THE FUTURIST Magazine Releases Its Top 10 Forecasts for 2013 and Beyond Each year since 1985, the editors of THE FUTURIST have selected the most thought-provoking ideas and forecasts appearing in the magazine to go into our annual Outlook report. Over the years, Outlook has spotlighted the emergence of such epochal developments as the Internet, virtual reality, the 2008 financial crisis and the end of the Cold War. But these forecasts are meant as conversation starters, not absolute predictions about the future. We hope that this report--covering developments in business and economics, demography, energy, the environment, health and medicine, resources, society and values, and technology--inspires you to tackle the challenges, and seize the opportunities, of the coming decade.
About The third is community. We believe learning should be as rich and varied as the world you're learning about. So with our community we're building a kind of multimedia wonderland of learning, where videos, audio, usage, mnemonics, etymologies and much more bring your learning to life. DIY Project: Floral Garland Mirror Materials: mirror or frameblack acid-free papercraft glue or PVAwirescissorspliers and wire cutterstaple gunspray finish, matte or glossyoptional: black paint and paintbrush for frame Steps: 1.
Kunio Yanagita Kunio Yanagita (柳田 國男, Yanagita Kunio?, July 31, 1875 – August 8, 1962) was a Japanese scholar who is often known as the father of Japanese native folkloristics, or minzokugaku. Yanagita's focus on local traditions was part of a larger effort to insert the lives of commoners into narratives of Japanese history. He argued that historical narratives were typically dominated by events pertaining to rulers and high-ranking officials. Yanagita claimed that these narratives focused on elite-centered historical events and ignored the relative uneventfulness and repetition that characterized the lives of ordinary Japanese people across history. He emphasized the unique practices of different groups of common people, such as sanka or mountain dwellers, and island dwellers.
Book Review: Future Babble by Dan Gardner « Critical Thinking « Skeptic North Posted on 04 February 2011 by Darren McKee. Today’s guest post is from Darren McKee, an contributor to the Ottawa Skeptics podcast. Want to contribute a review? Contact us. I predict that you will find this review informative. Futuring: The Exploration of the Future Futuring: The Exploration of the Future by Edward Cornish. WFS. 2004. 313 pages. Paperback. ISBN 0-930242-61-0. This comprehensive guide to the study of the future will give you a detailed look at the techniques futurists use, what we can know about the future and what we can't, and the role that forward-looking people can play in creating a better tomorrow.
Take College And University Courses Online Completely Free In recent years massive open online courses (MOOCs) have become a trend in online education. The term was coined in 2008 by David Cormier, manager of web communications and innovations at the University of Prince Edward Island. The first MOOC was created the previous year, at Utah State University. Today, there are hundreds of thousands of courses available online at no cost. The latest in style and grooming, food and drink, business, lifestyle, culture, sports, restaurants, nightlife, travel and power. Ah the iPhone. A wonderful piece of technology that has made it come to be that no one can go 10 minutes without checking them and needs them permanently attached to their hip. Yet, despite us all being obsessed with our iPhones, we really don’t know all they can do very well at all. Here are 10 things might not know about what your iPhone can do. Take a Burst of Photos at Once Hold down the shutter and it will take lost of photos in quick succession.The Power of Airplane Mode
Ottawa’s campaign against income inequality faces some hard limits On a recent snowy afternoon in Ottawa, Jean-Yves Duclos sat in his as-yet-undecorated office overlooking Canada’s Parliament, reflecting on the limits of government. Until last fall, Duclos was an economics professor specializing in the use of public policy to reduce inequality. In November, he became the country’s minister of families, children and social development; his new job is to execute some of what he previously theorized about.
Humans will be extinct in 100 years says eminent scientist (PhysOrg.com) -- Eminent Australian scientist Professor Frank Fenner, who helped to wipe out smallpox, predicts humans will probably be extinct within 100 years, because of overpopulation, environmental destruction and climate change. Fenner, who is emeritus professor of microbiology at the Australian National University (ANU) in Canberra, said homo sapiens will not be able to survive the population explosion and “unbridled consumption,” and will become extinct, perhaps within a century, along with many other species. United Nations official figures from last year estimate the human population is 6.8 billion, and is predicted to pass seven billion next year. Fenner told The Australian he tries not to express his pessimism because people are trying to do something, but keep putting it off. Fenner said that climate change is only at its beginning, but is likely to be the cause of our extinction.
Fisher's exact test of independence - Handbook of Biological Statistics Summary Use the Fisher's exact test of independence when you have two nominal variables and you want to see whether the proportions of one variable are different depending on the value of the other variable. Use it when the sample size is small. What to eat before, during and after the London Marathon - Women's Health © Shutterstock It has finally arrived; the London marathon is back for another year! You've been training hard and eating right for weeks, so now is the time to ensure that all your hard work doesn't go to waste. Keep reading to find out which foods will help boost your energy before you begin, sustain and replenish you as you power through, and help you recover from the gruelling exercise afterwards. Before your run
Minakata Kumagusu Minakata in the USA in 1891 Minakata Kumagusu (南方 熊楠?, April 15, 1867 – December 29, 1941) was a Japanese author and naturalist. Biography