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Cow Presentation

Transcript: By Gabriel Garcia Cows Presentation Cows Cows and the Columbian Exchange Cows are the descendants of the Aurochs which originated in Europe and Asia and were tamed around 9,500 years ago. When did cows spread to the west from the east in the Columbian Exchange. Cows were brought to the Americas from the east in the year 1493. Where did cows spread after the Columbian Exchange? After the Columbian Exchange cows began to spread throughout North and South America and now are located all around the world. Were cows profitable during the Columbian Exchange? Cows were part of the animal aspect of the Columbian Exchange and were very profitable during the Columbian Exchange due to their meat and leather. Spread of cows on a map. 1493 15th century 15 to 16th century The empires that were profiting from the cows was the British and Spanish empires. What were the countries or empires that profited from the cows? The type of labor that was used on cows was free labor because the cows were managed by farmers. What type of labor was used to produce for cows? Cows were incorporated into the settler culture by farmers who would raise the cows. They would use the cows for meat, hide and labor. Cows were incorporated into the Native American culture after the Natives found some uses for the cows such as their meat and hides. How were cows incorporated into the new culture? The cultivation of the cows caused land to be cleared in order to make space for the cows. How did the cultivation of the cows impact the environment? The Columbian Exchange caused new crops and animals to be brought to both the new world and the old world. Causes of the Columbian Exchange. The effects on the old world were that they got richer and expanded their land but they also got new diseases. Effects of the Columbian Exchange on the Eastern Hemisphere. The effects on the new world were that they got new crops and animals and new diseases. Effects of the Columbian Exchange on the Western Hemisphere. Sources

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Transcript: Wisdom does not flow like water Plato’s Critique of Pederasty Pederasty Background Symposium Pederasty My Project Pausanias' Speech Pausanias' Speech Two Aphrodites Uranian Heavenly Pandemos Common Text Text Pictures Pictures "Here, Socrates, lie down alongside me, so that by my touching you, I too may enjoy the piece of wisdom that just occurred to you while you were in the porch. It is plain that you found it and have it, for otherwise you would not have come away beforehand." Agathon and Socrates “It would be a good thing, Agathon, if wisdom were the sort of thing that flows from the fuller of us into the emptier, just by our touching one another, as the water in wine cups flows through a wool thread from the fuller to the emptier. For if wisdom too is like that, then I set a high price on my being placed alongside you, for I believe I shall be filled from you with much fair wisdom. My own may turn out to be a sorry sort of wisdom, or disputable like a dream; but your own is brilliant and capable of much development, since it has flashed out so intensely from you while you are young; and yesterday it became conspicuous among more than thirty thousand Greek witnesses." "You are outrageous, Socrates," Agathon said. "A little later you and I will go to court about our wisdom, with Dionysus as judge, but now first attend to dinner." how water flows Principle at play When they do engage in a contest about love Timeline YEAR Alcibiades' Speech Socrates, he claims, is like “those silenuses that sit in the shops of herm sculptors, the ones that craftsman make holding reed pipes or flutes; and if they are split in two and opened up they show they have images of gods within.” (215b) Alcibiades' Speech You, in my opinion,' I said, 'have proved to be the only deserving lover of mine; and it seems to me that you hesitate to mention it to me. Now I am in this state: I believe it is very foolish not to gratify you in this or anything else of mine—my wealth or my friends—that you need; for nothing is more important to d me than that I become the best possible; and I believe that, as far as I am concerned, there is no one more competent than you to be a fellow helper to me in this. So I should be far more ashamed before men of good sense for not gratifying a man like you than I should be before the many and senseless for gratifying you.' Seduction Scene 'Really, my dear Alcibiades, you're no sucker if what you say about me is really true and there is some power in me e through which you could become better. You must see, you know, an impossible beauty in me, a beauty very different from the fairness of form in yourself. So if, in observing my beauty, you are trying to get a share in it and to exchange beauty for beauty, you are intending to get far the better deal. For you are trying to acquire the truth of beautiful things in exchange for the seeming and opinion of beautiful things; and you really have in mind to exchange "gold for bronze." But blessed one do consider better: Without your being aware of it—I may be nothing. Thought, you know, begins to have keen eyesight when the sight of the eyes starts to decline from its peak; and you are still far from that.' Conclusion conclusion If Socrates were to have sex with Alcibiades, he would perpetuate: 1) the idea that people can make each other wise. impact: prevent Alcibiades from realizing his ignorance about wisdom 2) Alcibiades belief that his physical attractiveness is the most important thing about him impact: the belief could harm Alcibiades as he begins to decline from his physical peak, when “Thought begins to have keen eyesight.” (219a) 3) Socrates would be no better than the sophists who cannot acknowledge the ways in which they are ignorant, and thus, risk self-deception. Advantages Advantages to my account: -Fits with the well-known picture of a Socrates who: 1) proclaims his own ignorance. 2) critiques the Sophists for i. both not acknowledging what they do not know ii. exchanging money for wisdom -Makes explicit the way Plato critiques the customs of his time -Throws into question a vision of Socrates as someone who consistently denies bodily urges -Makes clear that the container model is supposed to function in opposition to the image of pregnancy and birth. Accounts of “Plato’s Appropriation of Reproduction” run these two images together.

COW presentation

Transcript: A Holstein Cow Bos Taurus C 3 Natural and Zoo Habitat Habitat There are no wild cows they all are domestic they live on farms in barns with grazing land fenced off, In Herds. Cows eating habits Cows Eating Habits The Holstein cow is a herbivore like almost every cow out in the world its preferred food is grass, and a cow eats up to 8 hours a day, they can go up to 66 days without food, but only can go up to 7 days without water. A cow does not hunt.The main part of a Cows Stomach can hold about 50 gallons of feed and grass. Cows social and reproductive behavior Cows social and reproductive behavior A Cow is a pack animal they live in herds.A cow does not choose a mate for life a cow usually only gives birth to 1 calf or at times two but there is a cow that once gave birth to four Calf's. It gestational period is 283 days, witch is around 9 months. A cow can get along with almost every animal as long as it isn't trying to hurt it. The Cows area of origin and its effects on the region The Cows area of origin and its effects on the region The Holstein cows native countries the Netherlands and the Batavians (present-day Germany).Cows are ruminants, meaning that microbes in their multichannel stomachs help them digest by fermenting their food. This process produces the powerful greenhouse gas methane, which gets released into the atmosphere when they burp or fart which is bad for the environment and pollutes the air. They also help get ride of weeds in pastures. The Hindus see the cow as a sacred symbol but the do not worship it.One Hindu goddess, Bhoomi is usually shown in the form of a cow. She represents the Earth, most Hindus respect cows for their gentle nature, and cows also represent strength. Vegetarians see it as sacred to and that know one should eat it, Society’s view of the cow Society's veiw of the cow How humans in history used the cow How humans in history used the cow Hindus used it as a sacred symbol but for the longest time non-vegetarians have used it for food, like butter, milk, beef, yogurt, etc. We also use their hides for belts shoes and rugs. The Cow's population in the wild There are no wild cows but the population for Holstein cows is 226.7 million in the world. The cow's population in the wild The animal’s appearance and how it helps or hurts them in nature Just because a cow doesn't live in the wild doesn't mean its safe many predators can still kill them because they are on such a big piece of land, Its Predators are cougars, coyotes, bobcats, etc. They use their powerful hind legs and if they have horns, for defense, and cow does not use camouflage. The animal’s appearance and how it helps or hurts them in nature Fun Facts Fun Facts A cow can drink up to 50 gallons a day A cow has 32 teeth There are dairy cows in all 50 states A cow will stand up and lay down about fourteen times a day They can see in color and can smell up to six miles away Cows Grazing Video Cattle information you can useCattle,Today Article Archives: WATER IS THE MOST IMPORTANT NUTRIENT FOR CATTLE,April 15, 2020,,number%20may%20be%20even%20less. Fun facts about cows,beef2live,April 15,2021,,to%20eight%20hours%20a%20day. Cow,Minnesota Zoo,April 15,2021 Clearing Sale In Milk Herd Auction 27th April 2021 @ 11:30Am,Proggresive Livestock, April 15,2021 Work Cited The End The end

COW Presentation

Transcript: By: Amaia Gonzalez, Beatriz Batlle & Carolina Ferdinand LITERARY ANALYSIS THE CALL OF THE WILD SYMBOLISM “As Buck watched them, Thornton knelt beside him and with rough, kindly hands searched for broken bones.” (75). -Jack London Friend and Mentor John Thornton Thornton had a father to son relationship with Buck and the rest of his dogs. Therefore, he was the only human that Buck ever loved so deeply, and his love for Thornton is for many reasons. As an example, he cut Buck free of the chains that stopped him from answering the call of the wild, that being so, he was the only one who gave Buck freedom and let him explore the others of his kind. Additionally, Thornton saved Buck from Hal, Charles and Mercedes who were eventually going to get him killed. QUOTE INTERPRETATION Jack London proves that the world is not only cruel, but it is also loving. He shows that there will always be someone who will be willing to help through the rough times. He is trying to tell us that you if you try hard enough, solutions will arise when you least expect them to. AUTHORS PURPOSE “They made Sixty Mile, which is a fifty-mile run, on the first day; and the second day saw them booming up the Yukon well on their way to Pelly. But such splendid running was not achieved without great trouble and vexation on the part of Francois.” (39)-Jack London Educators Francois Francois reinforced the law of the club and the fang everyday as they trained. He had trained Buck to survive in the wilderness, and showed him that the world could be fair if you tried. Additionally, Francois taught Buck that it was important to work hard because you eventually you would be rewarded. Quote interpretation London is trying to prove through these characters that even though there are obstacles in life, you can overcome them by giving your best effort. For instance, through the law of the club and fang, London is trying to show the principles of survival, but in ways the wolves would survive. Author's purpose “The Yeehats were dancing about the wreckage of the spruce-bough lodge when they heard a fearful roaring and saw rushing upon them an animal the like of which they had never seen before.” (111).-Jack London Rivals Yeehats The Yeehats proved to be bloodthirsty savages by killing Thornton, his friends and his dogs. They also showed man savagery and how their primitive side comes to them by such actions. Consequently, the Yeehats killed the only person that Buck has ever mutually loved, because he took more from nature than what he needed. Quote interpretation Jack London wanted to prove that when you are greedy and take more than what you need, you will eventually pay for your actions. Authors Purpose “Spitz was the leader, likewise experienced, and while he could not always get at Buck, he growled sharp reproof now and again, or cunningly threw his weight in the traces to jerk Buck into the way he should go.” (17).- Jack London Bully Spitz Spitz was known as the cruel and dominant primordial beast. Thus, he was considered the strongest of the sled dogs, and he used his powers and abilities in negative ways. For instance, Spitz was selfish and used his power to abuse the other dogs, and he would take any chance he could to fight Buck, eventually leading to his own death. Quote interpretation London proves that some people are driven by their arrogance, selfish characteristics, and interests. He also taught us a lesson with Spitz’s death, by proving that greed and aggressiveness only lead to harm. Author's Purpose Herbert Spencer's Survival of the Fittest “The dark circle became a dot on the moon-flooded snow as Spitz disappeared from view. Buck stood and looked on, the successful champion, the dominant primordial beast who had made his kill and found it good.” (44 -Jack London Defeating Your Rival Buck kills Spitz Buck was able to defeat his rival Spitz, who was the “fittest” of them all. With this, London shows that risk takers, and the bravest will be the ones to defeat and survive. Some of Buck’s traits that helped him defeat Spitz were: fast learner, intelligent, agile, cunning, persistent and brave. Interpretations “This first theft marked Buck as fit to survive in the hostile North land environment. It marked his a adaptability, his capacity to adjust himself to changing conditions, the lack of which would have meant swift and terrible death.” (24) -Jack London describes The Breaking of Moral Code Buck Steals Food to Survive Buck was getting food stolen from him, and was getting hungrier everyday. He observed how one of the dogs stole food, and learned his technique. By copying the opponent's technique, Buck accomplished his theft, finally getting food, and it was all because of his observance that he survived and was no longer starved daily. Interpretations “Hal had no fight left in him...Suddenly they watched its back end drop down as into rut and the gee pole with Hal clinging to it, jerk into the air. Mercedes scream came to their ears. They

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