- StumbleUpon. Found Time: How To Spend The 24 Hours Of Leap Day. Hide captionLeap day is the perfect moment to contemplate time.
Here a man looks at the Seine river through the giant clock of the Orsay Museum in Paris. Pierre Verdy/AFP/Getty Images Leap day is the perfect moment to contemplate time. Here a man looks at the Seine river through the giant clock of the Orsay Museum in Paris. Found time! Feb. 29, 2012, Hour By Hour: Midnight. 1 a.m. 2 a.m. 3 a.m. 4 a.m. 5 a.m. Hide captionSpanish artist Salvador Dali's Persistence of Memory sculpture, displayed during an exhibition at the Courchevel ski resort in the French Savoie region, in 2010. Jean-Pierre Clatot/AFP/Getty Images Spanish artist Salvador Dali's Persistence of Memory sculpture, displayed during an exhibition at the Courchevel ski resort in the French Savoie region, in 2010. 6 a.m. 7 a.m. 8 a.m. 9 a.m. 10 a.m. 11 a.m.
Creeper_trail - StumbleUpon. Enneagram Type #1. Description of Type One: The Perfectionist Ones are motivated by the need to live life the right way, including improving themselves, other people and the world around them.
They try to avoid criticism by doing things perfectly. Ones have a strong inner critic or conscience; they live by an internal list of rules, and discipline themselves to do what they should do. Attention naturally goes to error to correct. Healthy Ones Are: Self-disciplined, hardworking, organized, conscientious, and productive. Unhealthy Ones Can Be: Rigid, inflexible, controlling, self-righteous, overly serious, and hypercritical of themselves and others. Enneagram Type #1 in Relationships Strengths (healthy attributes) · High ethical standards, ideals, and integrity · Devotion to practical virtues and fairness · Live by their convictions and principles, walk their talk · Diligence, industry, responsibility, and dependability · Constantly strive for improvement · Commitment to excellence · Difficulty expressing feelings. 1 - Enneagram Type One: The Reformer. Type One in Brief Ones are conscientious and ethical, with a strong sense of right and wrong.
They are teachers, crusaders, and advocates for change: always striving to improve things, but afraid of making a mistake. Well-organized, orderly, and fastidious, they try to maintain high standards, but can slip into being critical and perfectionistic. They typically have problems with resentment and impatience. At their Best: wise, discerning, realistic, and noble. Basic Fear: Of being corrupt/evil, defective Basic Desire: To be good, to have integrity, to be balanced Enneagram One with a Nine-Wing: "The Idealist" Enneagram One with a Two-Wing: "The Advocate" Key Motivations: Want to be right, to strive higher and improve everything, to be consistent with their ideals, to justify themselves, to be beyond criticism so as not to be condemned by anyone. The Meaning of the Arrows (in brief) 10 Open Education Resources You May Not Know About (But Should) This week, the OCW Consortium is holding its annual meeting, celebrating 10 years of OpenCourseWare.
The movement to make university-level content freely and openly available online began a decade ago, when the faculty at MIT agreed to put the materials from all 2,000 of the university’s courses on the Web. With that gesture, MIT OpenCourseWare helped launch an important educational movement, one that MIT President Susan Hockfield described in her opening remarks at yesterday’s meeting as both the child of technology and of a far more ancient academic tradition: “the tradition of the global intellectual commons.”
We have looked here before at how OCW has shaped education in the last ten years, but in many ways much of the content that has been posted online remains very much “Web 1.0.” But as open educational resources and OCW increase in popularity and usage, there are a number of new resources out there that do offer just that. Tools for creating ideas.