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Transcript: Major battles of WW1 By Olivia Guy First battle of Marne First Battle of Marne - Battle from Sep 6, 1914 – Sep 10, 1914 -Fought in Paris, France Result: Allied victory This battle was the first use of radio intercepts and started the phase of warfare know as Trench Warfare What happened? What happened? An offensive during World War I by the French army and the British Expeditionary Force that was against the advancing Germans who invaded Belgium and France about 30 miles of Paris. Victory? The Battle of the Marne was the first significant Allied victory and saved Paris and stopped Germany's plan for a quick victory over France. Outcome? Battle of Verdun Date: Feb 21, 1916 – Dec 18, 1916 French victory Fought in ` The Battle of Verdun was the longest engagement of World War and ends after ten months and almost a million total casualties from the German and French troops. Battle of Verdun Outcome This was one of the longest and bloodiest battles in WW1. French casualties were about 400,000, German about 350,000. Some other 300,000 were killed during the war. Outcome? What happened? Significance: The casualties from Verdun and the impact the battle had on the French Army was a primary reason for the British starting the Battle of the Somme in July 1916 In January 1916 French airmen detected German preparations. French commanders were to late in their attempt to soften the the defenses of Verdun. Over the next days thousands of men were moved to Verdun to oppose the German attack . What happened? Battle of the Somme This was a joint operation between British and French forces trying to achieve a victory over the Germans July 1–November 13, 1916 No decisive win on either sides Battle of the Somme What happened? -Happened after 18 months of trench deadlock -Alllied powers relased a week long bombardment using bomb shells to destroy German positions. The shells failed to break down the Germans barbed wire and German machine guns a rifels started to fire. What happened? Significance /result -The first use of Tanks in WW1 -This harsh battle was what characterized the harsh envirmoent of trench warfare Many of the British soliders were volunteers from the British Army -Did not have a obvious winner of the battle any many lives were lost Victory? Second battle of ypres Location: Ypres Belgium April 22, 1915 – May 25, 1915 -German forces shocked Allied soldiers by firing tons of lethal chlorine gas against two French colonial divisions - No significant victories Second battle of ypres What happened? -On April 22, 1915, the Germans launched their first and only offensive of the year. -German troops threw chlorine gas across across no-mans land for the first time -The introduction of poison gas was a great significance to WW1 What happened? Outcome? -The first use of poison gas was shown in this battle -Immediately after the German released their gas other countries such as the French and the British started developing gas masks and other chemical gasses. -Once the U.S entered WW1 in 1917 they developed the use of chemical weapons -This battle was the start of tons of chemical weapons and gasses that would be used in WW1 Results? Battle of Cambrai Location: Cambrai, France Nov 20, 1917 – Dec 6, 1917 British offensive on the Western Front marked the first use of tanks in warfare. Heavy amounts of air power and weapons were used during this time. The Battle of Cambrai What happened? A British attack then the biggest German counter-attack against the British Expeditionary Force. What happened? Results? The battle demonstrated the power of tanks and changed the course of warfare for the rest of WW1. Cambrai was significant because it was the first tank attack. A British victory Results? Battle of Amiens Aug 8, 1918- Aug 11, 1918 An Allied offensive in France that was against Germany. Battle of Amiens What happened? This battle brought clarity and end of WW1 due to the question "did central powers have a chance to win the war?" What happened? Result? An Allied victory that shown a light-to many in the German High Command that winning the war was out of reach. Result? Battle of Jutland Location: North Sea My 31-June 1, 1916 -The largest navel battle in WW1 -German High Seas Fleet's goal was to weaken the Royal Navy by ambushing the British Grand Fleet Battle of Jutland What happened? The British dominated the seas and created a blockade that would play a role in Germany's defeat. What happened? Result? The Battle resulted in a British victory. Many casualties on both sides. Result? Brusilov Offensive June 4- August 10, 1916 The must successful Russian offensive as it knocked down the Austro-Hungarian Empire so low that they couldn't recover from it. Brusilov Offensive What happened? Germany had to assist their ally nation and direct their troops to the Eastern Front away from the other battles that were happening in the Western Front. What happened? Result? The number of casualties resulted in Russia not being able to repeat

3-Column Notes

Transcript: Reviews Cont'd. Citations Cont'd. Review. 1. eVideo/Film 2.Article 3.Article 4.Article 5.Article 6.Article 7.Article 8.Article 9.Website 10.Article 8.The aim of this study was to examine the impact of a tennis player’s body language and clothing (general vs. sport-specific) on the impressions observers form of them. Forty male tennis players viewed videos of a target tennis player warming up. Each participant viewed the target player displaying one of four combinations of body language and clothing (positive body language/ tennis-specific clothing; positive body language/general sportswear; negative body language/tennis-specific clothing; negative body language/general sportswear). After viewing the target player, participants rated their impressions of the model’s episodic states and dispositions and gave their perceptions of the likely outcome of a tennis match with the target player. Analyses of variance revealed that positive body language led to favorable episodic impressions and low outcome expectations. The study supports the contention that nonverbal communication can influence sporting interactions. This relates to my topic because it shows the importance of body language and it shows how people unconsciously observe you and form opinions of you. Also it shows that body language is paired with other facts when people interact with you and watch you. As the combine these factors they not only judge your personality but your possible chances of success. 5.Handshaking is huge in the workforce! It is the most common American greeting! This source starts off by identifying handshaking is undeniable, at some point you will have to shake someone’s hand rather you are at an interview or not but what does your handshake say about you? The researchers used individuals enrolled in entry level psychology courses as a part of their study. These students had to participate in different studies and this was an option. In groups of fours the parties were introduced and then the experiment began. The participants rated the individual’s handshakes on a scale and used it to make assumptions about their personality. So people with firm handshakes were often thought to be more confident. But when they added gender it became a little more complex. Such as females with firm handshakes were thought to be more open to try new things vs. females that were not. But these are judgements based on handshakes that were not practiced or meant to impress, they were natural. The psychologist found that people form immediate evaluations of who you are based on the type of handshake you provide. So, it is important that you always execute a firm and direct handshake to create positive correlations. This has even been so important over the years some business graduate programs are adding handshaking courses to their curriculums! 4.Dougherty, T. W., Turban, D. B., & Callender, J. C. (1994). Confirming first impressions in the employment interview: A field study of interviewer behavior. Journal of applied psychology, 79(5), 659. 5.Chaplin, W. F., Phillips, J. B., Brown, J. D., Clanton, N. R., & Stein, J. L. (2000). Handshaking, gender, personality, and first impressions. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 79(1), 110. 6.Carney, D. R., Colvin, C. R., & Hall, J. A. (2007). A thin slice perspective on the accuracy of first impressions. Journal of Research in Personality, 41(5), 1054-1072. 7.Dean, D. H. (2011). Young adult perception of visible tattoos on a white-collar service provider. Young Consumers, 12(3), 254-264. 8.Greenlees, I., Buscombe, R., Thelwell, R., Holder, T., & Rimmer, M. (2005). Impact of opponents’ clothing and body language on impression formation and outcome expectations. Journal of Sport & Exercise Psychology, 27(1), 39-52. 9.Dean, D. H. (2011). Young adult perception of visible tattoos on a white-collar service provider. Young Consumers, 12(3), 254-264. doi: 10.Arvey, R. D., & Campion, J. E. (1982). THE EMPLOYMENT INTERVIEW: A SUMMARY AND REVIEW OF RECENT RESEARCH1. Personnel Psychology, 35(2), 281-322. 2.This article is not very helpful but it does make an interesting point. It describes the importance of an attractive first impression. It is the first thing you notice when you walk into a house and the last thing you see when you leave. Like the first source this first impression maximizes on nonverbal communication. What the doormat communicates to you is a reflection of who the person is, that put the doormat there. This article focuses more on the stylistic aspects of the doormat and not really the psychology ones it has. This sources connects to the third because they both relay the message that people immediately assign value on the first impression. So why not have an extravagant doormat? It would cause people to establish value in who you are and where you live. But what if the surrounding area is a sketchy area or if the house the doormat is welcoming you

Powerpoint 3

Transcript: Cutting&Pasting Text Power Point Text Basics! REMEMBER! Change To Horizontal Text Alignment. Select the text box (or specific text) that you want to format as a bulleted list.Click the Bullets command in the Paragraph group on the Home tab. A bulleted list will appear. Find&Replace. 2011 Deleting&Selecting Text. Select the text your wish to modify. Click the Align Text command in the Paragraph group. A menu will appear. Choose to align the text at the Top, Middle, or Bottom of the text box. Place the insertion point next to the text you wish to delete.Press the Backspace key on your keyboard to delete text to the left of the insertion point.Press the Delete key on your keyboard to delete text to the right of the insertion point. -Place the insertion point next to the text you wish to select.Click the mouse button, and, while holding it down, drag the mouse over the text.Release the mouse. The text will be selected. A highlighted box will appear over the selected text. 2010 Dragging&Dropping Text Changing Text Direction Inserting Text! Formatting Text 2013 Moving A Place Holder Or Text Box & Resizing A Place Holder Or Text Box. Adding A Text Box. Click the box you would like to move.Position your mouse on the border of the box so it changes to a cross with arrows . Click and hold the mouse button as you drag the box to the desired location. Release the mouse button. The box will be moved. -Click the box you wish to re-size. Position your mouse over any one of the sizing handles that appear on the corners and sides of the box. The cursor will become a pair of arrows . Click, hold, and drag your mouse until the text box is the desired size. Release the mouse button. The box will be re-sized. The END Select the text your wish to modify.Click the Text Direction command in the Paragraph group. A menu will appear. Choose for the direction of the text to be Horizontal, Rotated, or Stacked. 2012 Copying&Pasting Text Im Done With Text Basics! Click the placeholder or text box where you want to insert text, the insertion point appears, and type directly into the placeholder or text box. It is important to know how to perform basic tasks with text when working in PowerPoint.You will learn the basics of working with text including how to insert, delete, and move text; how to work with text boxes; how to format text; and more. PowerPoint Find and Replace is another technique that can be used to edit text. Find and Replace allows you to search all of your slides for a specific word or phrase (for example, "England"), then replace it with another word or phrase (for example, "Britain"). Select the text you wish to cut.Click the Cut command on the Home tab. You can also right-click your selection and choose Cut.Place your insertion point where you wish the text to appear.Click the Paste command on the Home tab. The text will reappear. Some placeholders automatically format your text in a bulleted list, because bulleted lists are so frequently used in PowerPoint. -To remove the bullets, deselect the Bullets command in the Paragraph group on the Home tab. 2009 Text Basics! Select the text you wish to copy.Click the Copy command on the Home tab. You can also right-click your selection and choose Copy. Place your insertion point where you wish the text to appear.Click the Paste command on the Home tab. The text will appear. Modifying Text.! You can help your text stand out on the slide by changing its formatting, including font size, color, style, and more. Timeline Changing Vertical Text Alignment Text can be inserted into both placeholders and text boxes. A placeholder is a kind of text box, but is unique because it is part of the slide layout, and often contains formatting specific to the slide (for example, a larger font size for the title of your presentation). Inserting an extra text box allows you to add to the slide layout, so you can include as much text as you want.From the Insert tab, click the Text Box command. Your cursor will turn into an upside-down cross . Click the area on your slide where you want to add a text box. A text box will appear with an insertion point inside. Select the text you wish to copy.Click, hold, and drag your mouse to the location where you want the text to appear. The cursor will have a rectangle under it to indicate that you are moving text. Release the mouse button, and the text will appear. Select the text you wish to modify.Select one of the four alignment options in the Paragraph group.Align Text Left: Aligns all the selected text to the left margin.Center: Aligns text an equal distance from the left and right margins.Align Text Right: Aligns all the selected text to the right margin. 0 + - = 9 8 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 c

Column 3 Project

Transcript: Module 1 Lab Project -How the Internet Works The Internet/Web The Internet/Web The internet is a public, globally connected network of computer networks. The web is a graphical user interface to information stored on computers running web servers connected to the internet. The web is a subset of the internet. Internet The Internet The Internet is a global computer network providing a variety of information and communication facilities, consisting of interconnected networks using standardized communication protocols. The Web The Web is the common name for the World Wide Web, a subset of the Internet consisting of the pages that can be accessed by a Web browser. Web Common Carriers and Internet Service Providers (ISP) Common carriers and ISPs are responsible for delivering the Internet to end-users by establishing and maintaining the necessary infrastructure and networks, including fiber optic cables, data centers, and routers. They also ensure that the Internet is available to their customers 24/7 by providing technical support and network maintenance. Common Carriers and ISP Common Carriers Common Carriers Common Carriers can be a person or company that transports goods or passengers on regular routes at set rates. Internet Service Providers Internet Service Providers, or ISP, is a company that provides subscribers with access to the internet. Internet Service Providers Transmission Mediums & IP Addresses Transmission mediums play a crucial role in determining the capacity, reliability, cost, distance, and interoperability of communication. Different transmission mediums have different characteristics, making it important to choose the right medium for a particular application. IP addresses play a crucial role in routing, network management, location determination, and address allocation. They are essential for efficient and effective data transmission and communication. Transmission Mediums & IP Addresses Transition Mediums Transition Mediums A transmission medium is a system or substance that can mediate the propagation of signals for the purposes of telecommunication. Some of these are copper wires, optical fibers, radio waves, satellites, and terrestrial microwaves IP Addresses IP addresses are a unique string of characters that identifies each computer using the Internet Protocol to communicate over a network. IP Addresses Hosting store (a website or other data) on a server or other computer so that it can be accessed over the internet. allows users to store content offsite, reducing local storage costs and the associated physical footprint. four types of hosting offered to web site owners are shared, VPS, dedicated and cloud. Hosting Domains and Domain Name Services (DNS) A Domain is a group of computers or websites that are organized by purpose, for example, to provide education or sell products The domain name system (DNS) is a naming database in which internet domain names are located and translated into Internet Protocol (IP) addresses. Some type of domain names include: .com, .org, .gov, .net, .edu, etc.) Domains & Domain Name Service Protocols & Transmission Control Protocols Protocols & Transmission Control Protocols Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) is a communication protocol that provides reliable, ordered delivery of data between applications running on different devices. A protocol is a set of rules and standards that govern the communication between devices on a network. Some types of protocols are HTTP, FTP, IP, and TCP Routers Routers A router is a network device that forwards data packets between computer networks. A router works by receiving data packets and examining their IP addresses to determine the best path for forwarding the data. Routers are the backbone of the Internet, connecting millions of devices and networks and enabling the exchange of data and information between them. Clients and Servers Clients & Servers A client is a device or software application that requests services or resources from a server. A server is a device or software application that provides services or resources to clients. Clients initiate requests for services or resources, and servers respond by providing the information or service requested.

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