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Dale Wasserman

Transcript: Mitch Leigh Aldonza- Man Of La Mancha At age 19, he started working on different musicals. This is when he also self-taught himself how to be a lighting designed, director, and producer. Mitch Leigh was born in Brooklyn, New York on January 30, 1928. He graduated from Yale in 1952 with his Master of Music. He started his career as a jazz musician who wrote TV and radio commercials. One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest (play version in 1975) The Vikings (adaptation, 1958) Man Of La Mancha musical ( play, 1972) I, Don Quixote (television play, 1959 ) Works Of Dale Wasserman Personal Life Examples of Dale Wasserman's and Mitch Leigh's Work Works Of Mitch Leigh Then in 1965 , he, Dale Wasserman, and Joe Darion, created a musical based on Dale Wassermans television play 'I, Don Quixote'. This is one of Abby Leigh's works Man of La Mancha Wasserman was married twice, once to Ramsay Ames, but was divorced in 1984. Then married again to Martha Nelly Garza, in 1984, until he died in 2008 due to a heart attack. I, Don Quixote- Man Of La Mancha Dale Wasserman was born in Rhinelander, Wisconsin on November 2nd, 1941. He and his older brother were orphaned at age nine. They both lived in the South Dakota State Orphanage. Until Dale, ran off one day and "Hit the rails". He tells people years later that he was a self-taught hobo, and his adolescence was spent jumping from train to train. Personal Life Dale Wasserman Mitch Leigh is married to Abby Leigh (the painter) , and together they have three children. His son, Eve Leigh, is currently following his fathers footsteps as a director in London

MS&E 372 Presentation--Wasserman

Transcript: Appendix Economic theory: profit maximization motivates entrepreneurship (Scitovszky, 1943) 1. Prior literature identify profit and control as two motives for entrepreneurship (Scitovsky, 1943; Amit, et. al., 2000); I show that these two motives drive entrepreneurs to make very different strategic decisions H6: Entrepreneurs who hire an executive with prior ties to them will have more valuable equity stakes than entrepreneurs who lack prior ties to their executives Data source: membership lists of tech councils, VentureOne, firms' client lists, recommendations from investors Returns to entrepreneurship are no higher than returns to public equity (Moskowitz &Vissing-Jorgensen, 2002) Entrepreneurs are motivated by chance to play central role in driving and controlling growth of their company (Carland, et. al., 1984; Begley & Boyd, 1987) H4: Weakly Supported Results Sample and Data Source Gap in Literature The Rich vs. King Tradeoff Contributions Hypothesis Is Profit the Only Motive? Discussion Research Question H1: Strongly Supported H4: Entrepreneurs who provide the initial capital for their ventures will have more valuable equity stakes than do entrepreneurs who do not provide the initial capital Variables and Measurements Control Motive H6: Supported How alternative motives drive entrepreneurs towards different strategic decisions H3: Supported There are other motivations for entrepreneurship (Amit, et. al., 2000; Sapienza, et. al., 2003) 1. Pick the strategy that matches one's motivations and stick with it Self-employed people earn less and have lower earnings growth than people in paid employement (Hamilton, 2000) Questions? Final data set: 460 private tech companies 127 from 2000, 155 from 2001, 178 from 2002 Noam Wasserman Personal profit drives private enterprise (Smith, 1991 ed.; Schumpeter, 1942; Kirzner, 1973) Methods How to be Rich and Regal? Data gathering mechanism: online survey from 2000-2002 H2: Strongly Supported Results Rich motivation: trade more control for top-tier investors that can quickly grow the company Prior Literature Unit of analysis: core entrepreneurs of each company (1 per company) H1: If the entrepreneur still controls the board of directors, the value of the entrepreneur's equity stake will tend to be lower than if the entrepreneur has given up control of the board H5: Supported 3. Prior literature identify certain variables that moderate organizational processes and outcomes (Hitt & Tyler, 1999; Lin, 1999); I combine these conclusions with the strategic decision literature and specify how the Rich vs. King tradeoff is moderated H3: Entrepreneurs who had general management experience before founding their ventures will have more valuable equity stakes than do entrepreneurs who lack general management experience Rich vs. King: Strategic Choice and the Entrepreneur Sample selection: entrepreneurs that raised at least 1 round of funding Better investors want more control, vice versa (Coff, 1999; Bhide, 2000) H1: If the entrepreneur still controls the CEO position, the value of the entrepreneur's equity stake will tend to be lower than if the entrepreneur has given up control of the CEO position 2. Prior literature discuss relationship between the two motives in isolated cases (Abetti, 2005); I propose formal theory and mechanism for Rich vs. King tradeoff How are differential strategic decisions related to each other, and what moderates these relationships? H5: Entrepreneurs who take money from an investor with prior ties to them will have more valuable equity stakes than entrepreneurs who lack prior ties to their investors Implications for Entrepreneurs Many entrepreneurs have strong desire to "remain master of their own destiny" (Abetti, 2005) How do alternative motivations drive entrepreneurs' differential strategic decisions? Investors demand control rights to protect their investments (Tyebjee & Bruno, 1984; Sahlman, 1990) The Rich and the King King motivation: settle for second-tier investors to keep more control 2. Utilize one's financial, social, and human resources as much as possible Profit Motive

Amber Wasserman

Transcript: Licensed for elementary K-8 Teaching 1st grade reading Online experience: Have never taught an online class, but I have been a student of online classes Traditional teaching experience: Student taught in third grade, reading 2012-2013 fifth grade reading teacher 2013-2014 second grade reading teacher Question 2: To ensure the success of all of my students I could: 1. Provide helpful feedback in a timely manner 2. Conference with my students to go over their growth, progress, and struggles 3. Provide appropriate interventions to struggling students One thing I could do to accommodate the students not keeping up with the pace of the class is to provide them extra time to complete the tasks. This could be done before or after school, if the school offers before or after school tutoring. Also, the student could be given extra time in the classroom to revisit a station. If there is another student that is excelling, that student can become a tutor for the struggling student. How would I accommodate and address the needs of students not keeping up with the pace in an online or blended classroom? Some warning signs that would indicate the current model is not working would be the following: 1. The student is falling behind in their independent work. 2. The student is having a difficult time keeping up with assignments. 3. The student is unable to participate in discussions due to lack of understanding. What are some warning signs that I should look for, in a blended or online model that would indicate the current model is not working for some of my students? Education is the most powerful tool which you can use to change the world. -Nelson Mandela $1.25 Background Information CCSD Teacher Question 1: Question 3: Roundy ES Amber Wasserman What can I do to ensure the success of all of my students?


Transcript: Wassermann’s reaction The degree of positivity… + + ++ / total delay of hemolysis, liquid not painted, all red blood cells in the Deposit + + + / evident delays of hemolysis, liquid pink, red blood cells in the Deposit + + /partial delay of hemolysis, liquid painted intensively, sediment erythrocytes clearly seen +/ weak delay of hemolysis, intensely colored liquid, sludge small, poorly visible - /full hemolysis, liquid painted intensively If you have any questions you are welcome to ask. Shahla Al Attabi Omcf-14-184 Fatma Al Shanfari Omcf-14-016 Abir Al Suli Omcf-13-143 Fatema Abdullah Omcf-13-109 Mariya Al Rashdi Omcf-15-141 Wassermann’s reaction Aim Principle Methodology Application Wassermann’s reaction PRINCIPLE It is a complement fixation test, When it is employed for the diagnosis of syphi­lis, it is called Wassermann test: Aim; Testing a patient's blood sample for the syphilis bacterium antibody. The antigen-antibody complexes have ability to fix complement. This reaction has no visible effect to detect the fixation of complement, an indicator system consisting of sheep erythrocytes coated with amboceptor is used. Because of the disadvantages, there are a number of modifications reaction were developed but all have the same principles of Wasserman. In Short: Introduction Blood for Wasserman reaction should be taken on an empty stomach or after 6 hours after a meal. For the given reaction will need the following ingredients: 1) Investigated serum, 2) Antigens, 3) Complement, 4) Heamolytic serum, 5) Erythrocytes of sheep Complement gets absorbed during the combination of antigens and antibody. This property of antigen- antibody complex to fix the complement is used in complement fixation test for the identification of specific antibodies. The hemolytic system containing sheep erythrocytes and its corresponding antibody is used as an indicator which shows the utilization or availability of the complement. If the complement is fixed then there will be no lysis of sheep erythrocytes, thus denoting a positive test. If the complement is available then there will be haemolysis which is a property of complement, denoting a negative test. summary METHODOLOGY OF WASSERMAN TEST

Sara Wasserman

Transcript: Most people don't know this about me, but I was born without a father. My mother did not have a spouse but knew she wanted children, so she took action to create me using artificial insemination. When first given this project, I was excited to start searching and learning new things about my family. I went to sites such as and and started inputting information... My mother used that along with a sperm donation. As I was building my tree with new information, I noticed that it was only growing to one side. This automatically moved my search in a different direction. A very great grandfather on my grandmother's side of the family, Zebulon Pike, founded the highest peak in the Rocky Mountain Range. First known as "Highest Peak" , now "Pike's Peak". A Different Type of Family Tree In simplest terms, artificial insemination is a simple procedure to impregnate a woman who otherwise would not have been pregnant. Lopsided CITATIONS GOAL! Sperm Donation Laws Artificial Insemination Sara Wasserman The Search "it makes pregnancy possible where it wasn't before" Fun Family Facts ( In different states there are laws to protect both known and anonymous sperm donors from any or all parental rights or obligations. As an anonymous donor through a sperm bank you relinquish all your rights and responsibilities. Some states, however, do have laws allowing children to learn the identity of their donor at age 21 if they wish.

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