Lezioni di flauto Safer tattooing & piercing When the setting and equipment are not sterile, getting body art puts a person at risk for hepatitis C. Blood carrying the virus can be present on unsterile items and because body art usually involves the breaking of skin, there is a chance for blood-to-blood contact. The hepatitis C virus can live outside of the body for long periods of time and blood does not have to be visible on the equipment to spread an infection. Infection Control Procedures and Professional Settings Tattoo and body piercing studios are not always inspected by public health departments. Studios should be inspected and public health units should try to visit them at least once a year, but some piercing and tattoo businesses fall through the cracks and are missed. Infection control procedures to prevent the spread of hepatitis C and HIV include: New sterile needles every time – Sharing needles can transmit infections like Hep C. Non-professional Settings Signs of Skin Infections Piercing Aftercare Exterior Piercings
LEONARD BERNSTEIN VI SPIEGA LA MUSICA: LA MELODIA - PARTE SECONDA L’audiovisivo proposto in questa unità è tratto dalle lezioni televisive che il grande direttore e compositore americano Leonard Bernstein (Lawrence, Massachusetts 1918 - New York 1990) e la sua Filarmonica di New York tennero alla Carnegie Hall dal 1956 al 1966. Prodotti dalla CBS, in seguito acquistati e trasmessi dalle più importanti televisioni del mondo, i "Concerti per i giovani" sono passati alla storia per la chiarezza e la facilità di linguaggio con cui Bernstein ha illustrato ai ragazzi concetti e forme musicali. In questa unità, seconda di una serie di tre, Bernstein prosegue la spiegazione della melodia, introducendo il concetto di "contrappunto", ossia il suono di più melodie nello stesso tempo. Il contrappunto non è quindi mancanza, ma abbondanza di melodia. Come esempio, viene eseguito il primo movimento della Sinfonia n. 40 in sol minore di Mozart. Commenta Tags Condividi questo articolo Inserisci il codice nel tuo articolo
Episode 718 « A State of Trance JFIF;CREATOR: gd-jpeg v1.0 (using IJG JPEG v62), quality = 70 C #%$""!&+7/&)4)!"0A149;>>>%.DIC 5 Reasons I'm Passionate About Coding. What's Your Passion? • Regpack Blog The other day I read this post and was inspired by it so much! Catlin Tucker outlines the reasons she is passionate about teaching. since I am really connected to education (teaching at the university) this very simple idea really resonated with me. So simple yet so powerful! Today I don’t teach anymore but I am still passionate about my day to day work: Coding! We are only here for so long, so it really makes sense to love what we do! Catlin’s blog inspired me to create my own list of why I love to code. Being a CEO of a super fast growing startup company is very challenging and I see a lot of friends from the University that once coded all day, never writing a line of code again. This is the first paragraph of my dissertation which will give you a sense of how much I love computers and coding: “Full disclosure: I am a geek. I think it is quite obvious from the above that I really love coding so I wanted to present this little list of 5 reasons I am passionate about it.
Songs to inspire and move you Music is one of the great gifts of life. There is nothing like music to reach into our souls and pull out the emotion we have squashed down and wedged into a tiny corner. Sometimes it is so wedged that we don’t even know it is there. Sometimes it takes a really great song to bring it out and let it go. Below, I share with you my top favorite songs which give me strength, hope and make me feel that there are people out there who do understand what we are thinking and feeling on a daily basis, even if we are too afraid to tell anyone. What a Wonderful World: Bob Thiele and George David Weiss “And I think to myself, What a Wonderful World.” Originally made famous by Louie Armstrong, this song carries such a beautiful message and there is no one better to sing it than the immortal Eva Cassidy. Sonata Pathetique: Ludwig Van Beethoven Take On Me: Aha “But I’ll be stumbling, slowly learning that life is ok.” I don’t know why, but this song had me from the very first time I heard it.
These 5 Kinds of Songs for Work Will Increase Your Productivity Music is a constant companion in everyday life. It is in every department store, most elevators, and in everybody’s homes. There are mixed feelings about the presence of music in the workplace, however, and it has been constantly debated that music can actually boost quality and productivity in the office. This debate has been in the minds of scientists for years, especially now in the age of personal music devices and customized playlists. According to an article in ‘The Telegraph’, a company known as Mindlab International conducted a study which nine out of ten workers performed better in the presence of music. “The take-home message is that music is a very powerful management tool if you want to increase not only the efficiency of your workforce but also their mental state, their emotional state – they’re going to become more positive about the work,” said Dr David Lewis, neuropsychologist and chairman of the company. 1. 2. 3. Have a listen to Beethoven’s “Fidelio Overture”: 4. 5.
Know Every Note on the Guitar in 9 Days | Deft Digits Guitar Lessons Knowing every note on the guitar is a challenge unique to the instrument. A saxophone has only one way to finger each note, while a guitar usually has a few different strings and four fingers to choose from. String a few notes together and the permutations of how to play them will wreck your brain. Pianists have a similar problem with ten available digits, but you can memorize the notes on a keyboard in a matter of minutes; the same pattern of white and black keys repeats every octave. The challenge with navigating the guitar fretboard is its two-dimensional layout. Why Know the Whole Fretboard? If you don’t know every single note on the guitar cold, without hesitation, then I highly recommend taking a little time to get that under your belt. The primary advantage to knowing every note on the fretboard is in creation. If you haven’t started playing yet, come back to this after you’ve learned some music. Day 1: Open Strings Know your open strings like you know your alphabet. Conclusion