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Psychological Testing.

Teachers must test. It is one method of evaluating progress and determining individual student needs. More than two hundred and fifty million standardized tests are administered each year to forty four million students who attend American elementary and secondary schools (Ysseldyke et al 1992). Testing is only part of the broader conception of assessment. Testing . . . .

Leone Nelly Sachs was born in Berlin on December 10, 1891. She was the only child of a wealthy Berlin industrialist. The family lived in the Tiergartenviertel, a fashionable area of Berlin. Because of her family's wealth, Nelly was educated by private tutors her before she entered the Berliner Hhere Tchterschule. She studied music and dancing, and at an early age began writing poetry. Her . . . .

Telemedicine: Will telemedicine improve the quality of healthcare and its delivery for remotely located advanced healthcare para-professionals?

Purpose

The basic purpose of this study is to discuss whether telemedicine will improve the quality of health care and it's delivery for remotely located advanced health care para-professionals.

The scope of the study is over . . . .

economic, social, and moral changes in America since the end of World War II

Introduction and Background

Since the end of World War II, the American people have seen an extraordinary change in the economic, social and moral priorities of the nation and its people. Three generations have grown up since the war, each positively and negatively influenced by their parents and social . . . .

Luther and Kant: Visions of Freedom

Freedom carries so many meanings, both denotations and connotations. Perhaps no concept has been hashed out more by western philosophers throughout the centuries. The ramifications of their arguments are vast: as "free" people, we lean heavily on the concept of freedom, but our laws and court cases constantly struggle to define what exactly we can and . . . .

Whether or not we are aware of it, psychological concepts and principles shape and determine our behavior. They influence how we interact with other people and how we perform in social situations. Psychological factors also play an important part in the workplace.

An actor practices maintenance rehearsal in order to memorize lines. Maintenance rehearsal is great for rote repetition of . . . .

The Importance of Summer Camps and Programs in the Development of Children

Purpose of the Paper

The purpose of this paper is to represent to the reader the importance of organized summer camps and programs in youth development. A special emphasis throughout the paper is placed on the influence of recreation on child development and personal growth.

By defining the effect . . . .

DEATH OF A SALESMAN

Introduction

The Death of Salesman is about an individual who in pursuit of the great American Dream, miserably fails, as he is addicted to his false illusions, which finally lead him and his family to utter chaos and dispersion. This paper will focus the musical element in the story and briefly the discuss it's significance.

From the first the flute is . . . .

The Life and Works of Andy Warhol

What is the most famous work of contemporary art? Some might say Salvador Dali's melting clocks, others might go back a bit earlier and say the "Sunflowers" painting of Van Gogh. But if you were to ask the average person on the street what artistic image truly springs to mind when they are asked what they think best represents contemporary art, that . . . .

We all know the story of how Marcel Duchamp took a urinal, called it "Fountain," put it in an art show and then defended his action on the grounds that as he was an artist and he said the urinal was art, then it was.

This is just the sort of thing that has given modern art a bad name. But why should it have? Why should that urinal not be art?

Understanding the answer to that . . . .

SOCIOLOGY--Differences Between Generations In Raising Their Kids

Since the end of World War II, the American people have seen an extraordinary change in the economic, social and moral priorities of the nation and its people. Three generations have grown up since the war, each positively and negatively influenced by their parents and social change. The choices made by each generation in . . . .

Open Form Frog

Artists and writers utilize all manner of devices to attract their readers' attentions. Vladimir Nabokov, in his tome "Pale Fire," framed a novel in the form of a poem and its associated criticism. Nabokov publically stated that he attempted absolute mediocrity in writing the poem "Pale Fire," but this only showcases the unerring genius in the remainder of the work -- and . . . .

Personal Philosophy of Classroom Management

There is a specific definition about personal management in a class. A class is a complex environment; nobody has an equal competence. In a classroom, everything could happen and everyone may come with a surprise, since there are people with unique personalities we have in the neighborhood. If we find a homogeneous community it is lucky - if . . . .

The film Instrument: Ten Years with the Band Fugazi, directed by Jem Cohen is not designed specifically as an exercise in semiotics. However, music or film critics, to better shed light upon the nature of the director's project, may interpret the film in a semiotic fashion. Over the course of the film, the band Fugazi takes on the significance of a symbol certain aspects of the alternative . . . .

James Cohen - Instrument

The movie "Instrument" is a documentary on a Washington, D.C. based band Fugazi. The director of the movie James Cohen was a great fan of this band and wanted to capture some moments of their life on the camera. The major portion of the movie is based on covering the concert's footage or instrumentals played out over studio or practice footage. The movie has . . . .

The film Instrument: Ten Years with the Band Fugazi, directed by Jem Cohen, at first seems, unlike many 'rock-us-mentaries,' to have no particular perspective upon its subject. But when a viewer looks at the film more closely and carefully applies a critical cinematic eye to the filmmaking process, a solidified interpretation begins to become clear. By not having an ostentatiously obvious ' . . . .

pioneering jazz musician, Sidney Bechet

Chapter One: About Sidney Bechet

Sidney Bechet was a pioneer jazz musician who changed the music of his time into a unique art form. Considered to be one of the greatest jazz musicians of New Orleans, Bechet was an innovator on both the clarinet and saxophone. His music changed jazz music forever and inspired countless musicians of all . . . .

ANGELS IN AMERICA

INTRODUCTION

The purpose of this paper is to introduce, discuss, and compare "Angels in America," by Tony Kushner. Specifically, it will discuss who are the angels, and how do they affect the play, and what do they symbolize?

ANGELS IN AMERICA

The two-part play "Angels in America," by Tony Kushner won Pulitzer Prizes, has been banned from . . . .

Rock 'N Roll Music - The Diary of Youth

Rock n' roll is best described as a "hybrid of many musical styles: white country and western, black guitar blues and rhythm and blues, and both black and white gospel music." (De Curtis)

Rock ' roll began in the early 1950's as a dancing music strictly for teenagers and became known in the 1960's as simply rock music. This was because rock . . . .

JAMES DEAN

INTRODUCTION

The purpose of this paper is to introduce and discuss James Dean, both his real life, and how it related to his role in the movie "Rebel without a Cause." It will relate the themes of youth violence, and parent/youth relationships between James Dean and his personal life and the movie and real life in the 1950's.

JAMES DEAN AND THE MOVIES got it and . . . .

Agnosia, meaning literally 'without knowledge', is a perceptual disorder, often caused as a result of stroke, dementia, or other neurological disorders which result in the inability to recognize people or objects, even when basic sensory modalities, such as vision, are intact. This includes being unable to recognize an object by sight (visual agnosia), by sound (auditory agnosia) or touch ( . . . .

a. Sketch out the procedure used by Helmholtz in measuring the speed of neural conduction in the motor nerve of a frog's leg.

Helmholtz stimulated a frog's nerve externally, first near the frog's actual leg muscle and then farther away on the organism. He noted that when the stimulus applied to the frog's body was farther from the frog's leg muscle, the frog's leg contracted slightly, . . . .

REVOLUTION AMERICAN STYLE: THE NINETEEN-SIXTIES AND BEYOND"

Paul N. Goldstene's book "Revolution, American Style: The Nineteen-Sixties and Beyond" is a political science book that really is political. The book's central focus is to scrutinize key assumptions that routinely precede and preempt about political power. It is basically an analysis of essential foundations of political power . . . .

Writing is a decidedly unphysical act: there is no sweat running down the brow; no racing heart; no expending of significant calories or building bulky muscles. Writers can be as sedentary as they wish; in fact, they usually work sitting down. Writers can get fat or as drunk as possible without impeding a natural flow of words. There is nothing inherent in the act of putting pen to paper (or . . . .

The Future Developments of the Internet

E-mail and web browsers form the tip of the networking iceberg. Current Internet infrastructure limits future potential for data transference, as most of the nation and the world still rely on copper wire and IPv4. More than any other factor, bandwidth capacity affects the performance, versatility, and utility of the Internet. In his 1996 State of . . . .

Copyright Infringement & the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA) of 1998

This paper looks into the issues of copyright infringement and circumvention of technology with reference to Digital Millennium Copyright Act of 1998. The author of this paper has carefully studied the law in question and has focused on various issues connected with this legislation. DMCA is a highly . . . .

Gunnar Kaufman resides on both sides of the dualistic spectrum of black and white, us and them, self and other. In The White Boy Shuffle, Paul Beatty metaphorically and literally endows his protagonist with savior-like glory, for he manages to straddle the racial fence, albeit with inward and outward struggle. His poetry provides not only emotional outlets but also personal and cultural . . . .

HISTORY OF SOCIAL DANCING IN THE 20TH CENTURY

Summary: This is a 2 page BRIEF OVERVIEW OF THE HISTORY OF SOCIAL DANCING IN THE 20TH CENTURY

Social dancing was derived from the concept of dancing by a couple, usually a man and a lady, in a closed hand. Coming from the eighteenth and early nineteenth century, these dances gained popularity from the standard ballroom dances with . . . .

Banking Industry - Merchant Services & Electronic Funds Transfer Services

Environment Trends: Changes in the financial services sector came about in the late 20th century as a result of falling profits from plain vanilla consumer deposits and increased competition from investment banks and mutual funds for consumer savings (Hoover's Online). This led to banks of all types and sizes . . . .

Views of American Life in The Great Gatsby and the Harlem Renaissance

The Great Gatsby and The Harlem Renaissance (The world of Jay Gatsby, Nick Carraway, Daisy and the other inhabitants of Long Island, New York are the other side of the coin compared to the residents of Harlem, New York. F. Scott Fitzgerald's The Great Gatsby was written as not only a tribute to the Roaring Twenties, . . . .

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