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But when I began an undergraduate research experience at the Infant Language Project at the University of Delaware under the direction of my mentor, Verujfm. Roberta Golinkoff, the entire trajectory of my life changed. Over the next few years, I completed my own independent project and developed a passion for discovering how children learn about the world around them.
Thanks to this undergraduate experience, I pursued a Ph. After several years of frustration with traditional textbooks, I found Bryson’s best-selling account of his adventures and misadventures on the Appalachian Trail.
It’s a fast-moving narrative filled with both humor and insight about outdoor recreation. Bryson certainly didn’t intend to write a textbook, but he addressed virtually every topic we cover in joban, including visitor motivations, expectations, and behavior; recreation conflict; recreation impacts; and the role played by resource managers in facilitating and shaping visitors’ experiences. I am very fortunate to be able to assign a book students read enthusiastically and respond to thoughtfully.
Learning in Out-of-School Time examines the contributions of informal and everyday settings to science learning.
Jovan Ducic | LibraryThing
This book includes perspectives from key scholars who influenced the development of my informal learning research agenda. Numerous mathematical models of physical phenomena find their formulation in terms of partial ducicc equations. Obtaining the qualitative and quantitative characteristics that such models provide in turn requires computations based on reliable and stable numerical methods.
Brezzi and Fortin’s classical monograph has all the fundamental results in numerical methods for partial differential equations. It is cited srpstov of times and is an everyday reference for many researchers. This book has taught me the basic as well as advanced mathematical tools used in numerical analysis and has had a great impact on my scientific work.
Inequalities teaches not only how to find an approximate answer to a difficult problem, but also how to find out whether such an approximation is sharp and reliable. It contains a wide variety of techniques and mathematical tools which have been, and are used, in obtaining fundamental results in many branches of mathematics.
My interest in the ordeal, which formed the basis for my own most recent book, Trial by Fire and Battle in Medieval German Literaturebegan when Professor James Ross Sweeney and I were planning medieval studies conferences. He suggested a semester course, Crimes, Courts and Society in the Middle Ages, culminating in a conference. Asked to do one of the lectures for the course, I made the obvious choice of Isolde’s trial by fire.
Professor John Baldwin was one of the guest speakers for the course and conference; when I decided to expand ordeals into a book-length project, Professor Baldwin gave me much basic and valuable advice. My intellectual debt to him is apparent throughout the book. Lignin is one of the major components in plant cell walls and many challenges on lignification remain.
It is still the world’s largest under-utilized renewable raw material and also constitutes a prime factor against effective utilization of plants, particularly their cell walls, for a wide variety of agricultural and industrial utilization. As a consequence, lignin research has attracted increasing attention from researchers, scientists, and engineers in different disciplines.
Dučić, Jovan 1871-1943
This book presents a comprehensive overview of the state-of-the-art and future prospects of the field. As a lignin chemist, I recommend to add it to our libraries. God’s word is a lamp to our feet, and a light for our paths. I hope many Chinese read this book, not only for improving their English, but more importantly, to know Jesus Christ, the way, hoga, and life. This is a srpztvo book in fluid mechanics. I first heard this book and tried to read it as a junior undergraduate student. However, I could not finish my reading at that time.
Later, I benefited a lot from reading this book.
It enhanced my understanding of many fundamentals in fluid mechanics. It allows me to connect my knowledge and have a better view of that part of history.
Hopefully more readers can benefit from this excellent book as well. This may be the best book so far about the network implications of social media.
I have benefited greatly from reading this book. Functional materials including single crystals and polycrystalline ceramics are widely used in the optics, electronics, and acoustics fields, to name a few. This book describes the underlying principles of crystal physics and chemistry, covering a wide range of topics. It is one of my favorite books on material anisotropy and structure—property relationships. This book was one of several books recommended by my research advisor in graduate school.
One idea in the book I found interesting and profound is “the principle of accumulation of design,” which explains how a complex system can evolve from a basic and simple design. This idea not only helps me better understand design research in my area — human-computer interaction, but also offers a holistic view of the evolution of scientific research and the relationship among different research disciplines. Crystal materials including single crystals and polycrystalline ceramics are widely used in the optics, electronics, and acoustics fields, to name a few.
This book was written by my advisor when I was a graduate student. Cun-Quan Zhang is not only my mentor, but also my role model. I chose this book to honor the author Lyle Sowls who passed away last year. I first met Lyle when I was graduate student. Although he was not my theses advisor, he was very instrumental in helping me conduct my research on the desert adaptations of the collared peccary. His extensive knowledge of the biology of this mammal and his willingness to help were critical to my success.
We became close friends. Among mammalogists the book is considered an important contribution and reference on the Family of Peccaries. Written by a biologist and ecologist who viewed ecological systems through holistic means, this book presents an understanding of the actual distribution of vegetation throughout western Europe. This reflects an important step from theoretical ecology, which had previously focused on understanding the fundamental niche, to applied ecology by describing the realized niche—under what conditions vegetation actually occurs on the landscape.
As such, it contains an absolute wealth of natural history observations placed within a conceptual framework provided by ecological theory.
Further, this work reflect one of the first large-scale efforts to classify and map vegetation, which is fundamental to monitoring temporal change and determining experimentally the impacts of disturbance. Having thus laid the foundation, the author and other researchers were then able to subsequently contrast disturbed and undisturbed communities and begin to recognize the mechanisms responsible for compositional change.
What was pioneering work in the first half of the 20th century in Europe remains an important goal in the first half of the 21st century in North America; whereas theory has continued to evolve, the foundational natural history knowledge in this region of the world lags behind.
Having been exposed to this book has greatly influenced my outlook on the relationship between humans and nature. The Having of Wonderful Ideas by Eleanor Duckworth represents a powerful collection of concepts about teaching and learning that has shaped my thinking about science education.
Duckworth was not the first, nor will she be the last, to share these ideas; however, she does so in a way that resonates with educators and speaks to the human spirit. I have re-discovered this book at several critical junctures in my career. First, as a beginning science teacher in Houston, TX, I was drawn to Duckworth’s progressive ideas about children’s thinking.
Engaging learners with phenomena and supporting them in constructing explanations from evidence is an approach that has transformed my teaching and remains the focal point of my scholarship. This time, my interest came from Duckworth’s interactions with prospective teachers, having them participate as learners of science as part of the process of learning to teach science.
Each time I have encountered The Having of Wonderful Ideas, I brought a new lens to my reading of it, and each time it has been meaningful to me in different and exciting ways.
Last year I had the privilege of visiting the Galapagos archipelago. The year was the th anniversary of Darwin’s birth and the th anniversary of On the Origin of Species —the timing could not have been more perfect. I was initially trained as a biologist and have spent a portion of my career studying the teaching of evolution.
Nevertheless, I was struck by the bizarre and beautiful creatures I encountered and the extreme environments in which they have carved out a living. The Islands that Changed the World because it was such a valuable resource to me before, during, and after the journey. The book combines history, science, and incredible images to tell the story of the islands as the inspiration for Darwin’s big idea and as a natural treasure for us to preserve.
This publication includes chapters by multiple scholars whose insights, creativity, and passion for research on technology in mathematics teaching and learning have been an inspiration. The breadth of work illustrates the contribution and collaboration of mathematics educators from several perspectives and generations. In addition, the birth of the volumes began with a conference at Penn State that clearly evidenced the international role played by our research and leadership.
As an undergraduate English major, the Elements of Style was an essential reference for proper grammar. I always thought that Strunk and White’s choice of examples was somewhat odd and even funny, not your typical grammar book. In this updated version, Maira Kalman illustrates the manuscript with wonderfully asburd interpretations of the original text. Selecting this book to commemorate my promotion to Librarian and Professor of Women’s Studies is an opportunity to celebrate my career as one that has challenged librarian stereotypes: The librarian stereotype is perpetuated both in popular culture and the library profession.
This book explores both, advancing an important conversation for all information professionals. This book on many levels represents my path to academic librarianship.
As soon as I could read I fell in love. My parents constantly read for both scholarly pursuits and pleasure. They would indulge drpstvo curiosity for reading and information by reading and discussing with me historical events and ideologies related to those grown-up books. As I got older, I went from a passive listener to an active learner.
My mother, while completing her dissertation in American Studies at St. Louis University, capitalized on my interest and frequently took me to both the university and public library to do research.
In these libraries I learned the tricks of the trade, searching magazines and newspapers on microfilm and microfiche or identifying books using the text-based online catalog. When it was time for me to get my first job as a teenager, my mother took me to St. Louis Public Library where I was employed as a shelver. This allowed her to spend even more time in her favorite place, the library. As an undergraduate I worked at my college library, during which time I decided after graduation to pursue a master’s degree movan library science and become an srpstbo librarian.
Mules and Dragonsboth in dissertation and book form, was my hands-on introduction to the concepts of primary and secondary sources.
I learned the importance of developing a research strategy. I gained an understanding of the concept and importance of interdisciplinary research. Black studies and women’s studies became the center of my scholarship, and I brought it to those for whom it was at the margins.
I developed a passion for intellectual curiosity and academia.