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- Memory is the driving force behind every idea in Paul Auster s Invention of Solitude; so much so, in fact, that he calls the second half, The Book of Memory. There is no doubt that Auster was feeling lost in the barrage of endless reminiscence. The onset of this reflection began with the death of his father.
- In ancient Mesopotamia there was a human of great powers. His name was Gilgamesh. Gilgamesh is an ancient tale passed down orally from generation to generation in mesopotamia. David Ferry writes this version. The author reconstructs the epic tale on the ancient Mesopotamian ways of friendship, gods and goddesses, and immortality.
- When we were little, many of us played the card game memory, where the participants had to flip cards over and then try to match a pair by remembering the location of the matching cards. Memorizing the correct locations of the cards was the main focus for the time span of the game, but those positions were instantly forgotten as soon as the game ended.
- After the 1994 strike, Major League Baseball has had problems getting fans interested in the game and into the ballparks. All that changed in 1998 when baseball enjoyed its greatest season ever. From the home run chase, the great pitching, and the unstoppable Yankees, there is no doubt about it.
- This did not stop their yearning for math though. These women combined have earned many different awards, specifically ones usually given to men. They have conquered the biases people have had towards them and made what they do best count.
- Their homeland has the second largest population in the world, yet in America they form one of our smallest minorities. Americans were influenced by their beliefs long before the first immigrants arrived, and an important interchange of ideas has continued to the present day.
- Successful therapy was a long-term and costly process, which most people during that time, with the exception of the wealthy, could not afford. Sigmund Freud s main contribution to this new field of studying personality was in the area of the understanding the unconscious, an aspect of the mind to which, he claimed, we did not have ready access to, but was the source of our actions and behavior.
- Computers affect the lives of nearly everyone living today. No matter where it is that someone calls their home; there is almost a certainty that they have some sort of daily interaction with computers or some kind of computer driven device. Every morning, millions of people of every field imaginable go off to work and start up their computers.
- The Bauhaus (page 12) movement saw historical precedent as a force that limited creative potential. In particular the new technologies and material now available demand a design theory tuned to the capabilities and qualities inherent in these materials.
- such as automated banking transactions, telephone transactions , and home banking activities.
- Viewing the types of artwork and when they were produced, showed an evolution of various artists’ styles as well as an evolution in the Canadian people. The early “aristocratic” settlers in Canada were mostly interested in Dutch and European art and not Canadian landscape paintings.
- This is an introductory essay on C programming. It assumes that you know varying amounts about computers and programming in general. First, I recommend that you purchase The C Programming Language, Second Edition by Brian W. Kernighan and Dennis M. Ritchie (referred to by everyone as K&R2), and also Expert C Programming: Deep C Secrets by Peter van der Linden, and keep both at your side while you program.
- Korea was one of the poorest countries in world after experiencing two wars. World War II and Korean war (1950 ~ 1953). The country even experienced a food shortage so that it had to heavily rely on the foreign aid. Yearly per capita consumption was a mere $88 as late as 1965.
- Neoclassicism was born into the Age of Reason, where rationality and virtue were venerated over emotion and tradition. This style of art meant a return to the ancients, a revival of classical antiquity (p. 412). Because of this reasoning behind the art of this time, Enlightenment thinking understandably relates to Neoclassicism.
- Finding a reason for living in the face of hurting is a conflict most human beings have had to endure. One of the hardest things in life to do is live. Finding the things that make life worth living is even harder, because those things that make life beautiful are also the things that make it hard to live without.
- It started way back when Christopher Columbus discovered this continent. It never would have happened if the pilgrims didn?t meet the Indians.
- Only once in a lifetime will an invention come about to touch every aspect of our lives. Such a device that changes the way we work, live, and play is a very special one, indeed. “A machine that has done all this and more now exists in nearly every business in America and one out of every two households.
- The history of computing began with an analog machine. In 1623 German scientist Wilhelm Schikard invented a machine that used 11 complete and 6 incomplete sprocket wheels that could add and, with the aid of logarithm tables, multiply and divide. A French philosopher, mathematician, and physicist Blaise Pascal invented a machine in 1642 that added and subtracted, automatically carrying and borrowing digits from column to column.
- The first basic type of computers were designed to do just that; compute!. They performed basic math functions such as multiplication and division and displayed the results in a variety of methods.
- In 1642 another mechanical device was created called the Pascaline (after Blaise Pascal, a famous French mathematician). The Pascaline used gears and wheels (”counting-wheels”) to perform the calculations. The interesting thing to note is that the counting-wheel design was used in calculators until the 1960s.