[S1E5] Class 1 Data
At the hearing presided by Manabu, both classes give their testimonies accusing each other for instigating the fight with the initial ruling going in class C's favor. After staying silent out of fear at her brother's presence, Suzune speaks up after getting tickled by Kiyotaka to regain her reason. Suzune asks what the circumstances were for the fight and points out that in a three against one fight that it is nearly impossible for those injuries that serious to be all Ken's doing.
[S1E5] Class 1 Data
She then presents Airi as a witness providing evidence that she was present as she captured the fight going on in the background during a photo shoot. However, the evidence only proves that she was present and does not clear Sudō of any wrongdoing. The class C homeroom teacher Sakagami proposes a compromise to suspend Sudō for two weeks and the three class C students for one week each, but class D rejects it resulting in an argument that's soon broken up by Manabu.
Professor Tom Frame and his expert panel discuss the service of the Royal Australian Navy Oberon class submarines. This third and final episode covers the move of the Oberons to Fleet Base West in Western Australia and life in a Oberon submarine.
The crew members believe their ship is trapped by the Ferengi. In the attempt to understand more of their adversaries, Data summarizes what is known about them: they are traders, and value profit above all, not unlike Yankee traders of 18th and 19th century North America. In engineering, Riker and La Forge envisage a way to escape the trap, by jumping abruptly to maximum warp and taking advantage of the relatively slower reaction of the force field. To catch the Ferengi off guard, Picard hails them, asking for the restitution of the stolen equipment, but receives no answer. The Enterprise then attempts the warp jump, but the plan is not successful. Furthermore, the computer data banks are being accessed by some unknown external source. Counselor Troi points out that all the attention has been devoted to the Ferengi, neglecting the possible role of the planet.
The Plato II study showed that, in Europe, the prevalence of patients who had failed on all three major drug classes (NRTI, NNRTI and PI) increased steadily after 1996, but remained stable from 2005 onwards.17 This is probably because the incidence of multi-class resistance went down, which, in turn, can be attributed to improvements in monitoring, simpler and less toxic regimens, which led to better adherence, and better pharmacodynamics, which made regimes more robust to sub-optimal adherence.18 While the risk of multi-class drug resistance went down, the chances of successful treatment for patients with multi-class resistant virus improved over the last decade.19 This improvement is mainly due to the fact that several new drugs entered the market, such as raltegravir (INSTI) and
There are large differences between the genetics of resistance to different drugs, and the new classes are no exception. For example, single mutations can confer resistance to the integrase inhibitors raltegravir and elvitegravir, but multiple mutations are needed to confer resistance to newer integrase inhibitors (DTG and MK-2048).21
Severance S1E5 ends with Burt (Christopher Walken) introducing Dylan (Zach Cherry) and Irv (John Turturro) to the rest of the Optics & Design team, as friends. It turns out that just as rumors have swirled in MDR about O&D having staged a coup in the past, in O&D they talk about how the Macrodata Refinement folks are not to be trusted because they are infested with malicious larval parasites.
What are the connections between healthy bodies, healthy bank accounts and skin color? Our opening episode travels to Louisville, Kentucky, not to explore whether medical care cures us but to see why we get sick in the first place, and why patterns of health and illness reflect underlying patterns of class and racial inequities.
Kier seems to have started out middle class. He became wealthy through a combination of hard work, luck and charisma, a self-made man who fits the image of many of the late 19th century robber baron industrialists. He has similarities to Andrew Carnegie (1835-1919), an industrialist, intellectual, author, philanthropist and Scottish immigrant to America.
Depicting Kier, a wealthy industrialist, as if he was a steward of the land is likely some first class ironic image doctoring. While Gilded Age industrialists frequently pursued manly hobbies, such as hunting, that took them out into nature, they took no precautions to preserve it for the future or to protect it from their own greed. They typically had to be forced to protect their employees and the communities their industries were located in. Their toxic waste dumps still litter North America.
They are treated like experimental lab animals with no human rights, like rats learning how to function in their maze when the bell rings each morning. If a subject fails the experiment, they are removed, like Petey was, and the test data is collected for further study, just as Cobel did when she retrieved his chip. Animal or human, considering the turnover, whether the subject survives the experiment seems to be irrelevant to Lumon.
On Ceres, Detective Miller has a heated exchange with his wounded partner, Havelock, before continuing his search for Julie Mao as the rest of Star Helix Security hunts down Havelock's attacker, a Loca Greiga thug named Filat Kothari. Miller studies the documents found inside the dead data broker, which contain a flight path for a ship called the Anubis. Fueled by coffee instead of his usual booze, Miller theorizes a link between the Anubis and Julie's ship, the Scopuli ... and, perhaps, with the destruction of both the Canterbury and the Donnager.
Miller does so and is taken to a back room, where the so-called 'Sherpa' is nowhere to be found. Miller already knows the data broker is in the morgue. However, the sight of a half-repaired mechanical hamster sparks a memory, and upon returning to Julie Mao's apartment he finds a data cube that he hides in his hat.
In August 2017, the marketing analytics firm Jumpshot determined the season was the seventh-most viewed Netflix season in the first 30 days after it premiered, garnering slightly more than 20% of the viewers that the second season of Daredevil received, which was the most viewed season according to Jumpstart. Jumpshot, which "analyzes click-stream data from an online panel of more than 100 million consumers", looked at the viewing behavior and activity of the company's U.S. members, factoring in the relative number of U.S. Netflix viewers who watched at least one episode of the season.
Shortly after its release, Stranger Things gained a dedicated fanbase. One area of focus from these fans was the character of Barb, the nerdy friend and classmate of Nancy who is taken and killed by the monster early in the season. According to actress Shannon Purser, Barb "wasn't supposed to be a big deal", and The Duffer Brothers had not gone into great detail about the character since the focus was on finding Will. However, many fans sympathized with the character, with Laura Bradley of Vanity Fair suggesting that these people found that Barb would be a similar misfit in society, and "looks more like someone you might actually meet in real life" compared to the other characters, particularly Nancy, in the series. A hashtag "#ImWithBarb" grew in popularity after the series' release, and several fan sites and forums were created to support her. While Purser will not return for the second season, The Duffer Brothers used the real-life "Justice for Barb" movement as inspiration for narrative at the start of the second season, with Nancy addressing the fact "that no one ever cares about" Barb. Purser and several media outlets took her nomination as Barb for Outstanding Guest Actress in a Drama Series in the 69th Primetime Emmy Awards as achieving "justice for Barb", highlighting how well her character was received.
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This is a perfect recap, however I disagree about the DG shoes being fugly and Carrie having no class and an even uglier wardrobe. I think her wardrobe fits her personality and I truly feel like she embodies modern women who don't beat themselves up for having sex on the first night or falling helplessly in love quickly.
One of the most powerful data collection strategies a district can employ is walkthroughs. They can provide clear, actionable feedback about how professional learning efforts are translating into the classroom. But making them effective requires setting up strong protocols and building a culture of teacher buy-in so that they can serve their purpose as formative assessment without feeling too evaluative to teachers.
Michael DeGiorgio: [00:03:07] Left to start CREXi. I was pushed by a former mentor of mine, uh, over drinks one night, to kind of, threw a, lobbed a question at me asking what I would do if I could go kind of out on my own. And I responded by telling him, "I think there's a way to bring, really, everything about commercial real estate, leasing, transacting, data, online in an intuitive way that's not out there, and I would go start that company." And he became my first investor, and I left my career behind about a month and a half later to go start CREXi.
Michael DeGiorgio: [00:16:46] Yeah. Good question. So I had a, a really close friend located here in LA that I had known for a long time, and he was a tech CEO. He had a startup that he was in the process of selling. And he was kind of pushing me, more in a friendly way, to go start CREXi for at least a year, and talk to people he knew and VCs he knew, and kind of told me he could introduce me to the right tech people to get the thing built. And we would always kind of just, like, play with the idea. And I always thought, you know, it was more important for me to get, like, a really significant player in the commercial real estate space to kind of back us, too. And so once my friend in Dallas decided he wanted to back us, I called my friend in LA, and he helped put me in touch with, uh, a guy who became a good friend and a cofounder of the company, who was a CTO of a company that had just sold to Apple. And he was able to put some people on the engineering team that were just world class. And, you know, there was a little bit of a language barrier. You know, they were all Russian early on, but, uh, we all became really close. And they're still here today, and they built that first version out for us and still are leading the team. 041b061a72