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Back to Current CESU Units page The Great Basin is geographically well defined, bounded on the west by the Sierra Nevada range, on the north by the northern edge of southern plains of Idaho, on the east by the Wasatch range of Utah, and on the south by the Mojave desert in southern Utah and Nevada. The objectives of the Great Basin Cooperative Ecosystem Studies Unit (CESU) are to:
The BioPortfolio Corporate directory has been designed for three groups of users; the professional Business Development, Planning and Licensing executive seeking to identify partners or collaborators; the job seeker wishing to identify potential employers active in their area of interest; and the general investor with an interest in who are the key organizations in a given area – for example Alzheimer companies . The directory lists over 40,000 healthcare, pharmaceutical and biotechnology companies worldwide, involved in research, development, manufacturing, services and support. Companies can be sorted by keyword and each profile provides related press releases and clinical trials - for example Genentech Inc . <p style="text-align:right;color:#A8A8A8"></p>
The Project: In September, 2009, NFCB received a planning grant to convene seven jazz formatted public radio stations from around the country to discuss their aspirations and plans to, as well as concerns around, building secure, searchable, digital music libraries for use in presenting jazz music to their audiences. WWOZ (New Orleans, LA) WEAA (Baltimore, MD) WBGO (Newark, NJ) KUVO (Denver, CO) KTSU (Houston, TX) KJZZ (Phoenix, AZ) KCSM (San Mateo, CA) NFCB engaged the participating stations in two preliminary conference calls and an all-day face-to-face meeting in New Orleans in the spring of 2010. It was originally thought that NFCB would develop a training curriculum or perhaps arrange for group buys of products and services to help jazz stations in their efforts to build digital music libraries.
Cerberus ( pron.: / ˈ s ɜr b ər ə s / ), [ 1 ] or Kerberos , (Greek form: Κέρβερος, [ˈkerberos] ) [ 2 ] in Greek and Roman mythology , is a multi-headed (usually three-headed) dog, or "hellhound" [ 1 ] [ 3 ] [ 4 ] which guards the gates of the Underworld , to prevent those who have crossed the river Styx from ever escaping. Cerberus featured in many works of ancient Greek and Roman literature and in works of both ancient and modern art and architecture, although the depiction and background surrounding Cerberus often differed across various works by different authors of the era. The most notable difference is the number of its heads: Most sources describe or depict three heads; others show it with two or even just one; a smaller number of sources show a variable number, sometimes as many as 50 or even 100.
About this original series I stumbled into cyberspace a long time ago and have been a participant observer ever since . I write books and blogs and teach and speak .
Network of Interdisciplinary Internet & Society Research Centers The global Network of Internet & Society Centers (NoC) is a collaborative initiative among academic institutions with a focus on interdisciplinary research on the development, social impact, policy implications, and legal issues concerning the Internet. This collective aims to increase interoperability between participating centers in order to stimulate the creation of new cross-national, cross-disciplinary conversation, debate, teaching, learning, and engagement regarding the most pressing questions around new technologies, social change, and related policy and regulatory developments. Together with seven international co-hosts, the Berkman Center for Internet & Society launched NoC at an international Symposium on Internet-Driven Developments: Structural Changes and Tipping Points (SCTP), which took place on December 6-8, 2012.
Resetting Theory Toward a Theory of Phantasmal Media: An Imaginative Cognition- and Computation-Based Approach to Digital Media D. Fox Harrell Introduction To move beyond this tendentiously posed opposition, a meaningful distinction between these different ways of knowing--the improvisational and the compositional--must inevitably turn upon the axis of interaction.
On Monday (November 16) at 6pm in MIT’s room 14E-310, The Purple Blurb series of readings and presentations on digital writing will present a talk by D.
Note: site no longer updated Book Chapters D. Fox Harrell. “Algebra of Identity: Skin of Wind, Skin of Streams, Skin of Shadows, Skin of Vapor,” in Critical Digital Studies, Arthur Kroker and Marilouise Kroker, Eds., Toronto:University of Toronto Press, forthcoming 2008. (originally in CTHEORY, An international peer-reviewed journal of theory, technology, and culture, October, 2005.)