M I E Y C T O U Q P R T S G O N C B K T S D C A J E G V T E X I K W A M Y O N K Z ACCOMPLISHMENT CANDIDATES CARTER CASH COMMITTEE CRITICIZE CURRENT DONATE EFFORT FRATERNITY GOAL KING LAUREATE H O E L Y M U N G M M N T K X O L W G W T G N N E T A L A Y M E M A H A T Q J R O N J O U D Q K T N O V C Z U A V E P W D I E M Q F N I I Z C C B R T B O A R U B T H I O J N A E N O N E I N Q Q Y T T N I R N P R P V M M G A M S E K T J V I T O U A E I I X P E T F X E R G N I K H X N N T C E C L H E F U R H R S Z C K J B Z A E C I I E E S H G Q L U I C A Q U Z R J E V S R B R J A S U N C T T B S K F X R Y H P X M Y B O C U Q A V H V Z R H N O M I N E E V V I Y Y X R Q H M Y R
(Who are QUALIFIED under the purpose of Nobel, as specified in his 1895 will?) In 2012 the Swedish authorities ordered the Nobel Foundation to respect the purpose described by Alfred Nobel in his will, i.e. to support those working to replace global militarism with global co-operation to realize a global peace system based on global law and disarmament. (For details, see: http://www.nobelwill.org). While Nobel had a plan for global peace and specified the kind of peace work he intended to support, the Norwegian awarders hand the their “Nobels” out in all directions without any idea or vision of how peace must be achieved. Few of the nominees for 2013 are qualified if the awarders would promote the peace vision of Nobel, instead of their own ideas. As documented by Fredrik S. Heffermehl in “The Nobel Peace Prize. What Nobel Really Wanted (Praeger, 2010), Nobel did not use the word “peace prize,“ he dedicated his prize to “the champions of peace,” further specified as “… the one who shall have done the most or the best work to realize the brotherhood of nations and the abolition or reduction of standing armies as well as the organization and promotion of peace congresses” (quotes from 1895 will). Nominees qualified for the 2013 Nobel peace prize dedicated his prize to “the champions of peace,” those working for global demilitarization. Very few of the nominees in 2013 are promoters of Nobel´s peace vision, but among known nominees the following seem to meet the fundamental qualification, working for global peace...
Contents Welcome .... 7 BlackBerry 10: new apps and features ...8 Getting started ....12 Set up your device ....14 About BlackBerry ID ....15 Set up a new BlackBerry ID ...15 Device Switch ....16 Before you switch devices ...16 Backing up and switching devices ...18 Transfer data from a BlackBerry 7 device using a media card ...18 Transfer data to a new device using a computer and BlackBerry Link ...18 After you switch devices ...19 Restoring your BBM contacts and groups ...19 Transfer passwords from the BlackBerry 7 Password Keeper app ....9 Add an email or social networking account ....19 Tips after switching devices ....20 Troubleshooting: Device Switch .... 20 What makes my BlackBerry 10 device different from other BlackBerry devices? .... 22 What is BlackBerry Link? ....25 Navigation ... 26 Keep moving ....26 Home screen at a glance ..... 26 Application icons ...27 Notification icons ....29 Using the BlackBerry Voice Control app ...34 Get your message out with the BlackBerry Keyboard .....36 Keyboard and typing at a glance ......36 Show the keyboard ...... 36 Delete a word ...37 Type faster with automated assistance settings ..... 38 Cut, copy, and paste text ......38 Selecting word suggestions that appear on your keyboard ..........39 Connections ...40 Check which wireless networks your device connects to .. 40 Connect to the mobile network .........40 Wireless connections icons ........ 40 Tips: Choosing a connection .........42 Connect your device to an HDMI display .............43 Turn on airplane mode ..........43 Connect to a Wi-Fi network ........44 Turn on Bluetooth technology .................................... 45 Pair and connect with a Bluetooth enabled device ........ 46 What is NFC? ............46 Turn on NFC .....47 Send a file using NFC ....... 47
Thanksgiving and The Pumpkin Pie By Mikki Sadil Thanksgiving! Doesn’t just the name of the day make your mouth water when you think of all the good food Mom is going to be cooking? There’s turkey and dressing, cranberry sauce, mashed potatoes and gravy, some good veggies, and best of all…Pumpkin Pie for dessert! YUM! You’ve probably always had pumpkin pie on Thanksgiving, and maybe Christmas, too, but where did pumpkin come from? No, not in the local market! Pumpkins have an interesting history, and you can trace them back about 9,000 years to different places in Central America. The name ‘pumpkin’ originated from a very old Greek word, ‘pepon’, and over centuries was finally changed into ‘pumpkin’ by the early American colonists. Native Americans used pumpkins in several different ways: when they cleaned the seeds out, they used them for medicine. They would boil them and make a kind of tea that they drank for different sicknesses. They also used them to rub on a snakebite, because they believed the seeds would draw the snake venom (poison) out of the wound. Many years later, the American colonists thought pumpkin seeds would remove freckles if they rubbed them over their faces. Another way Native Americans used the pumpkins was to slice them into long strips, dry them, and then weave them into mats for them to sleep on. Sometimes they even wove them into the long grasses that some tribes used to build their wigwams. When there were pumpkins left over after all the work was done, the Indians cut them into long strips, roasted them over an open fire, and ate them. This was a real treat. The first ‘pumpkin pie’ occurred when the early colonists sliced the top off, cleaned out all the seeds, and filled the inside with milk, spices, and honey, and then baked it in hot ashes. The pumpkin pie changed over many generations, with a lot of different ingredients added to it, until today when it is that delicious Pumpkin Pie your mom bakes as the special dessert for Thanksgiving dinner.
We in general focus on Life Coverage conveniently. We can easily argument to it without any hitch throwing hints comfortably over the dinner table; but with regards to Term Insurance cover, we could see the hinge. This is the aspect involved in Word Coverage which in turn causes the pause.
This guidance assists sponsors of clinical investigations in developing risk-based monitoring strategies and plans for investigational studies of medical products, including human drug and biological products, medical devices, and combinations thereof. The overarching goal of this guidance is to enhance human subject protection and the quality of clinical trial data by focusing sponsor oversight on the most important aspects of study conduct and reporting. This guidance makes clear that sponsors can use a variety of approaches to fulfill their responsibilities for monitoring clinical investigator (CI) conduct and performance in investigational new drug (IND) studies conducted under 21 CFR part 312 or investigational device exemption (IDE) studies conducted under 21 CFR part 812. The guidance describes strategies for monitoring activities that reflect a modern, risk-based approach that focuses on critical study parameters and relies on a combination of monitoring activities to oversee a study effectively. For example, the guidance specifically encourages greater use of centralized monitoring methods where appropriate. FDA’s guidance documents, including this guidance, do not establish legally enforceable responsibilities. Rather, guidances describe the Agency’s current thinking on a topic and should be viewed only as recommendations, unless specific regulatory or statutory requirements are cited. The use of the word should in Agency guidances means that something is suggested or recommended, but not required.
Picture Day 9:00am 2nd & 4th grade Mass 9:00am 3rd & 5th grade Mass 9:45am K & 1st grade Prayer Junior Class taking the PSAT 1:30pm 3rd & 5th Coats for Kids drop-off 11:35am Jostens taking ring and graduation orders 10:00am 6th – 12th grade Mass 10:15am 2nd grade to Otsego County Fire Station & Energy Outlet 5:30pm Homecoming Parade Homecoming Homecoming Schedule for 6th – 12th grade: Monday: Dance team at convocation (8 girls) Box Social at 11:00 Activity during 2nd hour is canceled Dress: Steve Urkel Day Tuesday: Picture Day Elementary Dress: Dress up Day (Sunday’s best) Powder Puff during 5th hour Dress: America/Country Day Wednesday: Good luck to the juniors on the PSAT. Dress: TV Character Day Thursday: Volleyball during 3rd Hour Dress: Theme Day Friday: All-School Pep Assembly at 2:00 Dress: All School Blue and White Day MARK YOUR CALENDAR October 20 – 27, 2013 20 Sunday: 21 Monday: 22 Tuesday: 23 Wednesday: 24 Thursday: 25 Friday: 26 Saturday: 1:30pm Puppeteer Presentation in multipurpose room 10th grade retreat 9:00am 2nd & 4th grade Mass 9:00am 3rd & 5th grade Mass 9:45am K & 1st grade Prayer Terrific Kids at elementary convocation 10:00am 6th – 12th grade Mass In Store Book Fair at Saturn Booksellers In Store Book Fair at Saturn Booksellers Please check out our website for a complete calendar: www.gaylordstmary.org A note from Ms. Pineda: If you have a male student in the school, please check to see if they are due for a haircut. Remember that no extreme hairstyles are allowed and we encourage that boys keep their hair above the collar line and sideburns should be above the earlobe. Thank you for your help with this matter. Children's Liturgy of the Word Children's Liturgy has started up again at St. Mary Cathedral at all 9 & 11 a.m. masses. Children's Liturgy is a program that occurs during the Liturgy of the Word part of Mass. It is where our little ones (ages 3-7 or until they have received their First Holy Communion) can hear the Word of God and experience stories, prayers, songs and hands-on activities... all at their level of understanding to help build their faith formation. Whether you are a father or mother, grandma or grandpa, single or married or high school student... you can help our little ones! This is another way to complete volunteer hours as well! If you are interested in helping with this important ministry for our little ones and/or have any questions, please call Tracy O'Connell at 989 619.2921. Thank you!!
STRAYER is a registered service mark of Strayer Education, Inc. The University claims all rights of ownership to its trademarks and service marks, which include: “Strayer,” “Strayer University,” the official logos of Strayer University, and any other word, phrase, or image associated with Strayer University. Reference in this catalog to other trademarks does not indicate sponsorship, endorsement or affiliation with Strayer University by such trademark holders or their affiliates. In particular: CCP (Certified Computing Professional) is a registered trademark of the Institute for Certification of Computing Professionals. Cisco, CCNA and CCDA are registered trademarks of Cisco Systems, Inc. in the United States and other countries. Java and Java Beans are registered trademarks or trademarks of Sun Microsystems, Inc. in the United States and other countries. Microsoft, Windows, Active Directory and Visual Basic are either registered trademarks or trademarks of Microsoft Corporation in the United States and other countries. Novell and NetWare are either registered trademarks or trademarks of Novell, Inc. in the United States and other countries. Oracle is a registered trademark and PL/SQL is a trademark of Oracle Corporation. SAP and R/3 are trademark(s) or registered trademark(s) of of SAP AG in Germany and in several other countries. UNIX is a registered trademark of The Open Group in the United States and other countries. © 2008 Strayer University, Inc. Accreditation: Middle States Commission on Higher Education, see page 9. Nondiscrimination Strayer® University is an equal opportunity educational institution. The University is committed to a policy of equal opportunity in the provision of educational programs, activities and benefits to students, as well as equal opportunity in all aspects of employment. Strayer University does not discriminate on the basis of age, sex, color, race, religion, disability, sexual orientation, marital status, veteran status, national origin or any other basis prohibited by federal, state or local laws and regulations and does not tolerate such discrimination by its students, staff and faculty.
Please type your answers to the following questions in a word processor; we will accept Word Documents (.doc, .docx), PDF documents (.pdf), or plaintext ﬁles (.txt, .rtf). If you prefer, you may write out the problems on a sheet of paper, scan it, and submit the scanned document as a PDF. Please place the ﬁle into your "Problem Set 2" folder in the submission tool prior to the due date. 1. (3 points) It is a bright, sunny day and you want to keep your shutter open for as long as possible. What is the most suitable ﬁlter to use for this purpose? 2. (3 points) The "Sunny 16" rule states that, on a bright and sunny day, you can set your camera’s exposure settings to which of the following? a) b) c) d) e) ISO 100, 1/100s, f/16 ISO 100, 1/200s, f/11 ISO 400, 1/6400s, f/4 All of the above None of the above 3. (3 points) Describe the symbol for focal plane location and the symbol for ﬁlter size. How do the two symbols differ? 4. (3 points) How might an image appear if you were to manually override the X-sync speed on an SLR camera and take a photograph with a ﬂash and a very high shutter speed? 5. (3 points) You notice that you have some dust on your digital SLR’s sensor. You remember from class that you can change one of the three exposure values (ISO, shutter speed, or f-number) to make the dust more visible. Which of these three should you change and how should you change it to make the dust visible? 6. (5 points) Does a lens that focuses by extending inward and outward change its focal length? Why or why not? 7. (5 points) What is exposure compensation? Explain why it would be unusual to use this feature when manipulating a camera's exposure settings in the manual mode. 8. (5 points) The Earth is three (3) times as far from the sun as the planet Mercury. Ignoring any atmospheric effects, how much more intense is light from the sun on Mercury than it is on the Earth? 9. (5 points) Explain why you must change your ...