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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Media may refer to: Communications[edit] Computing[edit] Fine art[edit] Life sciences[edit] Growth medium, objects in which microorganisms or cells can experience growthMedia filter, a filter consisting of several different filter materialsTunica media, the middle layer of the wall of a blood vesselA group of insect wing veins in the Comstock-Needham system Locations[edit] Music[edit] Phonology[edit] Traditional name of Voiced stop Ships[edit]

Funding Funding is the act of providing resources, usually in form of money (financing), or other values such as effort or time (sweat equity), for a project, a person, a business, or any other private or public institutions. The process of soliciting and gathering fund is known as fundraising. Funds can be allocated for either short-term or long-term purposes. Economics[edit] The flow of funds from lender to borrower. In economics funds are injected into the market as capital by lenders and taken as loans by borrowers. See also[edit] References[edit]

Global Governance Global governance or world governance is a social movement toward political integration of transnational actors aimed at solving problems that affect more than one state or region when there is no power of enforcing compliance. The modern question of world governance exists in the context of globalization. In response to the acceleration of interdependence on a worldwide scale, both between human societies and between humankind and the biosphere, the term "world governance" may also be used to designate laws, rules, or regulations intended for a global scale. Definition[edit] In a simple and broad-based definition of world governance, the term is used to designate all regulations intended for organization and centralization of human societies on a global scale.[1] Traditionally, government has been associated with "governing," or with political authority, institutions, and, ultimately, control. Usage[edit] Context[edit] Need[edit] Crisis of purpose[edit] World government[edit] Issues[edit]

About uPortal uPortal is the leading open source enterprise portal framework built by and for the higher education community. uPortal continues to evolve through contributions from its global community and is supported by resources, grants, donations, and memberships fees from academic institutions, commercial affiliates, and non-profit foundations. uPortal is built on open standards-based technologies such as Java and XML, and enables easy, standards-based integration with authentication and security infrastructures, single sign-on secure access, campus applications, web-based content, and end user customization. uPortal can easily integrate with other enterprise systems and can be customized for specific local needs. The powerful layout management system enables a dynamic, personal view for users with multiple roles. For information on the many portlets available for uPortal, see Portlets. uPortal is mobile-ready for a wide variety of mobile devices! Forever Free!

World Wide Web The World Wide Web (abbreviated as WWW or W3,[3] commonly known as the web) is a system of interlinked hypertext documents accessed via the Internet. With a web browser, one can view web pages that may contain text, images, videos, and other multimedia and navigate between them via hyperlinks. History[edit] In the May 1970 issue of Popular Science magazine, Arthur C. On March 12, 1989, Tim Berners-Lee wrote a proposal that referenced ENQUIRE, a database and software project he had built in 1980, and described a more elaborate information management system.[11] The proposal was modeled after the SGML reader Dynatext by Electronic Book Technology, a spin-off from the Institute for Research in Information and Scholarship at Brown University. The CERN datacenter in 2010 housing some WWW servers A NeXT Computer was used by Berners-Lee as the world's first web server and also to write the first web browser, WorldWideWeb, in 1990. Function[edit] GET /wiki/World_Wide_Web HTTP/1.1 Host: example.org

Cinema From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Cinema may refer to: In music: Social media Diagram depicting the many different types of social media There are many effects that stem from internet usage. According to Nielsen, internet users continue to spend more time with social media sites than any other type of site. At the same time, the total time spent on social media in the U.S. across PC and mobile devices increased by 99 percent to 121 billion minutes in July 2012 compared to 66 billion minutes in July 2011.[5] For content contributors, the benefits of participating in social media have gone beyond simply social sharing to building reputation and bringing in career opportunities and monetary income, as discussed in Tang, Gu, and Whinston (2012).[6] Classification of social media[edit] Social media technologies take on many different forms including blogs, business networks , enterprise social networks, forums, microblogs, photo sharing, products/services review, social bookmarking, social gaming, social networks, video sharing and virtual worlds.[7] Virality[edit]

Santa Fe Institute Common MySQL Queries Common MySQL Queries Basic aggregation Last updated 05 Jan 2013 Aggregate across columns Last updated 09 Sep 2009 Aggregates across multiple joins Given a parent table and two child tables, a query which sums values in both child tables, grouping on a parent table column, returns sums that are exactly twice as large as they should be. CREATE TABLE packageCredit ( packageCreditID INT, packageCreditItemID INT, Last updated 22 Feb 2013 Aggregates excluding leaders You have a table of grouped ranks ... Last updated 21 May 2009 Aggregates of specified size Find the values of a table column c1 for which there are a specified number of listed values in another column c2. All X for which all Y are Z You have an election database with tables for candidates, parties and districts. CREATE TABLE districts ( district char(10) DEFAULT NULL ) ENGINE=MyISAM DEFAULT CHARSET=latin1; INSERT INTO districts VALUES ('Essex'),('Malton'),('Riverdale'),('Guelph'),('Halton'); All X meeting multi-row conditions 1. 2. Median

Energy All of the many forms of energy are convertible to other kinds of energy, and obey the conservation of energy. Common energy forms include the kinetic energy of a moving object, the radiant energy carried by light, the potential energy stored by an object's position in a force field,(gravitational, electric or magnetic) elastic energy stored by stretching solid objects, chemical energy released when a fuel burns, and the thermal energy due to an object's temperature. According to mass–energy equivalence, any object that has mass when stationary,(called rest mass) also has an equivalent amount of energy whose form is called rest energy. Conversely, any additional energy above the rest energy will increase an object's mass. Living organisms require available energy to stay alive, such as the energy humans get from food. Forms Heat and work are special cases in that they are not properties of systems, but are instead properties of processes that transfer energy. History Measurement and units

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