Online Education Comm
Owing to the high cost of tuition and numerous other causes, students attending post-secondary education in today’s world are looking for an alternate learning path. The leading alternative for conventional classroom
education has been online learning. The number of students enrolled in a fully online program is nearly 3 million and there is expectation that this number will grow (the learning house, 2012).
In our world, millions of post-secondary students attend full-time programs in classrooms but still take at least one online learning course, and about 65 percent of post-secondary institutions consider online education to be an integral component of their education programme. (2012 by Adrienne Burke). Even though online learning has been the leading option, the danger of online education is still challenged by many people. Thus, I will tell you about the benefits of studying online in the article. The benefits of online learning
outweigh the negatives and consist of student comfort, financially cost-effective and overall superior schooling.
One of the reasons why online learning is the most common learning option is that it allows learners to prepare and attend a course in the comfort of their
convenience. “Students are in situations where they would prefer to choose the convenience of online learning over the face time needed in the brick-and-mortar classrooms” (Fedynich, 2013). It gives students the freedom to enter the class from anywhere for more flexible hours, and is also open to students who may also have jobs, such as a full-time student who may
join the class while either working on their break or anywhere in between. All handouts, course materials and all lessons are accessible to students enrolled
in online learning, while students attending campus classes must attend classes in order to access all the content. As a result of the ease, many organizations
have also taken an interest in online learning. Instead of wasting time and money on having a business training curriculum, they use online learning for staff to undergo training classes at the comfort of their work desk. While connectivity allows online learning very easy, some learners do have questions for those who
are unable to access the internet. An estimated 78 percent of people in developed countries used the Internet in 2014 but only 32 percent of the
population in developing countries was estimated to have access to the Internet as reported by the International Telecommunication Union (ITU, 2014). People with access to the internet raised to 0.5 billion more than 2014 and added up to 3.4 billion people. The number of internet users is rapidly increasing and
resolving the issue with accessibility for online learning.
Grignard synthesis of alcohol
The Grignard reaction is the only simple technique possible capable of producing main, secondary, and tertiary alcohols. To produce a primary alcohol, the Grignard reagent is reacted with formaldehyde, aldehyde to produce secondary alcohol and eventually, a tertiary alcohol is produced by reacting with a ketone to a Grignard reagent. In this experiment, a Grignard reaction was performed, which is the addition of an organomagnesium halide (Grignard reagent) to a ketone or aldehyde to form a primary, secondary or tertiary, or alcohol.
Grignard reagents are also used in the following important reactions: adding an excess of a Grignard reagent to an ester or lactone creates a tertiary alcohol in which two groups of alkyls are the same, and adding a Grignard reagent to a nitrile produces an intermediate metalloimine unsymmetric ketone.
Mechanism of the Grignard Reaction
Sterically obstructed substrates can react according to the SET mechanism, but the reaction is generally expected to proceed via a nucleophilic addition mechanism
Aldehydes and ketones Grignard reaction
The only simple process available that is capable of producing primary, secondary, and tertiary alcohols is the reaction of Grignard. To obtain a primary alcohol with two more carbon atoms than the first Grignard reaction, the Grignard reagent reacts with formaldehyde, which is an ethylene oxide. The kind of alcohol formed at the end of the reaction is decided by the carbonyl compound one began with. On the carbon atom, a main alcohol has only one alky group attached to the-OH group on it. It is an alcohol where the hydroxyl group is bound to a single R group of primary carbon atoms.
THE NATURE OF LOVE
There is a review of three approaches to the development and origin of infant-mother relationship: The social learning theories of dependency, psychoanalytic theories the relation of objects and an ethologically oriented attachment theory. Dependency, object relations and attachment though overlapping are viewed to be differing substantially. Amongst the concept in respect to which there are substantial inter-theoretical differences, the following areas are discussed: The genetic “biases”, reinforcement as compared to termination and activation of the behavioral system and with response, strength of the attachment behavior against strength of the attachment, inner object representation, inner environmental and organic conditions of behavioral activation, and role of intra-organismic structure. Lastly, the relationship between research methods and theory is considered.
Warmth is perceived as most powerful personality attribute in social judgment and theories of attachment have stressed the significance of warmth physical interaction with caregivers during infancy for a health relationship in adulthood. Recent studies in human behavior point to the insula environment in the processing of both interpersonal warmth and physical temperature information. Therefore, we hypothesized that physical warmth experience would increase the interpersonal warmth feelings without the individual awareness of his influence.
The study complements the earlier one that reveals that maternal and romantic love both involves an overlapping and unique set of areas and also areas that are specific to each; the activated areas belongs to the reward system in the brain and are also believed to contain a high-receptor density for vasopressin and oxytocin, signifying that neuro-hormonal control of these strong methods of attachment observed in animals also applies to human beings. Both methods of attachment suppressed activity in areas linked with negative emotions and also areas related to mentalizing & social judgment. This implies that strong emotional ties to another individual inhibit not only the negative emotions but also have an effect on the network involved in creating social judgment about that individual.
Implicit gender roles in the story
At face value, the book of Ruth is a short, self-contained narrative sequenced from Genesis through Kings. The story begins in Moab, where Naomi, an Israelite, lived with her husband Elimelech and their two sons, Chilion and Mahlon. They moved to Moab in search of wetlands after a famine in Judah. While at Moab, her husband dies, and her sons marry Moabite women, Ruth and Orpah. The story begins with the death of Naomi’s two sons. She is devastated and angry about the loss of three immediate family members. Gradually, she decides to return to Judah after hearing rumours of God providing for her people in the town of Bethlehem. On the day of travel, she urges Ruth and Orpah to remain in Moab with their actual parents. Orpah agrees, but the former resents the idea completely. From this instance, women are perceived to be rebellious, just like in the story of Eve and Rebekah in Genesis. Ruth replies to Naomi’s plea with resounding words; “Wherever you go, I will go; wherever you lodge, I will lodge; your people shall be my people, and your God my God. Where you die, I will die, and there I will be buried. Thus and more may the Lord do to me if anything but death part me from you.” (Ruth 1:16, 17).
Women are also responsible and tasked with the role of taking care of the family. Thus, along their journey back to Bethlehem, Naomi and Ruth take care of one another. Women are considered mischievous and eluding in the stories of Genesis. For the case of Ruth, it is no different. Since it’s the time for barley harvest, she decides to glean from a field of a wealthy man named Boaz, who was also Elimelech kinsman. After realizing that Ruth remained loyal to his kin Naomi, Boaz instructs the workers to allow her to glean unmolested. All women are expected to remain loyal to their husbands and stand with their families in times of need.
The Gospel According to Matthew
The Gospel According to Matthew
The Gospel of Matthew is divided into two major sections; the infancy narrative and the genealogy. The genealogy is described from 1:1-17. The genealogy describes the various relationships portrayed in the book. The word genealogy means the study of families, family history, and lineage tracing. Through that, various relationships are well described. In the first verse, the author describes Jesus as the Messianic King of Israel. Moreover, he goes on to describe the lineage of Jesus and his connection to the ancestors of Israel. “A record of the genealogy of Jesus Christ the son of David, the son of Abraham” (Matthew 1:1). As the book begins, Matthew places a lot of emphasis on David the King of Israel, and Abraham who was the father of the Jewish people. The genealogy is divided into three segments; each section contains fourteen generations. The first segment begins with the relationship between God and Abraham where God promises him that his descendants would be great.
The second part covers the relationship between God and King David. God promised David to fulfill Abraham’s covenant through David’s dynasty forever. The segment terminates with the exile of the Israelites (God’s people) from the Promised Land because of sinning and breaking the covenant. The third segment of the genealogy covers the exile of the people and the birth of Jesus. The relationship was destroyed by the people not upholding the agreement they had made with God. However, even with God’s anger, He still intended to uphold the agreement He had made with the Israelites. He intended to give them a king who would not fail Him and the people as most had. The end of the Israel ancestors ends at Matthew 1:16. “Jacob [was] the father of Joseph, the husband of Mary, of whom was born Jesus, who is called Christ,” (Matthew 1:16).