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  • All fields: physiological
(19 results)



Display: 20

    • 1909, page 35

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    • 35 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. Text. McPherson and Henderson's Elementary Chemistry. References: Newth's Inorganic Chemistry, Thorp's Outlines of Industrial Chemistry, Remsen's General Chemistry, etc. NATURAL SCIENCE. MR....
    • 1910, page 41

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    • 41 NATURAL SCIENCE. *Mr. Macfarlane. Mr. Ashby. Mr. Robb. Botany. This is a general course including a study of the whole plant kingdom. With the advantage of a well equipped laboratory, preserved material and slides, each student is...
    • 1910, page 42

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    • 42 general idea of the whole animal kingdom, and is enabled to follow the gradual transsition in the structure from the simple celled, to the complex forms. Much field work is done during the fall months and the student led to observe and...
    • 1902, page 17

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    • 17 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. Third Year. First half. Second half. General History 3 3 Bookkeeping a 3 Bookkeeping b : 3 3 Commercial Law 2 2 English c 4 4 Mineralogy and Lithology, Elementary... 2 Physical Geography 2 2 Physics,...
    • 1902, page 20

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    • 20 SOUTHERN BRANCH a few carefully selected groups of facts taking the place of the more vague and general consideration of the great mass of history. 3 hours per week throughout the year. History of Education.-Lectures, discussions,...
    • 1911, page 41

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    • 41 plant to the complex forms. Much time is spent on the algae and fungi, particular attention being paid to the pests that the student will likely come in contact with in the intermountain country. The simpler physiological processes are...
    • 1911, page 42

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    • 42 Physiology. This is a course in physiology, hygiene, and sanitation, which not only prepares the students to teach the subject in the public schools, but teaches him the right conduct in his physical life and prepares him for intelligent...
    • 1912, page 45

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    • 45 forming them and records his results in a record book outside of the laboratory. General Chemistry. This consists of an elementary course in general chemistry and qualitative analysis. The elements of chemical theories and of important...
    • 1912, page 47

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    • 47 health and sanitation. The first part of the course is taken up with a study of the human mechanism from the standpoint of anatomy and physiology, followed by a careful consideration of the laws of personal hygiene. The cause, nature, history...
    • Page 5

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    • 1 CHAPTER 1: INTRODUCTION Methamphetamine and CNS effects Methamphetamine is a schedule II controlled substance, which means it has a high potential for abuse and is available only through a prescription that cannot be refilled. Methamphetamine or...
    • Page 61

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    • PREFERENCES FOR GROUP LEADERSHIP STYLE 62 Bass, M. (1960). Leadership, psychology and organizational behavior. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press. Beatty, M. (1988). Physiological assessment. In J.A. Daly & J.C. McCroskey (Eds.). Avoiding communication:...
    • Page 34

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    • U.S. Embassy 34 (Dobson, 1970), the U.S. redefines its authority as developing nations threaten its authority (Barker & Tinnick, 2006). This identity construction is brought about through social means. Sandhu explained that countries viewed as...
    • Page 35

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    • U.S. Embassy 35 vision. Because individuals make sense of the world around them through this physiological experience, they share a common understanding of ideas rooted in this experience and communicate accordingly. The BRIC countries are growing...
    • Page 41

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    • U.S. Embassy 41 This aspect of the metaphor at hand demonstrates the physiological and environmental attributes that are understood in terms of a sports arena. Physical characteristics such as “stage” and “ladder” are found in this...
    • Page 22

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    • Emotions in Conflict 17 Additionally, a limitation is found in the under-developed emotional vocabularies (Bodtker & Jameson, 2001). Just as general communication is more typically conveyed nonverbally, so it is with emotions. Emotions have also...
    • Page 30

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    • No pirates no princesses 25 In the Hansen (1933) study, the typical home did not provide either leadership in cultural issues, or give opportunities to learn significant lessons about money. Little opportunity is provided for experiencing borrowing...
    • Page 6

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    • 2 Background, Significance, and Purpose Statement Researchers are continually investigating how the brain is stimulated by body movement. While researchers do not fully understand the physiological mechanisms responsible for enhancing cognition throu...
    • Page 12

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    • 8 districts require elementary schools to provide regular physical activity breaks (Lee, Burgeson, Fulton & Spain). It is a school’s job to promote physical activity and provide students with movement opportunities on a daily basis. Physical activi...
    • Page 14

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    • 10 physical activity throughout the day tend to show increased brain function, higher concentration levels, higher energy levels, increases self-­‐esteem and better behavior which may all support cognitive learning (Cocke, 2002). This increase in...

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