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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
Business people use informal methods to represent business processes (BP), having the main objective to support an enterprise organization. On the other hand, application software is increasingly based on Service Oriented Architectures, where the application logic is represented by executable BP (e.g., by using BPEL.) Despite both are aiming at BP modelling, the methods used by business people and IT specialists are quite different. The former use informal, descriptive methods, with an intuitive semantics difficult to be translated to the formal representation needed in the IT world. This paper presents the main lines of an ontological framework for the representation of BP semantics: BPAL (Business Process Abstract Language.) It is primarily conceived to provide a formal semantics to BPMN, an informal BP modelling method that is emerging in the business world. The modelling categories of BPAL are based on well accepted business notions, such as activity, decision, role. We believe that it may be useful beyond BPMN, in more general business contexts. BPAL is an abstract language (no drawing symbols are provided) having a procedural semantics (allowing a translation to an executable form, BPEL), and a declarative semantics, to be processed by an inference engine.
Quality aspects become increasingly important when business process modeling is used in a large-scale enterprise setting. In order to facilitate a storage without redundancy and an efﬁcient retrieval of relevant process models in model databases it is required to develop a theoretical understanding of how a degree of behavioral similarity can be deﬁned. In this paper we address this challenge in a novel way. We use causal footprints as an abstract representation of the behavior captured by a process model, since they allow us to compare models deﬁned in both formal modeling languages like Petri nets and informal ones like EPCs. Based on the causal footprint derived from two models we calculate their similarity based on the established vector space model from information retrieval. We validate this concept with an experiment using the SAP Reference Model and an implementation in the ProM framework. Keywords: Business Process Modeling, Event-driven Process Chains, Similarity, Equivalence.
CHANGING STYLES How Styles are Identified … Some furniture styles are identified by the person who originated the design Some furniture styles are identified by the general design movement of the time Some furniture styles are identified by the era in which they were first made. – Called “Period Pieces” – Often named for the king or queen who was in power during that time Classic and Fads Classics – Stand the test of time; now in museums or collector’s homes; replicas created Fads – Come in and out; some fads never return WHY DESIGNS CHANGE Several reasons … available materials, methods of manufacturing, changes in lifestyle, tastes Materials and Manufacturing Modern synthetic materials have different properties than traditional wood, thereby creating potential for new designs. – Example – Wood chairs are carved while some plastic chairs may be molded from liquid plastic. As new materials are developed, furniture makers experiment with different processes to develop new furniture. WHY DESIGNS CHANGE Lifestyle Changes Designs often reflect the time during which the pieces were made and the lifestyles of the people who used the furniture. • Example – 18th century in France and England … much of the furniture was formal and elegant, reflecting the lifestyle of the royal courts. • Example – Early colonialist of the New World … much plainer and informal.
Messenger luggage are often the top rated in all around usefulness and adaptability and flexibilitysuppleness and adaptability. From leather to material, a superb top notch messenger handbag will maintain you well prepared and prepared. Undoubtedly the messenger tote of preference would be created of leather. A content backpack with leather material highlights would even be a beautiful replacement. Leather material, significantly more than just about any other material, bridges the gap concerning small business and informal situations. Its transitional popular features of magnificence and toughness cause it to really suitable and flexible and versatile in nearly any atmosphere.
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2014 NSW & ACT Conference Occupational Therapy: A Life Practice Friday 28 March - DRAFT Program (Click on paper title to view abstract and author information) 7:30am to 8:30am Room 6A 8:00am to 9:00am 9:00am to 9:20am Dining Room AHPRA BREAKFAST FORUM Separate registration required (no additional cost) – for more information and to RSVP, click here. REGISTRATIONS & EXHIBITION ACKNOWLEDGEMENT OF COUNTRY AND OFFICIAL OPENING Occupational Therapy: A Life Practice Lyn Lennox Occupational Therapy Australia Honorary Life Member Chaired by Imelda Todd, NSW Divisional Chair 9:20am to 10:45am Dining Room PLENARY SESSION Motivating & managing different generations in times of change Avril Henry 10:45am to 11:15am MORNING TEA 11:15am Concurrent Stream 1: to OT PRACTITIONER 12:35pm Dining Room Improving the Profile of Allied Health Providers in the Multidisciplinary Primary Care Team 11:15am Aimee Prosser Hunter Medicare Local 11:35am The matrix of career decisionmaking: Identifying influences on the career decisions of mothers Tracey Parnell Rehabilitation Outcomes Beyond Belief: The management reality of generational thinking 11:55am 12:15pm Dr Malcolm Johnson Australian Institute of Management Evaluation of a clinical supervision resource to determine training needs for NSW Allied Health Professionals Jacqueline Dominish & Craig Slater HETI 12:35pm to 1:15pm Concurrent Stream 2: OLDER ADULT Room 7C Concurrent Stream 3: ADULTS Room 6A The use of occupation-based groups in rehabilitation: Clients' perspectives on participation and outcomes Microsoft Visio 2010 & its application to Home Modifications: Developing a set of interactive online training modules Sarah Todd & Elise Pardy University of Western Sydney Alina Roper and Hana Skilton New England Home Modification and Maintenance Service Exploring manual handling practices by informal carers: Describing carer experiences WORKSHOP: Kate Thomas University of Newcastle The effectiveness of specialized seating assessment and provision for long term care patients Martin Tierney Seating Matters Aged Care Reform: an update on changes to date and what can you expect? Jan Erven OT Australia Board; Illawarra Shoalhaven Local Health District Concurrent Stream 4: OT PRACTITIONER Room 7AB Exploring the Sustained and Divided Attention of Novice versus Experienced Drivers Louise Kerruish University of Western Sydney Opening Doors: Increasing awareness of environmental control technology Bronwyn Simpson Ability Technology (11:15am to 12:45pm) DriveSafe DriveAware iPad Application - A Valid Driver Screening Tool for all Occupational Therapists? Beth Cheal & Anita Bundy Rehab on Road & University of Sydney LUNCH 1 1:15pm to 1:45pm Dining Room 1:45pm to 3:05pm DELEGATE ADDRESS Concurrent Stream 5: OT PRACTITIONER Dining Room The National Disability Insurance Scheme (NDIS): An Update Mary Hawkins National Disability Insurance Agency Concurrent Stream 6: OT PRACTITIONER Room 7C Simulation, Fieldwork and Making Interprofessional Teams Work 1:45pm 2:05pm 2:25pm Sophie Melman University of Newcastle Making and re-making career decisions: The experiences of mothers who are occupational therapists Tracey Parnell Rehabilitation Outcomes 2:45pm Julia Schmidt Australian Catholic University CONSUMER PANEL: Occupational Terrorist or Therapist? An interactive panel of consumers and carers, sharing their experiences with occupational therapy. How person-centred are we? An online survey that investigates an Occupational Therapist’s confidence in their core skills...
EE122 - Introduction to Electronic Circuit Design Prof. Greg Kovacs with Amy Droitcour and Bob Ricks Department of Electrical Engineering Stanford University About EE122 • “Curiosity-driven” laboratories with a flexible structure. • A team-based approach to learning. • Practical, rather than theory-driven content. • Preparation for laboratories will involve team research and analysis, rather then lengthy write-ups. • An informal lab-book-based approach to taking data. • No formal examinations (midterms or final), with grading based on laboratory notebooks, teamwork, and final project. • Final project with a full three weeks provided for design and construction. • Final demos given by each team to the entire class. EE122, Stanford University, Prof. Greg Kovacs 2 An introduction to gEEk culture. EE122, Stanford University, Prof. Greg Kovacs 3 EE122 Course Goals • Analog circuit design knowledge. • Introduction to sensors. • Working knowledge of interface electronics (to the “real world”). • Developing circuit design intuition. • Experience with teamwork in experimentation, documentation and design. EE122, Stanford University, Prof. Greg Kovacs 4 Basic Things You Have to Handle • Know how to use Excel (how to enter data and how to make plots). • Know how to use Word (including importing graphics) and how to generate PDF files. • Find a form of SPICE that you are comfortable with (B2Spice, PSPICE, HSPICE, or whatever). TA’s will help. • Get a copy of Horowitz and Hill, “The Art of Electronics.” EE122, Stanford University, Prof. Greg Kovacs