Maths Terms Explained (age 9 to 13)

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  1. I can only agree wit

    Posted by Guilherme on 8th Jan 2014

    I can only agree with you. I've once heard: If you can't do, teach! The problem with what we learn in University is that its too thoeric and sometime not so relevent. Why the hell do I know how the car frequency it takes to break a bridge? Oh yes, I am studying engineering. Whenever you ask any teacher why do we only learn thoeric things, they answer: Of course, studying Engineering is about learning a method to solve problems and apply it to your field of study. Bullshit let's see what happen after school : I have a project that has to be done. Ok, what did I learn in school: C++, C++ and yes Linux libraries. I think the best way to do my web application would be to write a CGI plugin, heavily tied to my OS. I will then learn about modern languages such as PHP and say, wow this is crap, you got no pointers and look it's not strongly typed.I just came out of a Database course. I think its the first course in University that is really applied. Applied to what? Oracle. So we are learning every detail of Oracle (Foreign Keys, Views, Triggers, Constraints, anything that makes a software dependent on the DB). The teacher told us the best way to validate data is to define constraints on columns and pass the cryptic message Oracle will give you back to the user! Wow! Then we are going to learn how to embed SQL queries in C++ using some legacy library I have never heard of, in which you need malloc and cursors to get multiple values. JDBC, ODBC, ADO, PHP/Oracle someone? Maybe, the teacher never heard about these soo new technologies.

  2. You could argue that

    Posted by Marta on 9th Jan 2014

    You could argue that a lot of what is done at University is boring, but I think it can put into <a href="">peectrspive</a> what you enjoy and what you don't.I started a Business IT course at uni three years ago (mix of programming, project management and IT management), with the intention of steering away from programming, because I didn't want to do that in my career. However, we were forced to do programming subjects in the first year or two, and I now thoroughly enjoy programming. Had I not been forced to do those subjects, I wouldn't be in the position I'm in today.I guess there's a balance that needs to be reached, though. If all you're doing is subjects you're not interested in, then that's not constructive. But if it's a subject that's challenging and changes your <a href="">peectrspive</a> on things, then it's not so bad. ;)

  3. Kia Ora Donald,I was

    Posted by Chelzjane on 9th Jan 2014

    Kia Ora Donald,I was one of ’s fans way back in the 60’s. I used to watch him on BBC TV giving the most<a href=""> iniisrpng</a> lectures.One lecture I remember vividly was when he demonstrated how a series of 20 playing cards, selected at random from a pack of 52, could be remembered in the exact order that they were drawn. What’s more, using his technique he was able to recall what the nth card was when requested.The technique was well known and practiced by memory-men of the time. It simply required memorising a familiar series of objects in an exact order so that each was also identifiable from its position in the list. A list of visualisable objects like: cup, comb, wineglass, pencil etc up to the twentieth object had to be committed to memory.When the cards were drawn (or any array of 20 visible objects appeared) the observer allocated each as it occurred according to the its associated item in the memorised list.In terms of cognitive overload, where does this feat sit on the scale?Ka kitefrom Middle-earth

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  5. A plnasiegly rationa

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  6. I couldn't agree mor

    Posted by Ejay on 26th Jan 2014

    I couldn't agree more with what you just said.I study Computer Engineering too, and all the coteumpr things I can do (such as web design, or programming), I've learned through home-studying.Computer Engineering should be more specifically focused on coteumpr problems; I'm still wondering why I had to do a Energetic Systems class, as I don't feel like thermodynamics are much of a coteumpr thing, uh?But the list could go on and on.Actually, I think that the only useful classes I've attended where Databases I, Programming I and II and, perhaps, Operative Systems I and the Computer Networks one. If we want to add the two courses of Computer Architecture, we obtain a poor total of only 7 exams coteumpr-related :-/ That pretty much sucks.The rest, it's just a mere sequence of exams you tend to forget after you've passed them. [url=]hdpsvd[/url] [link=]hfzoii[/link]

  7. It may be stupid not

    Posted by Jen on 26th Jan 2014

    It may be stupid not to work on perojcts but in Polytechnique in Montrc3a9al they put too much importance on large and complex perojcts which finally have the opposite effect they are supposed to create. The perojcts are so complex, so not-well explained, the requirements are changing weekly to accomodate stupid students who can't program even after 3 years of courses. Worst of all, it has to be done in teams so you spend 1 hour explaining to that partner what is the difference between a named pipe and an anonymous pipe, 30 minutes programming with someone overlooking what you are doing and 1 hour trying to schedule the next meeting. Anyway, that's the new fashion here in Quebec: teamwork what about you? [url=]spaxdbf[/url] [link=]imwofmyyn[/link]

  8. weeeeell true enough

    Posted by Tayki on 5th Feb 2014

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  10. Ya learn something I

    Posted by Deandre on 5th Feb 2014

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