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Mary II

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Mary II

  1. Setting up the equalizer for work, part III: finance
    Baseline data You convinced Bob to support you. Now you need to get Mary from the finance department to think about the money side of your idea. Task Set up an equalizer for the picture that Mary will show from the finance department. Complete the equalizer settings for a picture designed for Mary from the financial
  2. Individual logging with mind maps
    Using the methods outlined in Chapters 14 and 24, individual participants can log group events using mind maps. The intelligence card compiled by Lady Mary Tovey as the minutes of the Brain Charity Trust meeting (see page 240). The main theme of the event (a narrow business meeting or seminar) becomes central, and the main branches are the main points
  3. Setting up the equalizer for work, part IV: production line
    Baseline Marge, Bob, and Mary like your idea. You have management support, a development plan and some amount of money. Congratulations! You have a promising initiative. Now you have to tell your ideas to Steve, the manager of the production line. And if he does not like your initiative, you can put a cross on it. Task Set up an equalizer for
  4. P.S
    The advocated approach was adopted with notable success by Mary Salter Ainsworth, many of whose publications are listed in the references on pages 161-162, as well as by Nicholas Blurton Johnson (1972). For a modern description of ethological concepts and discoveries regarding a person, see Hinde (1974). Notes 1. In the original version, I used the common
  5. Part two. Acknowledgments
    Robert Keegan Art Kleiner Pam McPhee Stephanie Ryan Michael Seaver Amy Safe Don Sevilla John Shibley Cindy Stannard Michel Booze Michael Behler Rouzli Kapper Myrna Keysbolt Sarita Chawla Kristin Cobble Janet Gould Robert Henig Jennifer Hirsch in the development and creation of this part of the "collection of games for the development of systems thinking" many people took part. In addition to those we thanked in the first
  6. One two Three. Clap!
    1-2-3. Go! Our experience is ordered in advance by stereotypes and ideal representations. Cartoons and diagrams make it more vague. Mary Catherine Bateson This exercise is not so much a way of conducting detailed training as a means of stirring up the brain a little. After the exercise “One, two, three. Clap! ”Your brain will always be in readiness, as if receiving a message:“ Be alert! Not
  7. THE FIRST WAVE OF WESTERN FEMINISM: Sufrajism in the 19th – 20th centuries
    In the history of Western civilization, the social movement for the equality of women took shape in the second half of the XIX century, when women first appeared as an independent organized political force. The term “feminism”, as a synonym for female emancipation, begins to be widely used in Europe in the early twentieth century. The idea of ​​equal social rights for women and men dates back to the era
  8. Equity theory and women's response to wage inequality
    Mary Kay left work when her boss refused to raise her salary. Her reaction is a clear indicator of the changes that have occurred in the minds of women over the past 20 years. My own experience suggests that women are now much less than in previous times, tend to tolerate injustice in wages, as well as in other matters. Although I have not found any special studies
  9. Development in the period of infancy
    Since Freud’s earliest work, the basic principle of psychoanalysis has been that the foundations of personality are laid in the early years of childhood. However, there were differences in views on which years of life are most important for personal development, which psychological processes are involved in this, and which experiences affect the determination of the outcome of development. Until absent
  10. Vizer V.A. Lectures on therapy, 2011
    On the subject - almost completely cover the difficulties in the course of hospital therapy, issues of diagnosis, treatment, according to the presentation, concise and quite accessible. Allergic diseases of the lungs Diseases of the joints Reiter's disease Sjogren's disease Bronchial asthma Bronchoectatic disease Hypertensive heart disease Glomerulonephrasafasditis Esophageal hernia Destructive lung diseases
  11. ALLERGIC LUNG DISEASES
    In recent decades there has been a significant increase in the number. patients with allergic diseases of the bronchopulmonary apparatus. Allergic lung diseases include exogenous allergic alveolitis, pulmonary eosinophilia, medicinal
  12. Exogenous allergic alveolites
    Exogenous allergic alveolitis (synonym: hypersensitive pneumonitis, interstitial granulomatous alveolitis) is a group of diseases caused by intense and, rarely, prolonged inhalation of antigens of organic and inorganic dusts and are diffuse, unlike pulmonary eosinophilia, and alveolar and interstitial structures. The emergence of this group
  13. TREATMENT
    1. General measures aimed at separating the patient with the source of antigen: compliance with sanitary requirements at the workplace, technological improvement of industrial and agricultural production, rational employment of patients. 2. Drug treatment. In the acute stage - prednisone 1 mg / kg per day for 1-3 days, followed by a decrease in dose
  14. CHRONIC EOSINOPHIL PNEUMONIA
    It differs from Leffler syndrome by a longer (more than 4 weeks) and severe course, up to severe intoxication, fever, weight loss, the appearance of pleural effusion with a high content of eosinophils (Lehrer-Kindberg syndrome). A long course of pulmonary eosinophilia, as a rule, is the result of a short-term, thorough examination of the patient in order to identify its cause. In addition to the reasons
  15. PULMONARY EOSINOPHILIA WITH ASTMATIC SYNDROME
    This group of diseases can include bronchial asthma and diseases with a leading bronchostatic syndrome, which are based on other etiological factors. These diseases include: 1. Allergic bronchopulmonary aspergillosis. 2. Tropical pulmonary eosinophilia. 3. Pulmonary eosinophilia with systemic manifestations. 4. Hyper-eosinophilic
  16. LITERATURE
    1. Respiratory Diseases: A Guide for Physicians: In 4 volumes. Edited by N.R. Paleev. T.4. - M .: Medicine. - 1990. - pp. 22-39. 2. Silverstov V.P., Bakulin MP Allergic lesions of the lungs // Wed. med. - 1987. - №12. - P.117-122. 3. Exogenous Allergic Alveolitis, Ed. A.G. Khomenko, St.Muller, V.Schilling. - M.: Medicine, 1987. -
  17. BRONCHOECTATIC DISEASE
    Bronchiectasis is an acquired (in some cases congenital) disease characterized by a chronic suppurative process in the irreversibly modified (expanded, deformed) and functionally defective bronchi mainly of the lower lung. ETIOLOGY AND PATHOGENESIS. Bronchiectasis is congenital in 6% of cases, being a defect of fetal development, a consequence of
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