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RedSeaFishAudit 100%

Web Traffic Improvement 100% Fewer Inbound Links You need 1704 more discussions about you online to beat your competitors Web Traffic Improvement 100% Fewer Unique Inbound Links You need 173 more people talking about you online to beat your competitors Page Share Improvement Site Share Improvement 100% 100% Fewer Page Shares You need 78 more shares from all pages within your website to beat your competitors PREPARED BY:

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2017/07/21/redseafishaudit/

21/07/2017 www.pdf-archive.com

NAU APRData 99%

In accordance with the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act's (FERPA's) interpretation of federal privacy regulations, data cells containing three or fewer student-athletes have been suppressed and are indicated by an * symbol.] The following chart represents by-sport APR averages for noted subgroups.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2010/12/23/nau-aprdata/

23/12/2010 www.pdf-archive.com

January 2016 OC Market Report 91%

The peak in 2015 occurred in mid-August at nearly 7,200 homes, 900 fewer than 2014.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2016/01/19/january-2016-oc-market-report/

19/01/2016 www.pdf-archive.com

G-Series-Brochure-2015 91%

One of the best features of our furnaces is that they burn all-natural materials instead of non-renewable fossil fuels, meaning fewer harmful emissions are released into the environment.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2015/12/17/g-series-brochure-2015/

17/12/2015 www.pdf-archive.com

Payments Can Change Everything eBook 89%

Fewer and few companies issue paper checks ensuring that more businesses are seeing the benefits of payment automation, but more than 50% of businesses are still relying solely on check payments.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2016/06/10/payments-can-change-everything-ebook/

10/06/2016 www.pdf-archive.com

2014 PG Digital Rates 84%

• A subject line fewer than 49 characters.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2014/11/24/2014-pg-digital-rates/

24/11/2014 www.pdf-archive.com

Kossel Mini 3D Printer Safety 84%

In deltabots, as opposed to a Cartesian printer, linear motion is generated by three drive towers, so the print head can move equally fast in the x-, y- and z-axis, with fewer moving parts (think rectangle v.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2014/12/28/kossel-mini-3d-printer-safety/

28/12/2014 www.pdf-archive.com

Final Liver Proposal 81%

We ultimately hope this will lead to fewer perforations and other forms of tissue damage.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2018/10/22/final-liver-proposal/

22/10/2018 www.pdf-archive.com

Final Proposal Submission 80%

We ultimately hope this will lead to fewer perforations and other forms of tissue damage.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2018/10/22/final-proposal-submission/

22/10/2018 www.pdf-archive.com

UMTRI-2014-5 80%

Abstract Recent studies have shown that—per person, per driver, and per household—we now have fewer light-duty vehicles, we drive each of them less, and we consume less fuel than in the past.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2014/01/22/umtri-2014-5/

22/01/2014 www.pdf-archive.com

PEDS (1) 80%

Autism ~ Children in the massage group exhibited less stereotypic behavior and showed more on-task and social relatedness behavior during play observations at school, and they experienced fewer sleep problems at home.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2013/10/25/peds-1/

25/10/2013 www.pdf-archive.com

FINAL POSTER FOR FRIDAY 79%

• Their parents use fewer characteristics recognised to support book reading and use more physical touch.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2017/09/05/final-poster-for-friday/

05/09/2017 www.pdf-archive.com

ASD POSTER pdf tester 79%

THE CURRENT STUDY Hypotheses Book reading • Children with ASD least receptive, show less joint attention and use more irrelevant speech • Their parents use fewer characteristics recognised to support book reading and use more physical touch • The overall level of positivity was expected to be lowest in the ASD group.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2017/09/01/asd-poster-pdf-tester-1/

01/09/2017 www.pdf-archive.com

Kossel Mini 3D Printer Safety and Usage Guidelines 79%

In deltabots, as opposed to a Cartesian printer, linear motion is generated by three drive towers, so the print head can move equally fast in the x-, y- and z-axis, with fewer moving parts (think rectangle v.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2014/12/28/kossel-mini-3d-printer-safety-and-usage-guidelines/

28/12/2014 www.pdf-archive.com

Emotional Face Processing in Children 76%

found that children generally become more accurate Contrary to hypothesis 5, older children used more facial at identifying facial expressions as they get older, plus features than the younger children to correctly identify the older children tend to rely on fewer facial features.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2018/09/05/emotional-face-processing-in-children/

05/09/2018 www.pdf-archive.com

Great Crusade Ork Rule Set 4.2 75%

Mobs of 12 or fewer models may take a Trukk as a dedicated transport for +35 points.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2013/01/23/great-crusade-ork-rule-set-4-2/

23/01/2013 www.pdf-archive.com

P1 Instructions 75%

If the user has never entered the current sequence before, or has entered fewer than 5 words with the current sequence as a prefix (i.e., not enough words to complete the list of 5 predictions), your program should suggest words from dictionary.txt that have the current sequence as a prefix.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2018/01/26/p1-instructions/

26/01/2018 www.pdf-archive.com

Harrington Atty Fees Order[1] 74%

That Rule permits the Court to reconsider and modify “any order or other decision, however designated, that adjudicates fewer than all the claims or the rights and liabilities of fewer than all the parties” at any time prior to the entry of a final judgment.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2012/08/25/harrington-atty-fees-order-1/

25/08/2012 www.pdf-archive.com

Quantifying Visual Feature Detection in Word Identification 72%

We assume that the observer correctly identifies an object when she detects a number k of its features or can guess correctly when fewer than k features are detected.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2015/10/17/quantifying-visual-feature-detection-in-word-identification/

17/10/2015 www.pdf-archive.com

who is they poster Dec 31 2018 - FINAL 71%

Fewer participants born before 1965 ▪ Fewer males and non-binary compared to females ▪ Aimed at implicit biases, but people can still monitor their writing ▪ They is most frequent overall, accounting for the vast majority of all 3P reference Male:

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2019/01/20/who-is-they-posterdec-31-2018---final/

20/01/2019 www.pdf-archive.com

pos student voice 71%

        Positioning Student Voice in the Classroom:  The Postmodern Era    by  Sharon E. Richardson Dissertation  submitted to the Faculty of the  Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University  in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of  DOCTOR OF EDUCATION  in    Educational Leadership and Policy Studies  APPROVED:      September, 2001  Blacksburg, Virginia Key  words:  Student voice  Postmodernism School  Culture        INTRODUCTION AND REVIEW OF LITERATURE    Postmodernism    Engaging young minds in the postmodern era is a challenging career. Learning and  schooling occurring against a backdrop of societal changes that include enhanced social and    sexual maturity, poverty, neglect and abuse, is a complex, monumental task and the topic of  many people. Being a teacher is tough today, being a student is tougher (Ruddick, Day &  Wallace, 1997). Including the voice of the teacher and the student in today’s classroom to create  a supportive and productive learning environment is one of the most essential challenges  educators struggle with today.  Studying the postmodern era intensely illuminates the differences between it and the  modern era. The modern era, roughly from the Renaissance and Enlightenment to the Second  World War, was ushered in by the philosophical ideas of John Locke (1692/1930), Rousseau  (1911), and by innovative practitioners such as Heinrich Pestalozzi (Greene, 1914) and Friedrich  Froebel (1893). The modern era had three definitive ideas: progress, universality and regularity  (Elkind, 1997).  Universality generally proposed that students were homogeneous in nature both  cognitively and socially and they would all progress at a regular pace utilizing the same  curriculum and resources. Textbooks were the same for all students regardless of difficulty of  text. Textbooks made no attempt to recognize minority children. All children were expected to  identify with the universal Anglo­American child (Elkind, 1997).  Progress in the school setting came in the form of John Dewey. He brought American  public education fully into the modern era. Dewey argued for a progressive pedagogy where the  student was an active participant. He believed education was for everyone and that education  should follow a predictable sequence in the learning (Elkind, 1997).  Regularity in achievement in school was assumed to follow a normal or regular curve of  probability with most students achieving near the mean and fewer and fewer scoring further    from the norm. Students that didn’t keep up the pace were judged as having some disability or  defect (Elkind, 1997).  Another setting in the modern era that changed and had an effect on the students was  their home. In the home setting divorce was rarely an option and definitely not the norm.  Maternal love was based on the notion that all mothers have an instinctive need to love and care  for their children (Elkind, 1997). It was a basic tenet of the times that the woman’s role was to  care for the children and the house. Students that entered kindergarten found a setting more like  home than school. Teachers were expected to teach and parents were expected to take care of the  discipline. Parents were responsible for teaching values while teachers were responsible for  instruction in the three “R’s.” Elkind (1997) believed, “The shift from modern to postmodern  education reflects changes in the family as well as in the guiding beliefs of the larger society”  (p.28).  After World War II, educators such as Maria Montessori (1964) and Piaget (1965) helped  introduce the postmodern educational tenets of difference, particularity and irregularity to  schools. It is difficult to fully understand the complex organization called school without  understanding the effects postmodernism has had on it. All educational practices came under  scrutiny. Developmentally appropriate practices, cooperative learning, performance assessments  and learning styles are all educational practices that sprang from the changing values of the  postmodern era. Irregular non­tests methods of assessments such as portfolios, projects and  performances spoke to the idea that children learn in different ways. Special Education became  the law in recognizing the differences in how students learn. Gifted, learning disabled,  emotionally disturbed and multi­handicapped are just a few of the irregular labels created by our    desire to recognize differences in the name of learning (Elkind, 1997).  Dramatic events of the 1960s, such as the civil rights movement and the Vietnam War,  changed forever the perceptions and realities of public education. The basic premises of modern  public education were turned upside down. All authority was questioned. Ethnicity and learning  styles became relevant and the object of intense study. Reality depended on individual  perspective. Different cultures clamored to rewrite the history books and many did (Elkind,  1997). Diversity in all areas not only was to be appreciated in education, but valuable for  planning and motivating students to learn (Elkind, 1997).  As universality gave way to differences and regularity evolved into particularity and  irregularity, what we knew about teaching and learning had the potential of being vastly altered  (Elkind, 1997). No longer would the majority of students come from two parent homes with a  stay at home mom. In some instances, maternal love was replaced by sharing parenting. Single  parent, gay parent, relatives, friends, and foster parents became more commonplace for our  students. Violence from the streets and homes poured over into the school in many different  forms by students that believed they had the right to challenge everything (Elkind, 1997).  In the postmodern world there was no longer a solid wall between public and private  lives. One could air his/her dirty laundry on television about family or even about the President  of the United States. Many lamented about the loss of the good old days when there was a well  maintained distance kept between adults and children, where the adults laid down the laws and  children obeyed them. Students today are seen as competent small adults that can deal with  divorce, drug addictions, violence, advertising, neglect and sometimes abuse. What at one time  would have been irreproachable to change, students and society forced to change (Elkind, 1997).    Postmodernism became an ideological and political marker for referencing a world  without stability, where knowledge was constantly changing and change was the only constant  (Lyotard, 1984). The effects of postmodernism have helped change the definition of these  relationships: power and culture, representation and domination, and language and subjectivity  (Aronowitz & Giroux, 1991). Alternate representations of knowledge evolved and intelligences  became plural (Gardner, 1983) as the effects of the postmodern world continued to change all  facets of schooling.  Many people think that postmodernism is destructive (Aronowitz & Giroux, 1991).    Critics of postmodernism argue it recognizes diversity: women, gays, and people of color, but  fails to engage people in activities that lead to self/social empowerment (Aronowitz & Giroux,  1991). These arguments invoke visions of public schools in chaos, teaching a minimum  curriculum and barely maintaining control of their students. Parents whose children attended  public schools either affirmed that negative opinion or gave testimony to the great work that is  taking place in our public schools. Which public’s perceptions are right?  The point for educators is to understand and manage school culture in the postmodern  era, while using it to promote learning. How can we use what we know about the postmodern  world to address the needs of our students? This basic question leads to other associated  questions   such as: (1) What kind of school culture is needed in order to promote student  learning and student voice in the classroom? (2) What instructional strategies are needed to  promote student voice in the curricula? (3) How can the inclusion of more student voice help  promote rich learning environments?  The educational system, with the school as the focus, has undergone major scrutiny and   

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2016/07/18/pos-student-voice/

18/07/2016 www.pdf-archive.com

Solution 001 Neals 71%

AlphaGraphics Solution AlphaGraphics was able to optimize the Homefront by determining that the magazine could be produced with full bleeds and fewer pages.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2011/01/14/solution-001-neals/

14/01/2011 www.pdf-archive.com

GolfBrochure 71%

class Golf Academy, the Resort boasts a five-star Resort Hotel, 19th century Manor House, 200-year-old country inn, state-of-the-art convention centre, two health clubs and spas, and no fewer than six restaurants.

https://www.pdf-archive.com/2011/05/26/golfbrochure/

26/05/2011 www.pdf-archive.com