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SUMMARY ASSIGNMENT SHEET Upload to Turnitin.com by due date. Create an account using Class ID: 10423941 and Password: English. Due Dates: • Peer Response Workshop with Rough Draft: Tuesday, September 8th • First Draft Due (submit for feedback): Thursday, September 10th • Final Draft Due (highlighting, labeling & reflection done in class): Thursday, September 17th What is Summary? Summary is a comprehensive and objective restatement of the main ideas of a text (an article, book, movie, event, etc.) and while the act of summarizing might seem like an easy and obvious undertaking there is a noticeable difference between summarizing and summarizing well. For example, many students, without even realizing it, leave out key information when they summarize because they forget to consider how much their reader already knows about the topic or reading. Be careful to explain fully so readers do not have to guess what you mean. In his textbook, A Brief Guide to Writing from Readings, Stephen Wilhoit suggests that to avoid the pitfalls of unclear or disjointed summaries, they should keep in mind the qualities of a good summary. These qualities include: Neutrality – The writer avoids inserting his or her opinion or interpreting the original text’s content in any way. This requires the writer avoid language that is evaluative, such as: good, bad, effective, ineffective, interesting, boring, etc. Also, keep 1st person (I, we, our, us) out of the summary; instead, summary should be written in grammatical 3rd person (For example, he she, the author, they, etc). Brevity – The summary should not be longer than the original text, but rather highlight the most important information from that text while leaving out unnecessary details and still maintaining accuracy. Independence – The summary should make sense to someone who has not read the text. There should be no confusion about the main content and organization of the original source. This also requires that the summary be accurate—that it not misinterpret any part of the original text. Mastering the craft of summarizing puts students in the position to do well on many assignments in college, not just English essays. In most fields, from the humanities to the sciences, summary is a required task. Being able to summarize lab results accurately and briefly, for example, is critical in a chemistry or engineering class. Summarizing the various theories of sociology or education helps a person apply them to his or her fieldwork. In business, summarizing ideas effectively can be useful in numerous scenarios. The assignment: • Your summary will follow guidelines that integrate both informative and explanatory summary components: Informative summary “simply conveys the author’s main ideas, data, [and] arguments” (Wilhoit 62). Explanatory summary maintains the order of the author’s main points, and also includes the author, title and publication information. • The text: “Who are You and What are You Doing Here?” by Mark Edmundson, pgs. 115-27 The basic structure is as follows: • An Introductory Paragraph including: o The title of the essay, the author’s name, and a brief bio o The topic of the essay—what the text is about o The author’s main idea (essentially your thesis statement) • Body Paragraph(s) including: o Topic Sentences with transitions for each main idea the author addresses o Supporting points following the same order as the article o A concluding sentence that expounds upon, or echoes, the main idea • A Work Cited page that o Includes only the source text Evaluation: A successful summary will include all of the following: • Briefly summarizes the main ideas of the text • Comprehensive, accurate and independent summarization of the text • Objective and neutral restatement of the main ideas • Contain no directly quoted sentences • Clearly introduces the author and title • Body paragraphs that reflect the text’s main ideas • Clear and effective transitions • Mostly free of mechanical and grammatical errors • A correct Work Cited page • Formatted with correct MLA standards • Follows the basic structure of a summary Possible Points: • Peer Response Workshop w/ Rough Draft: 10 points • Final Draft: 80 points • Highlighted revisions and labeling: 5 points • Reflection: 5 points _______________________________________________________________ • Total possible points for the Summary Assignment: 100 Points
Achieving Assignment Objectives The “Video-Resume” assignment is an extra-credit opportunity for course points and learning feedback by presenting your knowledge of the five key “Principles of Marketing” listed below in an informal interview situation: 1. External Marketing Environment Factors – demographic, economic, social-cultural, political-legal, technological, and ecological (addressed in chapter 4 of MKTG5 textbook, as well as the interactive Powerpoint slide on course website in Section 1 – context column). 2. Customer Value – marketing’s main focus, defined as what customers gain in exchange for what is given (addressed in chapters 1, 2 and 21 of MKTG5 textbook, as well as by “market-oriented mission statement” document on course website in Section 1 – context column). 3. Segmentation & Positioning for Target Marketing – includes profiling target market customers using demographic, geographic, psychographic, and behavior (usage/benefit) characteristics. Also includes mapping the minds of customers to identify ideal brand attributes (addressed in chapters 2 and 8 of MKTG5 textbook). 4. Marketing Mix (4Ps) & Brand Identity – includes the “4P” functional strategies to create a unified offering (product, placement, promotion, and pricing), as well as the brand strategy that creates a unique identity and image for the offering (addressed in chapters 2 and 10 – 20 of MKTG5 textbook). 5. Marketing Ethics & Social Responsibility – includes ethical principles/policies regarding what is determined to right/wrong for particular companies and their marketing practices/products, as well as plans for Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) that garner respect for the reputation of a company and its practices/products (addressed in chapter 3 of MKTG5 textbook). Besides knowing the five key “Principles of Marketing” listed above, the “Video-Resume” assignment requires you to apply them to yourself as a product/service offering being targeted for employment towards specific organizations in the professional market (e.g., you are supply and the organizations are demand). This approach is commonly described as “Personal Marketing” and “Self Branding” in the professional literature. Five separate interview questions are selected that directly align with each of the five key “Principles of Marketing” listed above. Each question is asked with a 2 minute time limit for recording your response. So, some advance preparation will help you correctly present the five “Principles of Marketing” and apply them to yourself as a professional market offering. To help your preparation, the five actual interview questions are listed below, under the “Principles of Marketing” that they are intended to represent. Study these questions and determine the best responses to both present your understanding and practice methods of applying to yourself as a product/service brand. Also, prior to beginning the responses, decide on a specific ORGANIZATION & POSITION for which you are interviewing. Include that organization and position in your typed response. 1. External Marketing Environment factors : “Describe a time or situation when you felt like your world was changing. What feelings were you experiencing?” 2. Customer Value: “In what ways would this organization benefit from hiring you?” 3. Segmentation/Positioning: “Why did you choose this as a profession?” 4. Marketing Mix & Brand Strategy: “Do you have all the skills needed to perform in this position?” 5. Marketing Ethics and Social Responsibility: Would you rather be well liked or well respected? Typed Report Submission In addition to completing the oral “Video-Resume” interview, the preparation notes for learning the five key Marketing Principles concepts will have to be formally submitted as typed responses to the five questions posed in the interview. This typed report will allow you more of an opportunity to describe how the marketing concepts are appropriately applied for your self-marketing.
Lab Assignment-Matlab 1 Note: You should write your solutions in a Word file and upload it to D2L. For each problem, you shall specify the commands you used in MATLAB as well as the solutions shown in MATLAB. This can be done by copying the text from MATLAB’s command window then paste them onto your Word file. Read chapters 1.1-1.5 of the textbook (Introduction to MATLAB 7 for Engineers), solve the following problems in MATLAB. Suppose that x=9 and y=7. Use MATLAB to compute the following, and check the results with a calculator. a) 1/(1-1/x^5 ) b) 3Πx^3 c) 4y/(5x-9) d) (3(y-7))/(9x-5) Assuming that the variables a, b, c, d, and f are scalars, write MATLAB statements to compute and display the following expressions. Test your statements for the values a=1.2, b=2.34, c=0.72, d=0.81, e= 1.29 and f=19.83. a) x=1+a/b+c/d^2 + e/f^3 b) s= (b-a+e)/(d-c+f) c) r=1/(1/a+1/b+1/c+1/d-1/f) d) ab/d f^2/2 The volume of a sphere is given by V= (4/3)*Πr^3, where r is the radius. Use MATLAB to compute the radius of a sphere having a volume 36 percent greater than that of a sphere of radius 4 ft. Suppose x takes on the values x=1, 1.2, 1.4…, 5. Use MATLAB to compute the array y that results from the function y=sin〖(4x).〗 Use MATLAB to determine how many elements are in the array and the value of the third element in the array y. Use MATLAB to determine how many elements are in the array sin(-π/2):0.05: cos(0). Use MATLAB to determine the 10th element. Use MATLAB to calculate e^(〖(-2.5)〗^3 )+3.47 log〖14+ ∜287〗 (3.4)^7 log〖14+ ∜287〗 〖sin〗^2(4.12Π/6) sin〖(4.12Π/6)^2 〗 Use MATLAB to plot the functions u=2 log_10(6x+5)and v=3 sin(7x) over the interval 0≤x≤2. Properly label the plot and each curve. The variables u and v represent speed in miles per hour; the variable x represents distance in miles. Example1, Suppose that x = 2 and y = 5. Use MATLAB to compute the following. You should put the following in your Word file >> x = 2; >> y = 5; >>(y*x^3)/(x-y) ans = -13.3333 Example 2, Use MATLAB to plot the function Put a title on the plot and properly label the axes. The variable T represents temperature in degrees Celsius; the variable t represents time in minutes. You should report like the following: >> t=linspace(1,3,100); >> T=6*log(t)-7*exp(0.2*t); >> plot(t,T); >> xlabel(‘t (minutes)’); >> ylabel(‘T (^oC)’); >> title(‘Change of temperature with time’); Also paste the resultant figure in the Word file (select from the figure window: Edit .Copy Figure, then paste in your Word file), you should have
Please answer questions and then submit them in the assignment. Put your name in the document’s title. Eight points for questions 1-10, ten points each for questions 11 and 12. 1. What were the crusades, how did they begin, and how were they justified? 2. Describe the 1348 plague in Europe and how it changed human behavior. 3. What other calamities besides the plague occurred during the 14th century? What were the results? 4. What inventions during the middle ages and the Renaissance had the biggest impact on human culture in Western Europe? 5. What was a pilgrimage? Why did people go on them? 6. Describe what is happening in this image? Who is the central figure? Where might this image be located? How does it exemplify the era in which it was made? 7. Why was Socrates condemned to death? How did he handle his death sentence? What was the impact of his death for Athenians and the Western Heritage? 8. Name three Western legacies from ancient Egypt. How did the ancient Egyptians have a lasting impact on Western civilization? 9. How did Themistocles and the Greeks keep the Persians under Xerxes from invading? How did the trireme help? 10. Compare these two buildings. Identify them and say how they are alike and different and why we might want to know what they are. Where are they located? When were they constructed? What purposes did they serve? (5 points) 11. Compare ancient Rome and the contemporary United States. In what ways are the two superpowers similar? What are the similarities between their military strength, their colonization, the division of wealth, and their ways of appeasing the masses? In what ways did the Romans assume that assimilation to the Roman way would work for everyone they colonized? Has the U.S. done the same thing? In what ways is the Roman history different from the U.S. history of revolution against the British? Is the United States doomed to fail in the way ancient Rome did? 12. Compare the work of art you viewed in a museum with a work of text that we read in class or a work if art or architecture in the textbook. In what ways do they inform one another? In what ways can you connect the image with the text?
CSE 110 – ASSIGNMENT # 3 – Fall 2015 Maximum Points: 20 pts Topics: Chapter 3 • Control flow • if-else • switch statement Note: Your programming assignments require individual work and effort to be of any benefit. Every student must work independently on his or her assignments. This means that every student must ensure that neither a soft copy nor a hard copy of their work gets into the hands of another student. Sharing your assignments with others in any way is NOT permitted. Violations of the University Academic Integrity policy will not be ignored. The university academic integrity policy is found at http://www.asu.edu/studentaffairs/studentlife/judicial/academic_integrity.htm For this project you will create a simple banking program that will allow a user to setup a bank account with initial nonzero amounts for checking and savings, deposit money into the account, withdraw money from the account, and transfer money between checking and savings. Assignments Documentation: At the beginning of each programming assignment you must have a comment block with the following information: /*————————————————————————- // AUTHOR: your name // FILENAME: title of the source file // SPECIFICATION: description of the program // YOUR Lab Letter and Name of the TA for your Closed lab // FOR: CSE 110- homework #- days and time of your class // TIME SPENT: how long it took you to complete the assignment //———————————————————————-*/ Reasonably good amount of comments should be added in your program so that it is easy for other people to understand it. Please see the comment style in the textbook. Part 1: Written Exercises (None) Part 2: Programming (20 points) Algorithms and Output Specification Implementation Details for the Bank Account This program should be implemented using only one class named “Assignment3”. The program must contain a main method only. The bank provides three types of accounts: 1. Basic Account: where the total balance of saving and checking is between 0 to 1000 – Interest rate is 2.5% (0.025) 2. Premium Account: where the total balance of saving and checking is at least 1000 and up to (and including) 5000 – Interest rate is 3.5% 3. Platinum Account: where the balance is over 5000 – Interest rate is 4.5% Creating the bank account When the program begins the following text should be displayed: Welcome to CSE110 Bank What is your name? _ Notice that the cursor is on the same line as the prompt (“What is your name? “). The program reads and saves the name in a variable to use later. The program will then ask for an initial deposit into savings. This value must be saved for later use. You can assume that the user will enter a positive amount. For example: Initial deposit into Savings: 1000 The program will then ask for an initial deposit into checking. This value must be saved for later use. For example: Initial deposit into Checking: 500 Main Menu Display After the account is created the user can deposit money, withdraw money, or transfer money until they choose to quit. The menu to be displayed: Bank Options: 1. Deposit Money 2. Withdraw Money 3. Transfer Money 4. Quit Your choice: The user will enter a number that is between 1 and 4. After the user enters a valid action the account balance will be displayed, for example: David’s Account balance: $1500.00 (S: $1000.00, C: $500.00) The current type of account should be displayed (the balances can of course be different than those displayed) 1. Deposit Money The first option is to deposit money. When the user selects this option, the following menu is displayed: Deposit Money Options: 1. Deposit to Checking 2. Deposit to Savings 3. Cancel Your choice: 1 Amount to deposit to Checking: 150 After the amount is successfully entered, a final message is displayed (replace “Checking” with “Savings” when appropriate): You deposited $150.00 to Checking. 2. Withdraw Money The second option is to withdraw money. When the user selects this option, the following menu is displayed: Withdraw Money Options: 1. Withdraw from Checking 2. Withdraw from Savings 3. Cancel Your choice: 1 Once an option has been chosen, the action is taken. If the user chooses option 3 (Cancel) “Cancel Withdraw.” is displayed and the program will terminate. If they choose 1 or 2 the prompt is displayed asking for the amount to be withdrawn. It can be either for checking: Amount to withdraw from Checking: or for savings: Amount to withdraw from Savings: For example: Withdraw Money Options: 1. Withdraw from Checking 2. Withdraw from Savings 3. Cancel Your choice: 1 Amount to withdraw from Checking: 300 After the amount is successfully entered, a final message is displayed (see the sample execution for an example). If the user enters option 3 the program terminates. 3. Transfer Money The third option is to transfer money. When the user selects this option, the following menu is displayed: Transfer Money Options: 1. Transfer from Checking to Savings 2. Transfer from Savings to Checking 3. Cancel Your choice: 1 If the user chooses option 3 (Cancel) “Cancel Transfer.” is displayed (see the sample execution for an example). If they choose 1 or 2 the prompt is displayed asking for the amount to be withdrawn. It can be either for checking: Amount to transfer from Checking to Savings: or for savings: Amount to transfer from Savings to Checking: An example is shown below: Example 1 Transfer Money Options: 1. Transfer from Checking to Savings 2. Transfer from Savings to Checking 3. Cancel Your choice: 1 Amount to transfer from Checking to Savings: 250 You transferred $250.00 from Checking to Savings. Transaction Finished Message After every transaction is completed (other than quitting) a message is displayed. This is displayed even when the user cancels the selected action (option 3 “Cancel” on the menu): After this transaction your balance is: $1200.00 (S: $1000.00, C: $200.00) This message is the same no matter which type of transaction occurred. Inertest will be added before terminating the program. Displaying Amount All amounts should be displayed with currency format, just as in assignment 2 . Assumptions: • User will enter valid amount & choices • You do not need to check for insufficient funds. Sample Run #1: User input is in bold Welcome to CS110 BANK What is your name? Albert Einstein Initial deposit into Savings: 1500 Initial deposit into Checking: 1000 Albert Einstein’s Premium Account balance: $2,500.00 (S: $1,500.00, C: $1,000.00) Bank Options: 1. Deposit Money 2. Withdraw Money 3. Transfer Money 4. Quit Your choice: 1 Deposit Money Options: 1. Deposit to Checking 2. Deposit to Savings 3. Cancel Your choice: 1 Amount to deposit to Checking: 250 You deposited $250.00 to Checking. After this transaction your balance is: $2,750.00 (S: $1,500.00, C: $1,250.00) We have added interest to your account! (S: $1,552.50, C: $1,293.75) Sample Run #2: User input is in bold Welcome to CS110 BANK What is your name? Jill Smith Initial deposit into Savings: 100 Initial deposit into Checking: 300 Jill Smith’s Basic Account balance: $400.00 (S: $100.00, C: $300.00) Bank Options: 1. Deposit Money 2. Withdraw Money 3. Transfer Money 4. Quit Your choice: 2 Withdraw Money Options: 1. Withdraw from Checking 2. Withdraw from Savings 3. Cancel Your choice: 2 Amount to withdraw from Savings: 43 You withdrew $$43.00 from Savings. After this transaction your balance is: $357.00 (S: $57.00, C: $300.00) We have added interest to your account! (S: $58.42, C: $307.50) Sample Run #3: user input is in bold: What is your name? Faye Navabi Initial deposit into Savings: 20000 Initial deposit into Checking: 15000 Faye Navabi’s Platinum Account balance: $35,000.00 (S:$20,000.00, C: $15,000.00) Bank Options: 1. Deposit Money 2. Withdraw Money 3. Transfer Money 4. Quit Your choice: 3 Transfer Money Options: 1. Transfer from Checking to Savings 2. Transfer from Savings to Checking 3. Cancel Your choice: 2 Amount to transfer from Savings to Checking: 1250 You transferred $1,250.00 from Savings to Checking. After this transaction your balance is: $35,000.00 (S: $18,750.00, C: $16,250.00) We have added interest to your account! (S: $19,593.75, C: $16,981.25) Submit your homework by following the instructions below: ********************************************************************************* • Go to the course web site (my.asu.edu), and then click on the on-line Submission tab. Login to the page by typing your email and password • Submit your Assignment3.java file on-line. Make sure to choose Hw3 from drop-down box. • Assignment3.java should have the following, in order: o In comments, the assignment Header described in “Important Note” o The working Java code o The Assignment3.java file must compile and run as you submit it. You can confirm this by viewing your submission results. Important Note: You may resubmit as many times as you like until the deadline, but we will only mark your last submission. NO LATE ASSIGNMENTS WILL BE ACCEPTED.
Your local art museum has asked you to design a gallery dedicated to works of art from one of the following movements: Renaissance Baroque Romanticism Impressionism Modernism Using your outline from Week Four as reference, select one movement for the design of your gallery. You will use Prezi to design your gallery. This program allows you to design your gallery as if you were guiding a visitor to each work of art. You may draw from resources in the textbook, the CourseMate Bonus Images, or digital image resources found in Week One that incorporate the characteristics significant of your chosen movement and time period. You may also choose to reflect back on your weekly art journal entries for any works of art relevant to this movement. Registering to use Prezi is free, and it is highly recommended that you sign up as soon as possible and review the “Learning Prezi is easy” page and the various ways you can design your journal. You can review the Prezi’s “Manual/FAQ” page for detailed information on using the application. In your Prezi, include the following: A title page/slide which includes the name of your gallery, your name, the course, your instructor’s name, and the date submitted. A brief introduction to your gallery, which includes a description of the movement and the time period to which your gallery is dedicated. Six images of works of art that incorporate the characteristics significant to movement and time period. Along with each image of a work of art, include the citation for the work of art. A summary of how the media (materials), methods, and subject are significant to that time period and region, using appropriate art terminology. A summary of how iconographic, historical, political, philosophical, religious, and social factors of the movement are reflected in the work of art. A references page/slide. You must include at least three scholarly sources in addition to the image references. The ProQuest and Credo Reference databases in the Ashford Online Library are helpful sources of information, as are the museum resources provided in Week One. To locate ProQuest and Credo Reference, visit the Ashford Online Library through the tab on the left navigation toolbar and select "Databases by Subject" and then "Visual and Performing Arts." Cite your sources according to APA style as outlined in the Ashford Writing Center. For information regarding APA samples and tutorials, visit the Ashford Writing Center, located within the Learning Resources tab on the left navigation toolbar. Please follow the basic modified APA style citation format in the APA Artwork Citations document to reference works of art. Submit a Word document with your name and the URL to your art journal. Test the URL to ensure that it is accurate and working prior to submitting the Word document. Carefully review the Grading Rubric for the criteria that will be used to evaluate your assignment.
4/5/2017 Research Paper https://slcc.instructure.com/courses/394610/assignments/3541294 1/4 Research Paper Due Saturday by 11:55pm Points 80 Submitting a text entry box or a file upload Available until Apr 9 at 11:59pm Submit Assignment Your research paper topic will be chosen from a disease that runs in your family. Genetics contribute to our risk of developing certain diseases and disorders. Researchers have found a genetic influence in many common disorders including heart disease, diabetes, depression, asthma, alcoholism, and certain forms of cancer. Knowing that a specific disease runs in your family allows you to watch for early warning signs and get screening tests more often than you otherwise would. Looking at your family health history can help you make important decisions about behaviors such as diet, maintaining a healthy weight, moderate alcohol consumption, and keeping physically active. For example, an individual with a family health history of high cholesterol and early heart disease can increase physical activity and pay special attention to certain aspects of their diet. Generally, the more relatives with a genetically linked disease and the closer they are related to you, the greater your risk of having the disease. Keep this in mind when choosing your research paper topic. If you do not use proper documentation (MLA or APA format look these up if you do not know what to do!) you will lose 25 points. Grading criteria is given below. Follow the steps below to help you complete the requirements for your research paper. 1. The content of your paper should include the following information about the disease, disorder, healthrelated condition or habit. Description Cause(s) Treatment Prevention Effect(s) of diet Effect(s) of activity/exercise 1. Use a minimum of five reliable sources. It is NEVER enough to simply put a URL or web link as a source on a Works Cited page. You must include titles of articles, names of authors and websites, dates of publication and/or dates you retrieved information, etc. Books Professional journals Personal interviews Reputable Internet sites Research articles ***See “Web Sites: Tips for Finding Reliable Health Information” at the bottom of this document. 3. You must document your research. Parenthetical citations must be used throughout your paper. You should put into your own words the information you learn from your research. Then, you must document from whom and where you found the information. This is done, for APA format, by putting the author’s name at the end of a sentence or paragraph with the date of the published information and enclosing it in parentheses. An example of this would be as follows: The six classes of nutrients are carbohydrates, lipids, proteins, vitamins, minerals and water (Wardlaw, 2010). I found the information in our textbook and used it in my research paper. I must give Wardlaw credit for the information and tell the reader where they can find the information. 4. Write your paper in MLA or APA format. If you are not familiar with either of these writing styles, you can go online to a search engine like Google or www.ask.com (http://www.ask.com/) and type in either MLA or APA format. This will give you several documents that will help you with proper documentation and format and will give you some examples. 5. The minimum length of your paper is six pages, doublespaced; 12 font with 1” margins. The minimum length does not include a Title page or the Works Cited/Reference page. 6. Write your paper using a word doc., double spaced and a 12 pt. font with 1” margins. 7. Submit your research paper. NOTE: Attachments submitted in a format other than .doc; docx (Microsoft Word) or .rtf (rich text format) cannot be read. The criteria below will be used to grade your research paper. The research paper is worth 80 points. 4/5/2017 Research Paper https://slcc.instructure.com/courses/394610/assignments/3541294 2/4 40 points for Format Doublespaced 12 point font Correct margins Parenthetical citations with correct punctuation MLA/APA documentation – consistent, complete, correct Proper format for Works Cited/Reference page 40 points for Content Introduction Covers the 6 content topics listed above Attracts interest States thesis – may indicate a “plan of development” Sticks to the purpose of the paper Meets criteria of 5 reliable sources Meets criteria for length (6 pages) Clear method of organization, correct sentence structure, readability and sentence length, uses transitions when appropriate and helpful Grammar, spelling and punctuation Conclusion – brings paper to a natural and graceful end Web Sites: Tips for Finding Reliable Health Information: The following suggestions may help when you are surfing the Web for health information. Domain names Choose sites with domain names that end in .gov or .edu, whenever possible. Many sites with a domain name ending in .org also are good sources of information. Although many domains ending with .com are reliable sources of information, this varies widely by site, and consumers should use good judgment when determining the validity and accuracy of information found on these sites. Mission statements Look for a mission statement that describes the organization and what its values are. Credentials and affiliations Look for the author’s credentials. Registered dietitians (RDs) are the best sources of nutrition information. People with the designations of master of public health (MPH) or certified health education specialist (CHES) also are reliable sources of information. Note that the designation “nutritionist” varies by state and does not always imply a formal education. Also research the author’s affiliations to determine if any conflict of interest exists. Updates Look for a recent date of last update to ensure that the information is timely. Peerreviewed content Look for peerreviewed information. This means that the article was checked for accuracy by a team of other welleducated professionals. Contact us Reliable Web sites will provide an email address for questions and feedback. References Articles should include references, as well as other reliable sources of information. Claims Beware of unrealistic claims, and remember that if it sounds too good to be true, it probably is. Never trust a Web site that implies that you can replace the nutrition of whole foods with supplements. Do not believe any claims that ask you to eliminate an entire group of food from your diet (eg, all carbohydrates or all dairy). Suggested Web sites 4/5/2017 Research Paper https://slcc.instructure.com/courses/394610/assignments/3541294 3/4 www.americanheart.org (http://www.americanheart.org/) : Provides nutrition and lifestyle advice to prevent and treat heart disease. Includes sections for patients, caregivers, health care professionals, researchers, and scientists. www.cancer.org (http://www.cancer.org/) : Offers information about the prevention and treatment of cancer. Features a Great American Eat Right Challenge section, including cooking and shopping tips, weight control guidance, and recipes. www.cspinet.org (http://www.cspinet.org/) : Features useful consumer information through the Center for Science in the Public Interest, a consumer advocacy organization with twin missions—“to conduct innovative research and advocacy programs in health and nutrition, and to provide consumers with current, useful information about their health and wellbeing.” www.diabetes.org (http://www.diabetes.org/) : Includes diabetes research and information about the disease and treatment. Also provides information about preventing diabetes, special sections for parents and kids, and advocacy tips and resources. www.eatright.org (http://www.eatright.org/) : Contains nutrition information, nutritionrelated legislation, and a tool for locating a dietitian in your geographical location. www.fda.gov (http://www.fda.gov/) : Listsinformation from the US Food and Drug Administration about food safety, including food recalls, food additives, dietary supplements, and special interest areas broken down by age and sex. www.foodallergy.org (http://www.foodallergy.org/) : Provides information about common food allergies, anaphylaxis, advocacy, and research, as well as recipes and articles written specifically for the newly diagnosed, schools, and child care. www.mayohealth.org (http://www.mayohealth.org/) : Offers comprehensive guides on hundreds of conditions and a symptom search tool, as well as information on prescription and overthecounter drugs, medical tests and procedures, and tools for healthy living. www.ncahf.org (http://www.ncahf.org/) : Contains evaluations or food and nutrition fads and fallacies, provided by the National Council Against Health Fraud. www.niddk.nih.gov (http://www.niddk.nih.gov/) : Features information about diabetes, digestive health, and kidney disease, including nutrition tips, current research, and treatment options. Owned by the National Institutes of Health, the site offers quizzes to test your knowledge base, tutorials, slide shows, videos, podcasts, lesson plans, and classroom activities. www.nutrition.gov (http://www.nutrition.gov/) : Lists information on nutrition and dietary guidance from multiple government agencies, including the US Dept of Agriculture and the US Dept of Health and Human Services. http://www.niams.nih.gov/Health_Info/Bone/ (http://www.niams.nih.gov/Health_Info/Bone/) : Includes information from the National Institutes of Health about metabolic bone diseases, including osteoporosis, Paget’s disease, osteogenesis imperfecta, and other disorders. www.usda.gov (http://www.usda.gov/) : Provides information on food safety, MyPlate guidelines, child nutrition programs, and other information. Also on the Food and Nutrition Page, you can access the What’s in the Foods You Eat search tool, which allows you to view nutrient profiles for 13,000 foods commonly eaten in the United States. www.vrg.org (http://www.vrg.org/) : Offers vegetarian recipes and nutrition information. Others Sports Nutrition www.ais.org.au/nutrition/ (http://www.ais.org.au/nutrition/) www.gssiweb.org (http://www.gssiweb.org/) www.sportsnutritionsociety.org (http://www.sportsnutritionsociety.org/) www.extension.iastate.edu/nutrition/sport (http://www.extension.iastate.edu/nutrition/sport) www.scandpg.org (http://www.scandpg.org/) http://nutrition.arizona.edu/new/publications (http://nutrition.arizona.edu/new/publications) www.urbanext.uiuc.edu/hsnut (http://www.urbanext.uiuc.edu/hsnut) Eating Disorders www.anred.com (http://www.anred.com/) 4/5/2017 Research Paper https://slcc.instructure.com/courses/394610/assignments/3541294 4/4 www.edap.com (http://www.edap.com/) www.nimh.nih.gov/publicat/eatingdisorders.cfm (http://www.nimh.nih.gov/publicat/eatingdisorders.cfm) Dietary Supplements http://abc.herbalgram.org (http://abc.herbalgram.org/) http://www.aafp.org/afp/20010301/913.html (http://www.aafp.org/afp/20010301/913.html) http://www.consumerlab.com/ (http://www.consumerlab.com/) http://www.supplementwatch.com/ (http://www.supplementwatch.com/) www.naturaldatabase.com (http://www.naturaldatabase.com/) www.ncaa.org (http://www.ncaa.org/) www.drugfreesport.com (http://www.drugfreesport.com/) http://dietarysupplements. nih.gov/ (http://dietarysupplements. nih.gov/) Exercise www.aahperd.org (http://www.aahperd.org/) www.acefitness.org (http://www.acefitness.org/) www.acsm.org (http://www.acsm.org/) www.ideafit.com (http://www.ideafit.com/) www.nata.org (http://www.nata.org/) www.nscalift. org (http://www.nscalift. org/) www.physsportsmed.com (http://www.physsportsmed.com/) http://exerciseismedicine.org/ (http://exerciseismedicine.org/) www.humankinetics.com (http://www.humankinetics.com/)
EBIO/ECHM 100 – Homework #6 2015 Due Thursday October 8, 2015 1. Flow rates – in most bio- or chemical engineering problems, you will be working with flow rates rather than a singular amount of mass, moles or volume. When working with gases, a molar flow rate (mol/time) or a volumetric flow rate (volume/time) can be used in the ideal gas law. Consider a mixed gas consisting of 60% Hydrogen, 20% Nitrogen and 20% Carbon Monoxide (CO) which has a molar flow rate of 175 lbmol/min. The temperature is 200oF and pressure is 3 atm gauge. a. Calculate the individual molar flow rates of each component (mol/min) b. Calculate the total volumetric flow rate in ft3/min c. Determine the molar density of the mixed gas (mol/ft3) d. Determine the mass flow rate of the gas (g/min) e. Determine the mass fraction of hydrogen in the gas Read Section 6.5 of your textbook and/or watch the mini-lecture on statistics. That information will help you complete problems 2-4 In previous years, students in EBIO/ECHM 100 would test their ability to brew a repeatable batch of coffee. Let’s say you tried your best to brew three identical batches of coffee – you ground your own beans and measured exactly how many grounds you added to the pot. You took three samples from each batch and measured the absorbance. Representative data for the absorbance readings is given below. Batch 1 Batch 2 Batch 3 Measurement 1 0.343 0.374 0.327 Measurement 2 0.342 0.372 0.327 Measurement 3 0.371 0.375 0.328 2. For each batch of coffee (data in a vertical column), calculate the mean and standard deviation of the absorbance measurement of the three measurements taken from each batch (batch 1 has 3 absorbance measurements of .343, 0.342 and 0.371). Show at least one hand calculation on engineering paper, but you can do the rest in Excel if you wish, using the functions for average, =average(), and standard deviation, =stdev(). For example if you put data from batch 1 in column B, cells B2, B3 and B4 you could tell Excel to compute the average of those numbers by entering the equation =average(B2,B3,B4) in a neighboring cell. An alternate to way compute the average would be to type =(B2+B3+B4)/3. While you get the same answer with both methods, the second method become more cumbersome as your number of samples goes up. 3. Now, calculate the mean and standard deviation for the combination of all nine samples. 4. Why is the standard deviation calculated in #3 greater than those calculated in #2? Discuss this question in terms of experimental factors that could lead to scatter in your data (think back to the steps of making coffee and try to come up with at least 3 factors – these can address sample to sample variations or batch to batch variations). Staple the spreadsheet to the rest of your HW if using Excel. Adjust numbers so they report correct significant figures.