Asian Paths to Autonomy India's quest for home rule Indian National Congress and Muslim League After WWI, both organizations dedicated to achieving independence Indian nationalists inspired by Wilson's Fourteen Points and the Russian Revolution Frustrated by Paris Peace settlement: no independence for colonies British responded to nationalist movement with repressive measures Mohandas K. Gandhi (1869-1948), leader of Indian nationalism Raised as a well-to-do Hindu, studied law in London Spent twenty-five years in South Africa, embraced tolerance and nonviolence Developed technique of passive resistance, followed a simple life Became political and spiritual leader, called the Mahatma ("Great Soul") Opposed to caste system, especially the exclusion of untouchables 1920-1922, led Non-Cooperation Movement; 1930, Civil Disobedience Movement The India Act of 1937 1919 British massacre at Amritsar killed 379 demonstrators, aroused public Repression failed, so the British offered modified self-rule through the India Act Unsuccessful because India's six hundred princes refused to support Muslims would not cooperate, wanted an independent state Great Depression worsened conflict between Hindus and Muslims Muslims believed Hindus discriminated against them Muhammad Ali Jinnah, head of the Muslim League, proposed two states, one of which would be Pakistan China's search for order The republic, after 1911 1911 revolution did not establish a stable republic; China fell into warlords' rule Through unequal treaties, foreign states still controlled economy of China Growth of Chinese nationalism Chinese intellectuals expected Paris Peace Conference to end treaty system Instead, Paris treaties approved Japanese expansion into China May Fourth Movement: Chinese youths and intellectuals opposed to imperialism Some were attracted to Marxism and Leninism; CCP established in 1921 CCP (Chinese Communist Party) and Guomindang (The Nationalist Party) CCP leader Mao Zedong advocated women's equality, socialism Guomindang leader Sun Yatsen favored democracy and nationalism Two parties formed alliance, assisted by the Soviet Union, against foreigners Civil war after death of Sun Yatsen, 1925 Led by Jiang Jieshi, both parties launched Northern Expedition to reunify China Successful, Jiang then turned on his communist allies 1934-1935, CCP retreated to Yan'an on the Long March, 6,215 miles Mao emerged as the leader of CCP, developed Maoist ideology Imperial and Imperialist Japan Japan emerged from Great War as a world power Participated in the League of Nations Signed treaty with United States guaranteeing China's integrity Japanese economy boosted by war: sold munitions to Allies Prosperity short-lived; economy slumped during Great Depression Labor unrest, demands for social reforms Political conflict emerged between internationalists, supporters of western-style capitalism, and nationalists, hostile to foreign influences The Mukden incident, 1931, in Manchuria Chinese unification threatened Japanese interests in Manchuria Japanese troops destroyed tracks on Japanese railroad, claimed Chinese attack Incident became pretext for Japanese attack against China…
consequences, formulate conclusions, make generalizations, comprehend elements of topic, outline main ideas and supporting details, predict effects of propaganda and bias, and connect acquired textual information to schema to determine the author’s implied and stated purposes in a text, to develop and organize support for a thesis, and to properly integrate primary sources as demonstrated in essays, summaries, outlines, reactions and oral presentations.
3. Critically read and respond to multi-cultural…
G. Use various types of visual aids.
Speech 1311 (or Speech 1315 or Speech 1321) is included in the DCCCD Core Curriculum. All degree-seeking students are advised to complete this core course within the first 36 semester hours since speech stresses the needed skills for many other courses. Students must earn a “C” or better for credit in all core courses.
Tier I Statement
Speech 1311 is a Tier I course in the Speaking and Listening learning category.…
hazardous material.. Ch.2
FAT/FAT32 - support dual boot to dod; no security, encryption, compression
Serial - 25 end pin connects to modem; 9 pin end to computer; 57Kbps; 50 feet
Firewire - IEEE 1394 standard; 400 MBps, 3200 MBps; 6 pin connector...ch.1
Riser Card - plugs into system board and adds additional adapter slots...ch.1
PS/2 - 5/ 6 end pin connection; keyboard, mouse...ch.1
Electrostatic Discharge (ESD) - a electrical charge to another with unequal charge ch.3
Video Graphics Array…
a substitution reaction, while alkenes allow addition reactions by easily
breaking their double bonds.
C 6 H 14 (l) + Br 2 (soln) --> C 6 H 13 Br(soln) + HBr(aq)
Hexane + Bromine --> 1-Bromohexane + Hydrogen bromide
CH 3 –CH 2 –CH=CH-CH 2 –CH 3 + HCl --> CH 3 –CH 2 -CH 2 -CH-CH 2 -CH 3
3-Hexene + Hydrogen chloride --> 3-chlorohexane
• Saturated hydrocarbons of the general formula C n H 2n+2 (where n = 1, 2, 3…)
• Commonly called paraffins (Latin: little reactivity) because of their relative…
variables. (Ch 1)
Calculate a proportion. (Ch 3)
Distinguish between a population and a sample. (Ch 1)
Distinguish between a parameter and a statistic. Identify parameters and statistics in stories. (Ch 1)
Explain the advantages and disadvantages of taking a census. (Ch 1)
Describe the problems that can occur with sample statistics and explain how to prevent them. (Ch 3)
Identify the method of sampling used when given a story. Explain the advantages/disadvantages of each. (Ch 2, 4)
4th edition of AP Cliffs Biology, it was updated to eliminate much of
the information in accordance with the new AP biology exam.
☐ Read AP Cliffs Ch. 1 “Chemistry” takes notes and memorize it
☐ Read AP Barron’s Biology Ch. 3 “Biochemistry” (notes are online on the dat bootcamp website)
Before you begin to watch Chad’s videos, print out all the outlines, hole punch them,
and place them in a binder. Include a few sheets of loose-leaf paper at the end of each
section so you can take notes. Take diligent…
Reading Preparation of set questions, exercises and problems Preparation of assignment Study and revision for test and end of semester examination TOTAL 3 hours per topic for 12 topics 2 hours per topic for 12 topics 4 hours per topic for 12 topics 36 hours 24 hours 48 hours 20 hours 22 hours 150 hours
Attendance and Participation It is in students’ interest to make every effort to attend all the classes for this course and to complete all preparatory and assessment tasks. It is our experience…
FINANCIAL STATEMENT ANALYSIS
POSSIBLE QUIZ I QUESTIONS CHS 2 AND 6
1. What are the statutory equivalents to the annual report?
Is the form 10-k, which public companies must file with the SEC. 10-k usually contains relevant information beyond that in the annual report, it is good practice to regularly procure a copy of it.
2. What are three other statutory reports a company must file with the SEC?
Some of the more important reports are the proxy statement which must be send along with the notice…
Exam 4 Ch: 8 and 9Ch 8 |
1. Define memory and cognition. Provide examples of cognitive processes. |
2. Why don't we reproduce exact replicas of life events? |
3. Define explicit memory and explain the two types we have. How would you classify knowing the state capitals? |
4. List and define the 3 ways used to measure memory. Be able to recognize examples of each. Which is easier? |
5. What is implicit memory and explain the 3 types. |
6. What is a fragment test and how are they used?…