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    • Page 11

    • 1 Chapter I Introduction, Literature Review, and Problem Statement Over 920 million tourists traveled internationally in 2008, with more than half traveling for leisure (World Tourism Organization [UNWTO], 2009). Tourist spending in 2008 reached US...
    • Page 23

    • 10 Chapter 1 The Internet and the Web As previously mentioned, HTML was developed in the early 1990s by Tim Berners-Lee who was an independent contractor at CERN. The original intent of HTML was to provide a means where-by scientific information...
    • Page 111

    • 101 Chapter V Article II: Influencing Destination Image and Visiting Intent Using Communication Mix: A Case Study of Austria Abstract Identifying the factors that influence destination image and visiting intentions helps tourism planners...
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    • 2 • What concepts and understanding are expected for students prior to entering an advanced chemistry education course? • What standards are missing from the Utah State Core that need to be added into the course to better align with National...
    • Page 33

    • 30 When schools embarked on a school garden project, many considerations were made. Educators thought about the location of the garden, acquired administrative approval and worked with the facility management staff. Surveys of the land...
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    • 33 • Students will understand what matter consists of and how to identify different interactions and the changes matter undergoes. • Students will understand the importance of electrons and how they are arranged and be able to utilize this...
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    • 34 Results of Tests Results Chart To understand the results of the tests more easily, Table 4.6 (pg 37) compares the scores of both tests. As a note, the scores of the DRP test indicate the grade level on which the participants can read on an...
    • Page 39

    • 35 INTRODUCTORY CHEMISTRY Text Wilbraham, A. C., Staley, D. D., Matta, M. S., & Waterman, E. L. (2008). Chemistry. Boston, MA: Pearson Prentice Hall. Prerequisite Algebra I Course Description Chemistry is an organized method of science that...
    • Page 55

    • 42 Chapter 3 Technical Considerations Figure 3.13 Not all image types will display in a web browser’s window. We limit the image types that will work to ones that utilize image com-pression. This enables us to make the files as small as possible...
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    • 46 necessary to include in the outline. Because of this the outline was long and three of the evaluators commented that it would be difficult to cover this amount of material in a single school year. The detail which facilitated clarity made the...
    • Page 49

    • 46 Survey The following section presented data gathered in the interviews with each suburban school district. The sample was thirty suburbs with six suburbs not responding resulting in a sample size of twenty-four reporting data. There were ten...
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    • 51 INCLUSION: IN SERVICE TRAINING identified child in my room… I alter the physical room arrangement to accommodate for different learning needs… I teach to the individual learning needs of a disabled student… I individualize instruction...
    • Page 10

    • 6 education that will allow that vision to become reality (National Committee on Science Education Standards and Assessment; National Research Council, 1996, p. 23). The standards described in this book are broad and overarching, giving each state...
    • Page 66

    • 63 In summary, the QRI test covers all of the components of reading comprehension as outlined in the researcher’s definition. The validity of this test is highly confirmed by the researcher’s observations and the participants’ opinions of the...
    • Page 86

    • 76 Chapter IV Article I: Identifying Optimal Communication Mix for Strategic Destination Image Formation: A Case Study of Austria Abstract Identifying information sources influential to travel decisions helps tourism planners strategically utilize...
    • Page 57

    • After talking to Byron, we decided we need to have another table for the dinner, so 14 instead of 13. I am calling May to ask her about getting another set of napkins, another linen, and 8 more chairs. Byron said along with him, myself and Danny,...
    • Page 15

    • Apologia, Antapologia and Political Power 11 accuses the person (opponent) who committed the violation. The reproach phase follows and is where the opponent reacts with criticism to the accusation; however, the accused can offer other responses...
    • Page 22

    • Apologia, Antapologia and Political Power 18 John Dean, a co-conspirator of Watergate had published two books on the historic event previously meantioned. Dean employed varying forms of apologia in these memoirs in an effort to restore his public...
    • Page 25

    • Apologia, Antapologia and Political Power 21 However, the speeches of his admitted affair did not end. Clinton subsequently gave two more speeches within days of his public acknowledgment of having an extramarital affair. Yet, as the speeches were...


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