you know

Top PDF you know:

How Do You Know What You Know: Epistemology in Software Engineering

How Do You Know What You Know: Epistemology in Software Engineering

Application Ontologies (AOs) focuses on reasoning and is localized to a specific computational application and is philosophically grounded in pragmatism (es- sentially, what we know is whatever works) and assumes metaphysical realism is at least irrelevant because of its basis on the abstract, which lacks merit in real world computational applicability. AOs have a strong methodological emphasis on fidelity i.e . maintaining consistent expressions within the specific computa- tional application [9].

7 Read more

How internationalised is your university? How can you know and what can you do?

How internationalised is your university? How can you know and what can you do?

The version presented here may differ from the published version or, version of record, if you wish to cite this item you are advised to consult the publisher’s version. Please see the ‘permanent WRAP URL’ above for details on accessing the published version and note that access may require a subscription.

5 Read more

Real lives 2004: The devil you know

Real lives 2004: The devil you know

more precisely, on risk in the context of gambling games – statistical analysis was applied systematically in the early decades of the nineteenth century to the study of populations precisely as a way of regulating the risks of the unknown potentialities of the burgeoning urban masses of industrial modernity. Statistical analysis and prediction techniques enabled governments and large corporations to make it more likely to encounter the new subject of modernisation as a known factor rather than as the “devil you don’t know.” Around the same time, warfare was becoming subject to the rational calculus of wargaming techniques for modeling armed conflict and to logistical procedures for coordinating the industrial, communications and transport infrastructures of the state with the strategic and tactical disciplines. The enemy other was also to become the devil you can know, budget for and plan to encounter with a winning set of coordinated procedures.
Show more

7 Read more

It's not what you know, but what you know: supporting the developing researcher from the first tentative search to the PhD and beyond

It's not what you know, but what you know: supporting the developing researcher from the first tentative search to the PhD and beyond

(2005) Supporting both learning and research in a UK post-1992 university library: a case study. Journal of Librarianship and[r]

20 Read more

Tagging accurately   Don’t guess if you know

Tagging accurately Don’t guess if you know

A major difference between a knowledge-based and a probabilistic tagger is that the knowledge-based tagger needs as much information as possible while the probabilistic tagger requires s[r]

6 Read more

“You Know Who the Sluts Are”: A Qualitative Analysis of the “SlutWalk”

“You Know Who the Sluts Are”: A Qualitative Analysis of the “SlutWalk”

The tendency to regard the “slut” as “Other” is consistent with the idea that the “slut” construct is a means by which women deflect negative attention away from the self and, in so doing, retain the possibility of being re- configured as “good girls” in the sexual realm (Attwood, 2007; Blackwell, 2004). Women’s complicity in the process of “othering” may be an example of the type of internalized misogyny that underlies women’s hostility toward those deemed “sluts” (Glick & Fiske, 1996; White, 2002). The distancing of the self from the “slut”, evidenced by the women in this study, may have been one reason accounting for its limited coercive or regula- tory power. To put it simply, as these women were not “sluts,” they did not know what it felt like to be a “slut”. Their own distinction between being called a “slut” casually or sporadically and actually carrying that label suggests that none of them had been deemed a “slut” in the sense referred to by White (2002). Larissa, a partici- pant in the mixed-gender group, admitted that “there’s always one girl that would beat you out… everybody called her the slut, so why would they care about you?” This distinction may help to explain why the women White (2002) interviewed expressed deep emotional scarring as a result of being “othered”, whereas the women in this study contended that the word has little power.
Show more

11 Read more

MATRIX METALLOPROTEINASES: DO YOU KNOW THEM?

MATRIX METALLOPROTEINASES: DO YOU KNOW THEM?

This review describes the members of the MMPs family and discusses substrate specificity, domain structure and function, the activation of proMMPs, the regulation of matrixin activity b[r]

5 Read more

What do you know about an alligator when you know the company it keeps?

What do you know about an alligator when you know the company it keeps?

The argument that I will make about the banyan tree is that a speaker can successfully use a word in some circumstances by knowing its properties, even when they do not know the word’s extension. (I will loosely say “prop- erties of a word” to mean properties that apply to all entities in the word’s extension.) I will argue that distributional information can help with inferring a word’s properties – and hence, indirectly, some knowledge about the word’s extension, as that must be a subset of the extensions of the properties. Suppose I do not know what an alligator is, or more precisely, that I do not know what properties apply to alligators. But I know that an alligator must be something like a crocodile, because it appears in similar textual contexts. I conclude that alligators have many properties in common with crocodiles, so I consider it likely that alligators are dangerous, and also that they are animals. The inferences that can be drawn from the distributional similarity of alligator and crocodile (called distributional inferences below) are uncertain and probabilistic. So this paper will use a probabilistic semantics in order to be able to make use of such probabilistic inferences. This, in a nutshell, is the argument that this paper makes. The paper makes two main contributions. One is to suggest that distributional inference is property inference, that is that speakers can probabilistically infer properties based on distributional similarity. The second is a probabilistic inference mechanism for integrating distributional evidence with formal semantics.
Show more

63 Read more

Finding cancer in mammograms: if you know it’s there, do you know where?

Finding cancer in mammograms: if you know it’s there, do you know where?

Detection accuracy: percentage correct for individual radiologists on target present trials for (a) low-density and (b) high-density mammograms on the detection task.. The three radiolog[r]

14 Read more

Addressing Adverse Childhood Experiences: It s Not What You Know but Who You Know

Addressing Adverse Childhood Experiences: It s Not What You Know but Who You Know

In the article “ Adverse Childhood Experiences and Protective Factors with School Engagement, ” Robles et al 1 identify several key family and neighborhood protective factors that might [r]

5 Read more

What you know can influence what you are going to know (especially for older adults)

What you know can influence what you are going to know (especially for older adults)

A variety of studies have shown that knowledge/experience can provide schematic support that disproportionately benefits older adults’ memory relative to that of young adults.. Early stu[r]

7 Read more

Collaboration through agile software development practices: Student interviews and lab observations

Collaboration through agile software development practices: Student interviews and lab observations

S: Um…what other benefits of pair programming you mean? Uh, well you really, you really would reevaluate yourself as your work approach as in your working style. How you interact with people at work especially like you know if you’re doing some stuff on your own you can do whatever way you want, but in a pair programming situation you really have to respect the other person and always thinking about the other person, how they think, and always constantly consulting with each other and that’s a totally different working style, a sort of like an approach, um, you really need to learn that in order to work well, um, so not communicating is definitely not good, while you wouldn’t get any work done for pair programming if the two of you not meeting up often enough, um, so it’s like even like you can email each other everyday, but then when you do, from my experience, I consider you really have to, if you really want to get full benefit from pair programming, you really have to get together two of, two persons sit beside each other doing stuff together as opposed to you know just meet up one time and decide, you know, break it up, I do this part, you do that part, and then we meet again tomorrow or the day after and then we see what we got and then go on from there I feel that approach
Show more

91 Read more

Midwest Securities Law Institute Transcript, Fall 2015

Midwest Securities Law Institute Transcript, Fall 2015

Michael Raymond: Well. John can speak to you know whether or not going on the Toronto Exchange enhances or detracts from the underwriting experience you are going to have on an I.P.O. But, we have on occasion represented clients that…and usually it's either industry specific or it's there's some other reasons that they want to go on, you know, I'll call it a foreign exchange, but just we’ll use the Toronto exchange or maybe the lower tier of the Toronto exchange which is the TSX. OK. And you know, usually those reasons are sort of idiosyncratic to the client. I really can't tell you that TSX or the, you know, the Toronto exchanges more robust or viewed as more liquid. I'd say it is probably not the case that NASDAQ and NYSE are generally viewed as a much more efficient price formation exchange than the TSX. You can maybe carve out from that statement, you know, oil and gas companies which generally tend to, you know, cluster around the TSX and in the Toronto exchange. But, you know, Yes we've done some foreign filings through our Toronto office actually. On I.P.O.s, is the process the same? Roughly, but the rules there are fairly dramatic rules. We also have on occasion dealt with situations where they want to dual list, which presents some unique issues as well. They’ll list on the Toronto exchanges well as in the US, and that has its own set of, you know, challenges. But, so it's sort of a mixed bag of experience but high level. We're not seeing a lot of companies that want to go public that are really qualified to go public and are saying, you know, I want to go on the Toronto or even the London exchange or even the AIM market. They're generally looking more at the qualifying reason for that is mostly because those exchanges have kind of created a lower tier to capture more business. And, you know…they've got sort of reduced listing standards for some earlier stage companies nowadays that, you know, they didn't have before.
Show more

140 Read more

ChemCh10.3.ppt

ChemCh10.3.ppt

You can calculate percent composition if you know the mass of a compound and the masses of the elements contained in the compound, or if you know the chemical formula, the molar mass [r]

68 Read more

The development of quality online assessment in vocational education and training Volume 2

The development of quality online assessment in vocational education and training Volume 2

‘The term is ‘online’, you Luddite! But, you know, if your students are sending you information and contributing in online discussions, or threaded discussions, you do get to know what your students are capable of. And there’s no reason why they can’t complete an online portfolio that they submit at the end of the year. They can use their portfolios later as proof of their skills and capability when they go for interviews. They can even put written reports from their colleagues into their portfolios by getting a soft copy or just by scanning anything that’s handwritten’, explains Margo. ‘But I would like some help with the design of multiple-choice tests so that they can monitor what they are learning and focus on areas that need a bit of work. Will you help?’
Show more

31 Read more

Individual and Intra-Individual Differences in Interest during Instrumental Music Classes in Suburban High Schools

Individual and Intra-Individual Differences in Interest during Instrumental Music Classes in Suburban High Schools

It was easier. If I’m not frustrated then I can manage conflict between other people much better….But the people I manage aren’t there necessarily, they’re younger or they’re in a different space or they don’t feel compelled to do that [take responsibility for their role in the conflict] and in that role you’re playing, psychologically, a really different role for everybody, so people with authority issues hear that person, I think I’m in a parental role with young teachers a lot and they’re bringing stuff to the table that I don’t understand and I’m probably complicit in some way too, but I was just more, I felt a little more removed from the immediacy of the interactions and I kind of helped less, I think is probably what happened. So I could sit there and be like, “This isn’t actually about me.” You know what I mean, what I’m trying to accomplish, the best way going forward. So I think, probably, it was, you know, the anger would be the most telling of those in that I just felt less hot. If that makes sense. (Roos, 2016, p. 4)
Show more

261 Read more

Clear obstacles and hidden challenges: understanding recruiter perspectives in six pragmatic randomised controlled trials

Clear obstacles and hidden challenges: understanding recruiter perspectives in six pragmatic randomised controlled trials

Are you helping or hindering their management when you yourself know there are so many uncertainties and at the moment, or as far as you know, there are controversies, but all treatments[r]

12 Read more

The concept of fear in children in the acute setting  what supportive measures can nurses provide ?

The concept of fear in children in the acute setting what supportive measures can nurses provide ?

 I was afraid of the traffic. You know all the people going up …down, up…down and then they might have something dangerous in their hands trying to sort something out and then you know you might accidentally bang into them and you'd hurt everybody and yourself (Girl aged 9)

5 Read more

Simon Kalmas interview

Simon Kalmas interview

afternoon. We start marching from one camp. The Russians were behind us maybe a mile or two miles, you know, away. And they burned—all day long they were burning the uh, papers, documents. So—and, I don’t know, God got mad at us. And the heaviest blizzard of the year came down that night. We marched from five o’clock in the afternoon to about ten o’clock next night. We finally came into a camp Gleiwitz. It was Gleiwitz One and Gleiwitz Two. We came into Gleiwitz. Hunger. We fell down dead. Tired. As a matter of fact that, whenever I think about it, I said, “How dumb can a human being be?” The snow about three feet deep. You lay down under the snow but you cover yourself up so you shouldn’t freeze, but you lay on the snow. So we were there overnight and they gave each a half a loaf of bread or a piece of salami or whatever it was—meat—I believe, a piece of salami and shipped us on the train from Gleiwitz to Buchenwald. Ten days on a open boxcar. Snow, snow over your head and no place where to sit down because you were packed.
Show more

39 Read more

Making sense of self-injury: A pluralistic case-study

Making sense of self-injury: A pluralistic case-study

Making  sense  of  self-­‐injury     You always feel guilty, cause you feel you’re wasting everybody’s time, you know, you’ve, you know, you’ve ended up in A&E and, you know, people in A[r]

20 Read more

Show all 10000 documents...