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Erreur 403 - Académie d'AMIENS

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Hackathon Event in which groups of software developers work at an accelerated pace A hackathon (also known as a hack day, hackfest, datathon or codefest; a portmanteau of hacking marathon) is a design sprint-like event; often, in which computer programmers and others involved in software development, including graphic designers, interface designers, project managers, domain experts, and others collaborate intensively on software projects. The goal of a hackathon is to create functioning software or hardware by the end of the event.[1] Hackathons tend to have a specific focus, which can include the programming language used, the operating system, an application, an API, or the subject and the demographic group of the programmers. In other cases, there is no restriction on the type of software being created. Etymology[edit]

Does philosophy still need mathematics and vice versa? When René Descartes was 31 years old, in 1627, he began to write a manifesto on the proper methods of philosophising. He chose the title Regulae ad Directionem Ingenii, or Rules for the Direction of the Mind. It is a curious work. Descartes originally intended to present 36 rules divided evenly into three parts, but the manuscript trails off in the middle of the second part.

Six things I tried out this year which truly enhanced my teaching Here are six things that I have tried out this year which significantly enhanced my teaching and two which, whilst being much less successful, provided me with valuable insight in my students’ cognition and affect. 1. Six things that worked [PDF] NARRATIVE VOICE AND FOCALIZATION IN THE NARRATION OF GENERATIONAL CONFLICTS IN SELECTED KISWAHILI NOVELS Skip to search formSkip to main content SociologyPublished 2014 @inproceedings{Wafula2014NARRATIVEVA, title={NARRATIVE VOICE AND FOCALIZATION IN THE NARRATION OF GENERATIONAL CONFLICTS IN SELECTED KISWAHILI NOVELS}, author={Magdaline N. Wafula}, year={2014} }

Book Creator for Chrome is Here! As you may have heard on the latest episode of The Edtech Take Out podcast, a public beta of Book Creator for Chrome was officially launched this summer at the ISTE 2017 conference in San Antonio, Texas. Book Creator already has apps for iOS, Android and Windows devices, but this new update means your students can have full access to Red Jumper’s creative storytelling platform on the web with a Mac, PC or Chromebook. Sounds interesting, right? Well, here’s what you need to know. How to Use Book Creator for Chrome To get started, all you have to do is open Chrome, navigate to app.bookcreator.com, and sign in with a Google account.

A New Google Docs Feature Ideal for Collaborative Writing in Class September 5, 2015 One of the best features that mark Google Docs as a powerful collaborative writing platform is the ‘revision history’. Using ‘revision history’ allows you to see all the changes you or others working with you on the same document have made. All portions of text that have been added to the document are highlighted in a different colour.

Paul JORION, Artificial Intelligence Introduction There has been extensive discussing lately about the possible usage of (formal) neural networks in the representation of conceptual knowledge. Some authors have defended the feasibility of the concept (McClelland & Kawamoto 1986 ; Shast ri 1988 ; Cottrell 1989), others have stated that classical neural networks are insufficiently structured to provide the appropriate basis for conceptual knowledge representation (Minsky & Papert 1988 ; Feldman 1989 ; Pere z 1989).

FCE: Collocations There's lots of fixed expressions with make, do, have and take which you should learn. If you haven't studied these already, look at this page for some examples and an exercise to test your memory: collocations with make, do, have and take. Sorry - this exercise uses Javascript. Your browser either doesn't support Javascript or you have it turned off. To use this page, change to a Javascript friendly browser, or turn it on! Practice 1

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