Ana Popovic - change my mind. Live At Rome Olympic Stadium FULL HD. Entrelacs interlaces. Présences de l'entrelacs. Théorie des noeuds. Approche graphe (le structuré et le structurer) Une bonne présentation ou un bon texte « déroule » des informations de façon cohérente selon un fil conducteur choisi par son auteur et servant son propos.
Qu’en est-il d’une visualisation faite par un facilitateur graphique ? Comme promis dans l’article décrivant mon intervention pour EDF R&D lors de la Journée de l’innovation du Printemps de la Recherche, je vous propose une réflexion sur la structure de l’information. Vos réactions et remarques sont les bienvenues, n’hésitez pas à poster un commentaire. Le travail réalisé pour EDF est un très bon exemple pour aborder la question de la structuration de l’information puisque sur la même intervention, j’ai accompagné trois structures d’informations différentes (lire l’article).
Un facilitateur graphique traite de l’information. Ces questions, essentielles à se poser en tant que praticien, doivent s’accompagner de celles-ci : à qui je m’adresse (pour qui je capture) et quel est l’objectif de cette capture? Retranscription visuelle: SimpleSite – un outil de création de site très simple d'utilisation. Définir un sujet - Préciser le sujet - Définir le domaine de recherche. Dès la première approche, précisez bien votre sujet de recherche afin d’éviter erreurs et contresens.
Formulez des questions qui vous permettront d’identifier : les principaux concepts que recouvre votre sujet, les différents mots-clés significatifs susceptibles de s’y rapporter. A chaque étape de votre recherche, utilisez une méthode simple et efficace de questionnement. En répondant à propos de chaque étape aux questions du type “ Qui? Quoi? Quand? Où? Un sujet peut être abordé sous de multiples facettes : déterminez celles qui vous intéressent. Exemple : pour trouver des documents sur les jardins, posez-vous la question de savoir s’il s’agit : de culture des plantes, d’architecture des jardins, d’histoire des jardins, de jardins ouvriers, de jardins dans la littérature, d’outils de jardin, de nains de jardin… Exemple : votre recherche sur les jardins peut se limiter à l’histoire des jardins en France au 17e siècle.
Synergetics (Fuller) Synergetics is the empirical study of systems in transformation, with an emphasis on total system behavior unpredicted by the behavior of any isolated components, including humanity's role as both participant and observer. Since systems are identifiable at every scale from the quantum level to the cosmic, and humanity both articulates the behavior of these systems and is composed of these systems, synergetics is a very broad discipline, and embraces a broad range of scientific and philosophical studies including tetrahedral and close-packed-sphere geometries, thermodynamics, chemistry, psychology, biochemistry, economics, philosophy and theology. Despite a few mainstream endorsements such as articles by Arthur Loeb and the naming of a molecule "buckminsterfullerene," synergetics remains an iconoclastic subject ignored by most traditional curricula and academic departments.
"Synergetics" is defined by R. Several authors have tried to characterize the importance of synergetics. R. The R. Buckminster Fuller FAQ. Ceta-complet.pdf. Qualitative. Qualitative research is a generic term for investigative methodologies described as ethnographic, naturalistic, anthropological, field, or participant observer research.
It emphasizes the importance of looking at variables in the natural setting in which they are found. Interaction between variables is important. Detailed data is gathered through open ended questions that provide direct quotations. The interviewer is an integral part of the investigation (Jacob, 1988). This differs from quantitative research which attempts to gather data by objective methods to provide information about relations, comparisons, and predictions and attempts to remove the investigator from the investigation (Smith, 1983).
Characteristics Purpose: Understanding - Seeks to understand people’s interpretations. Reality: Dynamic - Reality changes with changes in people’s perceptions. Viewpoint: Insider - Reality is what people perceive it to be. Focus: Holistic - A total or complete picture is sought. Advantages 1. eVa en quadritore. Psychologie - (le B.A-BA) To be wearable. Illustration (123RF) This year’s Consumer Electronics Show ushered in a new term that is destined to become as common as “Google” in the near future: wearables. The term “wearable” refers to technology devices that have been transformed into something that can be worn by a user. According to lawofficer.com, in just the past few years, the introduction of wearable cameras for law enforcement officers has begun to shape the public safety wearable marketplace.
Recent reports surfaced that the New York City Police Department had acquired two pairs of Google Glass but NYPD isn’t the only agency considering wearables for law enforcement, though. In its “Connected Law Enforcement Officer” campaign, Motorola envisions not only body-worn video for the future of law enforcement, but many other technology advances. The international financial firm Credit Suisse estimates that within the next five years, purchases and investments in wearable technology will be $50 billion annually. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Intelligence collaborative. Quantum physics says goodbye to reality. Some physicists are uncomfortable with the idea that all individual quantum events are innately random. This is why many have proposed more complete theories, which suggest that events are at least partially governed by extra "hidden variables".
Now physicists from Austria claim to have performed an experiment that rules out a broad class of hidden-variables theories that focus on realism -- giving the uneasy consequence that reality does not exist when we are not observing it (Nature 446 871). Some 40 years ago the physicist John Bell predicted that many hidden-variables theories would be ruled out if a certain experimental inequality were violated – known as "Bell's inequality".
In his thought experiment, a source fires entangled pairs of linearly-polarized photons in opposite directions towards two polarizers, which can be changed in orientation. Bell's trick, therefore, was to decide how to orient the polarizers only after the photons have left the source. Quantum Mechanics and Reality, by Thomas J McFarlane. © Thomas J. McFarlane 1995www.integralscience.org Most traditional [spiritual] paths were developed in prescientific cultures. Consequently, many of their teachings are expressed in terms of cosmologies or world views which we no longer find relevant. . .The question then naturally arises: Is it possible to incorporate both science and mysticism into a single, coherent world view? . . .Up until the first quarter of the twentieth century science was wedded to a materialist philosophy which was inherently antagonistic to all forms of religious insight.
The primary purpose of this essay is to explain how quantum mechanics shows that the materialistic common sense notion of reality is an illusion, i.e., that the objective existence of the world is an illusion. The appearance of an objective world distinguishable from a subjective self is but the imaginary form in which Consciousness Perfectly Realizes Itself. Now listen to Niels Bohr, the pioneer of 20th century physics: How Quantum Mechanics Screws with our Perception of Reality. Quantum Mechanics and Reality.