We can also thank fungi for antibiotics, but do we fully appreciate the revolution in life style (and life expectancy) that these taken-for-granted treatments permit? One of the first people to receive penicillin treatment in England in the 1940s was a policeman in Oxford. He died of septicemia when the supplies of the antibiotic ran out after he had been scratched by a rose thorn.
Fungi enabled plants (by a mutualistic combination that persists today) to invade the land during the evolution of life on Earth. Higher fungi are almost unique in their ability to decay the chemical components of timber. Without the wood-rotting fungi we would be up to our eyes in dead trees. Fungi give us the opportunity of treating plant diseases and killing specific weeds, as well as being very useful for cleaning up polluted environments and for producing chemicals. In short, this book will show you why it is wise to look again at fungi and appreciate these extraordinary organisms for what they are: a vital component of our lives and of the Earth's ecosystem.
This book examines communication at a number of levels ranging from interpersonal interactions between project participants to corporate communication between organizations. Several non-typical perspectives on the process of communication are introduced to encourage the reader to think about communication in a more innovative manner. The combination of differing perspectives illustrates the diversity of communication problems facing those working within project-based environments. Practical guidance is provided on possible solutions to communication problems, and a number of examples and case studies are presented.
It is expected that participants will engage directly in debates about how the idea of 'progress' has informed their disciplines - from political science and history to labour and agrarian studies, and then relate these arguments to the Zimbabwean case in general and their research in particular.
This book was published as a special issue of the Journal of Contemporary African Studies.
-“Charting the Course of Curriculum Integration” by Mark Springer
-“Differentiating Instruction as a Response to Academic Diversity” by Carol Ann Tomlinson
-“Service-Learning: Connecting Curriculum to Community” by Katherine F. Thompson
-“Technology in the Middle Grades Classroom” by Penny A. Bishop and John M. Downes
-“Adolescent Literacies” by Donna Alvermann and David Moore
-“Advancing Middle Grades Reform: Lessons Learned” by Gayle Andrews
The chapters from Research to Guide Practice build on a tradition in middle grades education of synthesizing the best from the research literature in accessible and practical language. In keeping with that tradition, Volume 1 on curriculum and instruction will be a ready source of ideas to support improving young adolescents’ experiences in and out of school.
In this IBM® Redbooks® publication, we discuss the integration points into SAP solutions that are supported by the IBM Security access and identity management product capabilities. IBM Security software offers a range of identity management (IdM) adapters and access management components for SAP solutions that are available with IBM Tivoli® Identity Manager, IBM Tivoli Directory Integrator, IBM Tivoli Directory Server, IBM Access Manager for e-business, IBM Tivoli Access Manager for Enterprise Single Sign-On, and IBM Tivoli Federated Identity Manager.
This book is a valuable resource for security officers, consultants, administrators, and architects who want to understand and implement an identity management solution for an SAP environment.