You Will Have a Good Time While Buying Items 384664 107 Air Jordan 6 White Sport Blue Black Outlet Store Online Clearance Sale 2014 Get 80 Discount. Nike Kobe 9 Low EM Home Where Can i Buy Authentic 384664 107 Air Jordan 6 White Sport Blue Black 100% Quality Assurance And Free Shipping Dear readers of our ALMA Newsletter, This ninth ALMA newsletter comes within the first ever period of ALMA observing. The good news is that the observatory is working well and is producing excellent data, and progress in constructing the full array continues on schedule. On the other hand, the rate of progress in completing the observations for the highest priority cycle 0 projects is lower than planned. As a result the cycle 0 observing period will be extended see "ALMA Early Science Cycle 0 Status Report". It is amazing how much has happened since the last newsletter, and the gap between newsletters is partly a reflection of how busy everyone in ALMA has been. Construction activities are resulting in around two completed "array articles" (as fully outfitted antennas are known) being added to the array every month. This is a great achievement and involves a complicated, world wide supply chain culminating in the assembly of the antennas and systems in Chile and the final AIV (Assembly, Integration and Verification) and then CSV (Commissioning and Science Verification) activities undertaken by the JAO (Joint ALMA Observatory). The fact that ALMA vendors and JAO staff are delivering and commissioning two submillimeter antennas a month is astonishing a timescale of around a year to commission a submillimeter antenna is more typical. This newsletter contains an "ALMA in depth" article on calibration of the array, one of the most important, and challenging, issues for the ALMA science team. It also includes an interview with Neal Evans, Chair of the ALMA Proposal Review Committee, and introduces some of the 50 science assessors who participated in the process of ranking the 919 proposals to use ALMA in Cycle 0. The science assessors had a daunting task but they approached it very conscientiously and managed to maintain good humor throughout, and we deeply appreciate their assistance. The presence of the assessors in Santiago in mid August, and the job that they were there to do, was inspiring to the ALMA staff who have been working so hard and for so long to provide an observatory ready to do science. Finally, Jaap Baars provides a tribute to Albert Greve who had a long and distinguished career in radio astronomy, and we include a pointer to the many media stories about the start of ALMA science. Lewis Ball, ALMA The Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA), an international astronomy facility, is a partnership of Europe, North America and East Asia in cooperation with the Republic of Chile. National Science Foundation (NSF) in cooperation with the National Research Council of Canada (NRC) and the National Science Council of Taiwan (NSC) and in East Asia by the National Institutes of Natural Sciences (NINS) of Japan in cooperation with the Academia Sinica (AS) in Taiwan. ALMA construction and operations are led on behalf of Europe by ESO, on behalf of North America by the National Radio Astronomy Observatory (NRAO), which is managed by Associated Universities, Inc. (AUI) and on behalf of East Asia by the National Astronomical Observatory of Japan (NAOJ). The Joint ALMA Observatory (JAO) provides the unified leadership and management of the construction, commissioning and operation of ALMA. [ top ] Night in Chajnantor. The ALMA antennas scrutinize the mysteries of the universe 24 hours a day. Credit: ALMA (ESO/NAOJ/NRAO), C. Padilla "The feedback from the PIs who have already received their ALMA data is very positive and the data quality is extremely high" Lewis Ball, ALMA and Lars Nyman, Head of Science Operations ALMA Science Newsletter: Dear Lewis and Lars, first I suggest we take a step back. Almost a year ago, the observatory announced the plan for ALMA Early Science Cycle 0 . As outlined in the plan, some months later ALMA invited the worldwide astronomical community to submit proposals for the first scientific observations. The enthusiasm among the scientists was tremendous and we received almost 1,000 proposals to observe with ALMA during Cycle 0. Was this a surprise for you? Lewis Ball: It has taken nearly 30 years to get to this point, from the stage when ALMA was only a preliminary concept to being already the most capable millimeter radio telescope ever built even with only about a third of the total number of antennas, and astronomers have been waiting all that time for the first chance to use ALMA. So no, it wasn't really a surprise to get so many proposals. We were the astronomical community to demonstrate a lot of enthusiasm to start using the telescope. I'm not saying it wasn't a huge source of satisfaction of course! Lars Nyman: Indeed, it was incredibly positive that there was so much interest. We'd gone through a process of asking for notices of intent from people who were considering submitting proposals. We did that both to help us gauge how many proposals we would likely get, and also to give us an indication of the likely spread across the different science categories and the demand for different receiver bands and configurations. We got 601 notices of intent and from that, we planned for around 1,000 proposals, which was pretty much what we got. It was a fantastic result and it represents a level of demand which is as high as that for any observatory, ever. Lewis BallDr Lewis Ball joined ALMA in September 2010, as of the Joint ALMA Observatory, after workszing for 9 years at Australia's Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation (CSIRO). Lewis earned his PhD in Theoretical Physics from the University of Sydney. He spent 12 years as a researcher, first in Sweden and then in Australia, before moving into a research management role in CSIRO's Australia Telescope National Facility (ATNF) in 2001. While at CSIRO he was Deputy Officer in Charge of Parkes, then of the ATNF, then spent 2 years as Acting Director of ATNF and then Acting Chief of CSIRO's new division of Astronomy and Space Science (CASS) which operates the Australia Telescope Compact Array, the Mopro radiotelescope, the Parkes Observatory and NASA's Tidbinbilla DSN tracking station. Through his CSIRO roles Lewis has worked for many years as part of Australia's SKA efforts. Lewis's research background is in the theory of shocks, particle acceleration, synchrotron emission and inverse Compton scattering and their application to supernovae, supernova remnants, pulsar winds and radio/X ray transients. Lewis pioneered the theory of gamma ray emission from the winds of binary radio pulsars. Throughout his career, Lewis has pursued research emphasizing the link between theory and observation, first in magnetospheric physics and later in space physics and astrophysics. Newsletter: Was there a fair balance across the different "ALMA" Regions in the proposals? Lewis Ball: Yes, the response from all the ALMA regions was tremendous. There was very high demand and over subscription from all of the ALMA Regions and also a substantial number of what we call "open skies" proposals, from Principal Investigators (PIs) from countries other than those that are contributing to ALMA. Lars Nyman: As Lewis says, ALMA is available to astronomers from anywhere in the world and that was great to get such a high demand not only from the ALMA Regions but from other countries too. Newsletter: ALMA did a technical assessment of proposals before they were discussed by the science assessors. What was this assessment all about? Lars Nyman: Around 25 ALMA staff from across the project worked through the proposals. We needed to make sure that from a technical point of view the proposals were likely to be able to be done or in other words that they were consistent with the technical capabilities of ALMA in this first science cycle. A side benefit was that it amounted to a first step of expert assessment of how would we set up the proposal so as to have the best possible likelihood of achieving the scientific goals of the astronomer who proposed it. Lewis Ball: In an ideal world, it shouldn't have been possible to submit a proposal that was not technically feasible because the ALMA Observing Tool (so called OT) was designed to match the advertised capabilities. But because it was the first ever call for proposals and since ALMA is so complex, we had experts work through the proposals as a double check to make sure the proposals corresponded to the capabilities we advertised and the way the observatory would work, and also to make sure there was no disconnect between scientific goals and technical set up. Newsletter: The proposals were divided into 4 science categories: Cosmology, Galaxies, the ISM and Stellar evolution. How were these categories defined in the first place? Lars Nyman: We took into account the original science goals for ALMA and natural fields of astronomical expertise in a way that we felt covered the range of science that ALMA was likely to do. Then we used the notices of intent to help us to estimate how many proposals would likely be submitted in each of these categories. Based on that we tried to make sure we appointed enough science assessors in each of these categories to be able to manage the expected workload. Newsletter: In a separate article in this Newsletter we detail the selection process for these proposals so I don't want to go into that here, but very briefly, how were the assessors chosen and is 50 assessors enough to assess 919 proposals? Lewis Ball: Well we know by experience how many proposals you can ask an assessor to assess, how many proposals can sensibly be discussed in a face to face panel meeting, and how many assessments are needed per proposal in order to have sufficient robustness and fairness in the process. Some assessors are likely to have a conflict of interest with some proposals, so you need to account for that. The most obvious is that an assessor can't assess a proposal he or she is involved in, of course. We sought suggestions of possible assessors from a wide range of people: scientific staff within the JAO and the ALMA Regional Centers (ARCs), ALMA Board members, the ALMA Science Advisory Committee and Neal Evans of course, who was appointed as the Chair of the ALMA Proposal Review Committee pretty early in the process. We ended up with a list of hundreds of expert astronomers. From that, we did our best to balance the experience and expertise over the whole set of panels and then invited people to participate. One of the nicest things about the process was that most people we asked were really excited to participate, and many who couldn't accept this year stressed that they'd be happy to be assessors in future cycles..

In the beleaguered airline industry, Dallas based Southwest Airlines has been something of a bright spot. carrier in terms of the number of passengers, Southwest has consistently turned a profit through a streamlined service model that emphasizes efficient turnaround of passengers, planes and luggage. The carrier has also managed to differentiate itself from other airlines with fewer fees and a fly free policy. But lately, Southwest has been in the news for all the wrong reasons. After the fuselage of one of Southwest jets ruptured last week, prompting an emergency landing, the carrier grounded 79 of its planes and cancelled hundreds of flights in order to do additional safety inspections. The investigation has now shifted from Southwest to the Boeing made planes the Chicago based aircraft manufacturer has said the type of fatigue suspected in the incident happened much earlier in the plane lifespan than expected, according to Reuters, which also reported that all airlines flying older jets may now be facing more stringent inspections. (A story from Popular Mechanics provides more detail on how the problem with the planes went undetected.) But where does that leave Southwest? The airline reported today that traffic in March which wouldn take into account the April 1 safety scare was up more than 9% when compared to the same period in 2010. Passenger revenue per available seat mile rose an estimated 8% to 9% from this time last year. Transparency will be a key to mitigating any damage, according to Wharton experts. When Toyota recalled millions of vehicles in 2010 due to a safety issue, Wharton management professor Lawrence Hrebiniak stressed the importance of the automaker calming customers fears, noting that uncertainty only makes the situation worse in the long run. In that case, Maurice Schweitzer, a Wharton professor of operations and information management, suggested that Toyota needed to make a grand gesture in order to hold on to its position in the market. He said offering cash toward a new purchase would be viewed as too self serving, and straight cash compensation would come across as need to do something warmer, something that demonstrates caring. I think they can recover, but that window is closing. They will have to do something big and fast. officials told The Dallas Morning News that four of the five planes found to have tiny fuselage cracks during the re inspection process are expected to be back in the air by this weekend following repairs. "Now that our inspections are complete our focus shifts to completing the repairs and getting the aircraft back into service," Mike Van de Ven, Southwest executive vice president and chief operating officer, told the paper. 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Your nail cuticle can also become sore as a side effect of an ingrown toenail. If this happens to you, you'll experience redness, swelling, and pain around the cuticle. To reduce the discomfort and inflammation and prevent fungal infection, soak your feet in a solution of one part povidone iodine to one part warm water twice a day for about 15 minutes each time, and apply antiseptic after each soak. Keep up this routine until the cuticle is free of pain and back to a normal appearance. If an ingrown nail is left untreated or is forced too far into the skin by the pressure of shoes, it may not grow out on its own. The only treatment in this situation is to see a doctor, who can numb the toe and remove the offending portion of the nail permanently. If an ingrown toenail gets worse, it may become infected. Or, injuries to your toes can result in an infection. Learn how to treat this condition on the next page. To learn more about treating and avoiding problems with your feet, visit:reduce pain and prevent infection after they occur, with these simplethese tips on caring for your feet, including selecting the right. 384664 107 Air Jordan 6 White Sport Blue Black,2008 Presidential Election Abortion Academia Africa al Qaeda America 2006 America 2007 Arabia Art Beijing 2006 Beijing 2007 Blogosphere Bookosphere Central Asia Chet Richards China Cobuyitaphobia Cognition Congress Connectivity Courts Democrats Doctrine Education Europe Faith Family Films Geography Greater East Asia Greater Syria Health Care Health Mullahs History Homosexuality Humor Immigration Iran Iraq Israel Japan John Robb Juan Cole Korea Law Media NationMaster Natural Disasters Natural Liberty Nebraska North America Oil Pedophilia Personal Finances Poetry Public Finances Recipes Republicans Science SLAPP Software South Asia South Dakota States Rights Stephen DeAngelis Television Thesis Thomas Barnett Thomas Friedman United Nations UNL UNL / Adolescent Psychology UNL / Child Psychology UNL / Cognition Technology UNL / College Teaching UNL / Creativity and Expertise UNL / Dorm Life UNL / Genetic Development UNL / Genetic Politics UNL / Human Cognition Instruction UNL / International Law UNL / International Politics UNL / Memory UNL / Notes on Rails UNL / OODA UNL / Scope Methods Vanity Women Saudi Arabia the Kingdom would be the biggest winner, by far. The Bush Administration would be the best thing to happen to Riyadh since the discovery of oil, with two regional enemies (Iraq and Iran) smashed and a friendly but dangerous reformist element (the Taliban) driven from power. Additionally, the higher oil prices would line Saudi pockets while the Gulf principalities re align with their western neighbor. And obviously, Iranian pressure on Eastern Arabia would lessen considerably. Egypt, Kuwait, etc. Second and Third tier Sunni Arab stats would also benefit from the end of Tehran's ability to export security. From the perspective of these statist countries, the largest benefit of the Iraq War (ending the instability caused by Saddam Hussein) has been washed out by the biggest detriment of the Iraq War (the renewed instability caused by Iran). Pakistan With Russia discredited as a major power and America having limited staying power, Islamabad looks forward to recolonizing Afghanistan, as she had previously done through the Taliban. However, Iran also neighbors Afghanistan and works to spoil any Pakistan oriented Afghani regime. Persians Persians only make up 51% of the population in the old Persian state, and are almost completely absent on the volatile western front. Persians aren't in danger of the fate that awaited the Iraq Sunni Arabs, but the loss of their government would hardly be good. Syria Syria is a Sunni Muslim state run by Wahabi Shia Muslims and aligned with Iran. The fall of fellow Shia Iran, in the shadow of the fall of fellow Ba'ath Iraq, would leave Damascus both friendless and humiliated. Hezbollah Hezbollah's main achievement in the war with Israel was to separate herself from Syria as Iran's preferred client in Lebanon. But the fall of Iran would place Hezbollah, by necessity, under Syrian tutelage. Worse, if the Syrian Ba'ath Party would fall to the Muslim Brothers, Hezbollah may be left without friends in the region. China The People's Republic concentrates on economic growth, and for that requests only geopolitical stability and open trade. An American war with Iran would destabilize the middle east and drive up energy prices. Bad news for Beijing. India New Delhi is weak and uses Iran to help keep Pakistan in line. The fall of Iran would help Islamabad's quest for strategic depth and take away Pakistan's second front. The United States America would lose an often de facto in Tehran but would reward her oldest friends in the region. Russia Moscow would lose her trans Caspian partner, but would profit from higher energy prices. As Russia has for decades traded land and influence for cash, the fall of Iran would be almost a non event. Europe higher energy prices and a richer Russia would be partially offset by a greater clamor for energy independence from Russia. Short term pain, long term gain. The Iraqis the end of the Shia and Kurdish sponsor would increase the voice of America in internal Iraqi projects, but perhaps help get America out sooner (as "losing to Iran" would no longer be an option). The same logic applies, in reverse, for the Iraqi Sunni Arabs. The Muslim Brothers the strengthening of the Egyptian regime would be counterbalanced by the weakening of the Syrian government. Israel Iran and her clients, Syria and Hezbollah, are obviously weakened. But the potential for a Muslim brother revolution in Syria is disquieting (Jerusalem would prefer the incompetent Ba'ath to stay in power). Conclusion: Should America attack Iran? My take: It's a wash. Iran would have made a great partner for piece, but Iran has not stepped up to the plate. As a nation we rely on having a President with the power to take action when he sees fit. Ultimately, it's Bush's call. Respectfully, I believe the impending conflict between us and the Iranians is not due to an Iranian lack of compromise, but rather ours. You may recall several reports regarding Cheney and OVP rejecting any communication with Iran regarding a compromise on the nuclear issue ('we don't talk to evil'). Also, I believe the Time piece in the next post mentions our pressuring and capture of Iranian operatives in Iraq. While I support the arrest of anyone in Iraq who is contributing to violence, blunting telling the Iranians to stay out of Iraq's business is like China telling us to stay out of Mexico's affairs. This future war will be the result of strategic miscalculations on both sides, but to say that it's because the Iranians aren't cooperating only masks our own stubborness, which at this point is absolutely mindboggling. The deaf continue to lead the blind at our own peril. More likely is that both states are aggressively pursuing their interests among the ruins of Ba'athi Iraq. "Also, I believe the Time piece in the next post mentions our pressuring and capture of Iranian operatives in Iraq" Indeed, or for that point the al Qaeda operatives Iran captured and doesn't turn over, or the People's Mujahideen currently in American custody, or. "blunting telling the Iranians to stay out of Iraq's business is like China telling us to stay out of Mexico's affairs." What of the global residual effects in terms of energy? We've seen oil prices rising in light of the possibility of real friction between Britain and Iran. Wouldn't collapsing the Iranian regime have a devastating effect on oil prices? Further, despite it's obnoxious figurehead and the dandy band of bearded sages that lead Iran, much of it's young populace hold a decidedly pro western ideal. Should we waste that generation as they become uber nationalists in light of our attack?

Free Shipping And Best Service 384664 107 Air Jordan 6 White Sport Blue Black,Air Jordan 7 Retro Bordeaux 2011 The other day I started saying two word rhymes, like blue shoe and red bed. My son said, "Me shoe is green!" Yes, he has green shoes! Anyway, I hoped that he would catch on to the rhyming game. I tried it again the next day with new words/phrases, but he didn't get it. He seems to love the nursery rhymes and we always sing songs, and he doesn't seem to indicate any learning delay. I know it will happen. My question is when? When should kids be able to rhyme? It's interesting people say, "My kid knows all of his letters!" At 2, it's probably just naming/memorization. think the concept of rhyming shows that the kids really internalize that words are being formed by sounds. Once mastered, kids can match the sounds to letters beyond memorization. The other reason I mention this question is because I realized that he mispronounces some words. He can say the sound for every letter correctly, so I know that he has effective muscle tone and hearing ability. Regularly he says /sh/ or instead of the combination of /s/ and another consonant or /r/ and another consonant. Is this because the consonant blends will come later? An example is "shfeet" for "street." It reminds me of 5 7 year olds who have a speech impediment. Is this something that is too early to know about for my son? All of a sudden, our kids are talking nonstop. Now look at me, wondering why he's not articulating perfectly. Sigh. I simply do not want to overlook a potential problem. especially one that could impact my son's reading skills in the long run. Most of the sounds are not expected to be correct until at least preschool age. My ds's preK teacher had a few of the kids in the class screened before school ended to get a jump start on services next year if it was applicable, but even things like saying "lellow" for yellow are developmentally normal still for a 4 year old. There's a phonetics chart for speech progression that I picked up somewhere when I was concerned about my older ds's /r/ and /s/ sounds, and those are not an area of concern until 6 or 7 if I remember correctly. At 2, if you can understand most of what they are saying, regardless of how clear it is, then you're probably right on track. is more a preschool/early elementary skill. They'll spend tons of time on that in school, so don't sweat it now. Colors and shapes are a good place to start if you want to do some at home learning. 384664 107 Air Jordan 6 White Sport Blue Black It seems everywhere you look these days, you seem to pass people as if they are gliding across the floor. Many in fact are; they are wearing the latest trend in shoes Heely Roller Shoes. Everyone wants them kids, especially. These shoes are a lot of fun to have, and even more fun to wear. They look exactly like your average shoe, but on the sole of the shoe, you'll see they are roller skates. Getting used to these shoes may be a little difficult at first, but with a little practice you can be gliding across the floor. Halt by gradually raising the toes of your strong foot so that it is in direct proximity of your weaker foot until the back part of the shoe is touching the floor. For a quicker way to come to a halt, shift your body weight to the back of your feet and gradually shake out your roll by acting as if you are running at a slow pace. If this is your first time using this particular brand of shoes, then it is wise to have someone with you as you try your new Heely Roller Shoes out for the first time. This is to prevent something drastic happening or to help you learn how to use them, so you do not damage your shoes. How to Use Roller Skate Shoes Every now and then while you walk through a mall, some child will quickly zoom by. Carefully looking, it is quite obvious. How to Use Heelys Shoes Heelys shoes come with wheels that allow you to roll when you are positioned a certain way. The wheels need to be. How to Use Heelys Heelys are a brand of shoe with a single, wide wheel built into the sole. By leaning back on this wheel, you. How to Ride on Heelys Heelys are athletic skate shoes with retractable wheels in the soles of the shoes. Riding on Heelys is different than traditional roller. How to Buy Heelys Kids love Heelys. You see kids everywhere with these inventive shoes riding along. Heelys are the name brand shoes with the wheels. How to Roller Skate A real beginner guide to getting moving. How to Clean Heely Wheels Heely skate shoes are immensely popular with young children. The smooth glide of the wheel runs on almost all surfaces and stays. How Do Roller Rocker Arms Work? "Rocker arm" refers to a lever used to push down a valve located in an internal combustion engine. A roller rocker arm. How to Skate With Heelies Maybe you seen kids gliding around town while wearing sneakers. These combination skates/shoes, called Heelys, require a slightly different skating technique .

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