## . What behaviors indicate psychological distress? Name 5 and explain.

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## Quiz Page 1 of 2 Note: It is recommended that you save your response as you complete each question. ________________________________________ Question 1 (1 point) Which of the following can cause cervicitis? Question 1 options: Candida Sexually transmitted infections Irritation from a contraceptive All of these choices are correct Question 2 (1 point) There is every indication that cervical cancer may take _____ or more years to develop. Question 2 options: 5 15 2 10 Question 3 (1 point) Cervical cancer is found almost exclusively in women who have been Question 3 options: sexually active underweight celibate overweight Question 4 (1 point) The best predictor for survival of ovarian cancer is Question 4 options: the sexual history of the patient how far the tumor has spread the amount of diagnostic measures taken the attitude (positive or negative) of the patient Question 5 (1 point) The current recommendation for most women, after becoming sexually active or starting at age 21, is to have a Pap smear done Question 5 options: once every 3 years once every year once every 5 years once every 6 months Page 1 of 2 ________________________________________ Quiz Page 2 of 2 Note: It is recommended that you save your response as you complete each question. Question 6 (1 point) Which of the following is not a fibroid classification? Question 6 options: Submucous Subserous Extramural Intramural Question 7 (1 point) Statistics indicate that _____ of breast cancers are diagnosed when women are between 45 and 64 years of age. Question 7 options: 47% 14% 22% 35% Question 8 (1 point) Ovarian cancers are classified according to their: Question 8 options: Cellular origin Symptoms Genetic predispositions All of these choices are correct Question 9 (1 point) The primary initial symptom of endometrial cancer is Question 9 options: odiferous vaginal discharge abnormal and painless vaginal bleeding painful, often incapacitating, cramps involuntary uterine contractions Question 10 (1 point) Ovarian cancers are considered the worst of gynecological malignancies because Question 10 options: they sometimes develop slowly they are often symptomless until it is too late too little is known about this disease both A and B are correct choices Page 2 of 2 Quiz 8 Quiz Page 2 of 2 Note: It is recommended that you save your response as you complete each question. Question 6 (1 point) The best predictor for survival of ovarian cancer is Question 6 options: the sexual history of the patient how far the tumor has spread the attitude (positive or negative) of the patient the amount of diagnostic measures taken Question 7 (1 point) Ovarian cancers are classified according to their: Question 7 options: Genetic predispositions Symptoms Cellular origin All of these choices are correct Question 8 (1 point) The primary initial symptom of endometrial cancer is Question 8 options: involuntary uterine contractions painful, often incapacitating, cramps abnormal and painless vaginal bleeding odiferous vaginal discharge Question 9 (1 point) Cervical cancer is found almost exclusively in women who have been Question 9 options: sexually active underweight celibate overweight Question 10 (1 point) Several screening techniques for early detection of ovarian cancer have been developed. As of yet _____ have proven effective. Question 10 options: 50% All None 25% Page 2 of 2 ________________________________________ Quiz Page 1 of 2 Note: It is recommended that you save your response as you complete each question. ________________________________________ Question 1 (1 point) The unsubstantiated idea that the uterus was damaged by sports and emotions remained common into the: Question 1 options: 1890s 1950s 1920s 1970s Question 2 (1 point) Which of the following can cause cervicitis? Question 2 options: Candida Sexually transmitted infections Irritation from a contraceptive All of these choices are correct Question 3 (1 point) There is every indication that cervical cancer may take _____ or more years to develop. Question 3 options: 10 5 2 15 Question 4 (1 point) Which of the following is not a fibroid classification? Question 4 options: Intramural Subserous Extramural Submucous Question 5 (1 point) Ovarian cancers are considered the worst of gynecological malignancies because Question 5 options: they sometimes develop slowly they are often symptomless until it is too late too little is known about this disease both A and B are correct choices Page 1 of 2 ________________________________________

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## The rationale for self-exploration and personal therapy for helpers is that a) If helpers are unaware of issues stemming from their family experiences, they are likely to find way to avoid acknowledging and dealing with potentially painful areas with their clients b) As clients confront events that trigger their pain , memories of helpers own c) Both of the above d) Neither of the above

answer c

## All of the following are true about injectable contraceptives except Question 8 options: They are reversible between injections. The injections must be repeated every 3 months. They are less painful than giving birth. Continued users are more likely to experience amenorrhea.

All of the following are true about injectable contraceptives except … Read More...

## Computer Project Overview You are to perform a 2D heat transfer simulation of the thermal system shown in the schematic below. All items, including justification, plots, and code must be put WITHIN A SINGLE WORD DOCUMENT, USING THE FILENAME “lastname.firstname”. Your document must be submitted into Safeassign in bblearn (in the computer project folder) by the date/time listed above. You will have the option of doing either of 2 different geometries for your simulation. The first geometry is easier, but will have a maximum possible score of 80%. The other geometry is more complex and is the only way to get a full 100% on the project. Your code must be able to handle any mesh size that is a multiple of 10 (e.g. 10×10, 20×20, etc). Code that does not allow a variable mesh size will result in a zero grade for the project. This project may or may not be painful, but I assign it because this is the direction that engineering (not just heat transfer) is going. Additionally, many students have expressed appreciation for the project, although for most of them that was after the fact. I include a couple quotes below from previous students who emailed me after graduating: “My mentor, who is the Lead Engineer for the testing group at Orbital, was SUPER impressed when I told him about the MATLAB project I did for heat transfer. My tears and extra gray hairs were worth it. Tell that to the new seniors when they whine about the project next year. “ “side note, i learned A LOT. i knew very little about matlab prior to this. thank you” “I gotta say though, I think the main thing that pushed me into the realm of being qualified for this job is my capability in Matlab. Your HT project you had all of us do was paramount in kicking me into gear.” Deliverables Your submitted document must contain all of the following: A one paragraph justification of how you know that your simulation is valid. Your justification must address EACH of the following tests: o Heat flows on each individual node should add up to 0 on every node (note: if done correctly, your sums should be something like 10-10) o Net heat flow summed over the boundaries of your simulation should match the heat generated in the system (again, if correct these sums should match within 10-10) o Your temperature profile should match what is physically expected given EACH of the prescribed boundary conditions (describe SPECIFICALLY what EACH boundary condition should do to the temperature profile, and verify that this is reflected in your 3D temperature map) o Doubling your mesh density should not affect your solution (i.e. your calculated heat flows) by more than 0.5% o If you do not get a reasonable answer, show how your solution is NOT valid and discuss HOW you would use these to check whether your code is valid A table listing the quantity of heat transfer per unit depth along each of the non-insulated edges, using a positive value for heat transfer into the solid and negative for heat transfer out of the solid. This should be the TOTAL (summed) heat transfer along each edge. A 3D projection of the temperature distribution (the ‘surf’ command may prove useful), arranged in a way that clearly shows the full temperature distribution, in the correct orientation. Plots of the temperature profiles along each of the edges. Put these together into a single figure with a 3×2 subplot (not a single plot) using the subplot command. Begin with the bottom edge, then work your way clockwise around the geometry. The code you wrote to complete the project Deadlines While there are no deliverables associated with the deadlines below other than the final submission, I will not provide assistance to you on the listed subtasks after their associated deadlines, unless it is during my normal office hours AND there is no one else waiting to ask questions. Also make use of the Finite Difference Overview, MATLAB primer, and tips document which are posted in bblearn. Deadlines o Deadline 1: 11/11/2015. By this time, you should have done the following: Make sure you understand how FD simulations work, by a) reviewing your lecture notes; b) reading Chapter 4 of your textbook; and c) reviewing the Finite Difference Overview posted in bblearn Chosen a numbering scheme for your nodes (where is node ‘1’, how do the nodes increment, etc.) Identified each of the ‘types’ of nodes present and determined the appropriate energy balance relation for each of them Determined the LOGIC to identify the node ‘type’ for an arbitrary node number ‘i’ (based on your numbering scheme and the size of the mesh ‘n’) For a given arbitrary node ‘i’, have a way of identifying the node numbers of all neighboring nodes using only ‘i’ and ‘n’. Written pseudocode that shows the logic of your program. If you do not have pseudocode, I cannot help you with your coding. o Deadline 2: 11/18/2015. By this time, you should have done the following: Have code that can identify the node numbers for all neighboring nodes for an arbitrary node ‘i’ (this will probably involve a series of ‘if’ statements) Have code that can identify which energy balance equation should be applied for any arbitrary node ‘i’ (again, this will probably involve a series of ‘if’ statements) o Deadline 3: 11/20/2015. By this time, you should have done the following: Have code that correctly populates the coefficient matrix and ‘b’ vector by: Iterating through every node Determining which energy balance equation should be applied for each node Determining the appropriate columns for the coefficients of the energy balance equation (this comes from knowing the node numbers for all neighboring nodes) Have code that calculates the temperature distribution from the coefficient matrix and ‘b’ vector o Deadline 4: 11/20/2015. FINAL SUBMISSION. This week should be dedicated to: Creating the required plots Calculating the required heat flows Validating/verifying your simulation Plagiarism Note that this is an INDIVIDUAL project. While you may collaborate, you may NOT share code. Two people independently writing code will NEVER end up with the same code at the end of the day. Merely changing variable names or comments is not sufficient. I have been continuously impressed at how good the plagiarism checking software is at picking out copied code, both from other students and from internet sources. Plagiarized code from any class, past or present, will result in a severely reduced score (potentially a zero) and a report of academic dishonesty. Moreover, presenting results that were not obtained by your code will result in a zero grade and a report of academic dishonesty. Please do not test this – I derive no joy from catching people in plagiarism. Grading The grade breakdown will be as follows: Report: 30 pts o 20 pts: Justification of the validity of your code o 5 pts: required plots shown in report o 5 pts: required heat transfer values shown in table Code: 70 pts (50 pts max if you choose the easier geometry) o 45 pts (35 for easier geometry): coefficient matrix generation o 15 pts: (10 for easier geometry): calculation of heat transfer on edges o 10 pts (5 for easier geometry): temperature matrix and correct surface plot Subtractions: o Up to -10 points for grammar and writing clarity o -5 points for using imaginary nodes (for the harder geometry) o -5 points for incorrect file name and file format o -5 points/day late (no more than 6 days allowed) o Up to 100% deduction for plagiarized code o 100% deduction for reporting results not generated by your submitted code o 100% deduction for submitting code that cannot handle a variable mesh size Skeleton Pseudocode The code listed below is intended to help you organize your thought process on this project. Feel free to use it or not as you see fit. However, if you do not follow this general approach, I will be unable to help you. ****** %Choose mesh size (e.g. n=10 for 10×10, 20 for 20×20, etc.) %Calculate number of nodes (probably something related to n2) %Run a for loop to define all the nodetypes and put them in their proper location for i=1:allnodes if i == xxxxx %use if statements (may need more than one) to determine where node ‘i’ is %e.g. left boundary, bottom right corner, etc. Should be able to determine %using only i and n %Must be node type 1 (for example) Nodetype(i) = 1 elseif i==xxxxx %use if statements to determine where node ‘i’ is %must be node type 2 (for example) Nodetype(i) = 2 elseif i ==xxxx %continue for all node types end end %Run a single for loop to populate the coefficient matrix one row at a time for i =1:allnodes if nodetype (i) == 1 %use energy balance equation for node type 1 %put appropriate coefficients into the correct columns of row i for coefficient %matrix and b vector elseif nodetype(i) ==2 %use energy balance equation for node type 2 %etc., etc. end end %coefficient matrix and b vector should now be populated. Solve for T values %rearrange T values into matrix to make surface plot %verify sum of qin to each node adds to 0 %calculate heat flows on edges, verify that it matches generation %make edge plots Project Geometries Easier Geometry (Max Score is 80/100) The overall size is 1mx1m. The geometry is designed to work with any mesh size that is a multiple of 10×10. Harder Geometry The overall size is 1mx1m. The geometry is designed to work with any mesh size that is a multiple of 10×10.

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## Computer Project Overview You are to perform a 2D heat transfer simulation of the thermal system shown in the schematic below. All items, including justification, plots, and code must be put WITHIN A SINGLE WORD DOCUMENT, USING THE FILENAME “lastname.firstname”. Your document must be submitted into Safeassign in bblearn (in the computer project folder) by the date/time listed above. You will have the option of doing either of 2 different geometries for your simulation. The first geometry is easier, but will have a maximum possible score of 80%. The other geometry is more complex and is the only way to get a full 100% on the project. Your code must be able to handle any mesh size that is a multiple of 10 (e.g. 10×10, 20×20, etc). Code that does not allow a variable mesh size will result in a zero grade for the project. This project may or may not be painful, but I assign it because this is the direction that engineering (not just heat transfer) is going. Additionally, many students have expressed appreciation for the project, although for most of them that was after the fact. I include a couple quotes below from previous students who emailed me after graduating: “My mentor, who is the Lead Engineer for the testing group at Orbital, was SUPER impressed when I told him about the MATLAB project I did for heat transfer. My tears and extra gray hairs were worth it. Tell that to the new seniors when they whine about the project next year. “ “side note, i learned A LOT. i knew very little about matlab prior to this. thank you” “I gotta say though, I think the main thing that pushed me into the realm of being qualified for this job is my capability in Matlab. Your HT project you had all of us do was paramount in kicking me into gear.” Deliverables Your submitted document must contain all of the following: A one paragraph justification of how you know that your simulation is valid. Your justification must address EACH of the following tests: o Heat flows on each individual node should add up to 0 on every node (note: if done correctly, your sums should be something like 10-10) o Net heat flow summed over the boundaries of your simulation should match the heat generated in the system (again, if correct these sums should match within 10-10) o Your temperature profile should match what is physically expected given EACH of the prescribed boundary conditions (describe SPECIFICALLY what EACH boundary condition should do to the temperature profile, and verify that this is reflected in your 3D temperature map) o Doubling your mesh density should not affect your solution (i.e. your calculated heat flows) by more than 0.5% o If you do not get a reasonable answer, show how your solution is NOT valid and discuss HOW you would use these to check whether your code is valid A table listing the quantity of heat transfer per unit depth along each of the non-insulated edges, using a positive value for heat transfer into the solid and negative for heat transfer out of the solid. This should be the TOTAL (summed) heat transfer along each edge. A 3D projection of the temperature distribution (the ‘surf’ command may prove useful), arranged in a way that clearly shows the full temperature distribution, in the correct orientation. Plots of the temperature profiles along each of the edges. Put these together into a single figure with a 3×2 subplot (not a single plot) using the subplot command. Begin with the bottom edge, then work your way clockwise around the geometry. The code you wrote to complete the project Deadlines While there are no deliverables associated with the deadlines below other than the final submission, I will not provide assistance to you on the listed subtasks after their associated deadlines, unless it is during my normal office hours AND there is no one else waiting to ask questions. Also make use of the Finite Difference Overview, MATLAB primer, and tips document which are posted in bblearn. Deadlines o Deadline 1: 11/11/2015. By this time, you should have done the following: Make sure you understand how FD simulations work, by a) reviewing your lecture notes; b) reading Chapter 4 of your textbook; and c) reviewing the Finite Difference Overview posted in bblearn Chosen a numbering scheme for your nodes (where is node ‘1’, how do the nodes increment, etc.) Identified each of the ‘types’ of nodes present and determined the appropriate energy balance relation for each of them Determined the LOGIC to identify the node ‘type’ for an arbitrary node number ‘i’ (based on your numbering scheme and the size of the mesh ‘n’) For a given arbitrary node ‘i’, have a way of identifying the node numbers of all neighboring nodes using only ‘i’ and ‘n’. Written pseudocode that shows the logic of your program. If you do not have pseudocode, I cannot help you with your coding. o Deadline 2: 11/18/2015. By this time, you should have done the following: Have code that can identify the node numbers for all neighboring nodes for an arbitrary node ‘i’ (this will probably involve a series of ‘if’ statements) Have code that can identify which energy balance equation should be applied for any arbitrary node ‘i’ (again, this will probably involve a series of ‘if’ statements) o Deadline 3: 11/20/2015. By this time, you should have done the following: Have code that correctly populates the coefficient matrix and ‘b’ vector by: Iterating through every node Determining which energy balance equation should be applied for each node Determining the appropriate columns for the coefficients of the energy balance equation (this comes from knowing the node numbers for all neighboring nodes) Have code that calculates the temperature distribution from the coefficient matrix and ‘b’ vector o Deadline 4: 11/20/2015. FINAL SUBMISSION. This week should be dedicated to: Creating the required plots Calculating the required heat flows Validating/verifying your simulation Plagiarism Note that this is an INDIVIDUAL project. While you may collaborate, you may NOT share code. Two people independently writing code will NEVER end up with the same code at the end of the day. Merely changing variable names or comments is not sufficient. I have been continuously impressed at how good the plagiarism checking software is at picking out copied code, both from other students and from internet sources. Plagiarized code from any class, past or present, will result in a severely reduced score (potentially a zero) and a report of academic dishonesty. Moreover, presenting results that were not obtained by your code will result in a zero grade and a report of academic dishonesty. Please do not test this – I derive no joy from catching people in plagiarism. Grading The grade breakdown will be as follows: Report: 30 pts o 20 pts: Justification of the validity of your code o 5 pts: required plots shown in report o 5 pts: required heat transfer values shown in table Code: 70 pts (50 pts max if you choose the easier geometry) o 45 pts (35 for easier geometry): coefficient matrix generation o 15 pts: (10 for easier geometry): calculation of heat transfer on edges o 10 pts (5 for easier geometry): temperature matrix and correct surface plot Subtractions: o Up to -10 points for grammar and writing clarity o -5 points for using imaginary nodes (for the harder geometry) o -5 points for incorrect file name and file format o -5 points/day late (no more than 6 days allowed) o Up to 100% deduction for plagiarized code o 100% deduction for reporting results not generated by your submitted code o 100% deduction for submitting code that cannot handle a variable mesh size Skeleton Pseudocode The code listed below is intended to help you organize your thought process on this project. Feel free to use it or not as you see fit. However, if you do not follow this general approach, I will be unable to help you. ****** %Choose mesh size (e.g. n=10 for 10×10, 20 for 20×20, etc.) %Calculate number of nodes (probably something related to n2) %Run a for loop to define all the nodetypes and put them in their proper location for i=1:allnodes if i == xxxxx %use if statements (may need more than one) to determine where node ‘i’ is %e.g. left boundary, bottom right corner, etc. Should be able to determine %using only i and n %Must be node type 1 (for example) Nodetype(i) = 1 elseif i==xxxxx %use if statements to determine where node ‘i’ is %must be node type 2 (for example) Nodetype(i) = 2 elseif i ==xxxx %continue for all node types end end %Run a single for loop to populate the coefficient matrix one row at a time for i =1:allnodes if nodetype (i) == 1 %use energy balance equation for node type 1 %put appropriate coefficients into the correct columns of row i for coefficient %matrix and b vector elseif nodetype(i) ==2 %use energy balance equation for node type 2 %etc., etc. end end %coefficient matrix and b vector should now be populated. Solve for T values %rearrange T values into matrix to make surface plot %verify sum of qin to each node adds to 0 %calculate heat flows on edges, verify that it matches generation %make edge plots Project Geometries Easier Geometry (Max Score is 80/100) The overall size is 1mx1m. The geometry is designed to work with any mesh size that is a multiple of 10×10. Harder Geometry The overall size is 1mx1m. The geometry is designed to work with any mesh size that is a multiple of 10×10.

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