1. There is a principle that all citizens should meet minimal qualifications of age and literacy.
2. Part of the fame of Allens book is its contention that Circumstances do not make a person, they reveal him.
3. The word amateur does carry a connotation that the person concerned is not fully integrated into the scientific community and, in particular, may not fully share its values.
4. Online culture thinks highly of the notion that the information flowing onto the screen comes there by specific request.
5. The idea that the journalist must understand the law more profoundly than an ordinary citizen rests on an understanding of the established conventions and special responsibilities of the news media.
6. Being interested in the relationship of language and thought, Whorf developed the idea that the structure of language determines the structure of habitual thought.
7. The common belief of some linguistics that each language is a perfect vehicle for the thoughts of the nation speaking it is in some ways the exact counterpart of the conviction of the Manchester school of economics that supply and demand will regulate everything for the rest.
8. There is a principle that all citizens should meet minimal qualifications of age and literacy.
1. When I think of a sad memory, I do what everyone does.
2. What makes this figure different from the last, he says, is that there are still buyers in the market.
3. Knowing what youre good at and doing even more of it creates excellence.
4. We unconsciously associate fast food with speed and impatience and carry those impulses into whatever else were doing.
5. One difficulty is that almost all of what is called behavioral science continues to trace behavior to states of mind, feelings, traits of character, human nature, and so on.
6. To filter out what is unique from what is shared might enable us to understand how complex cultural behavior arose.
1. The question is how we can get the loan.
2. The Greeks assumed that the structure of language had some connection with the process of thought, which took root in Europe long before people realized how diverse languages could be.
3. A Google search can leak between 0.2 and 7.0 grams of CO2, depending on how many attempts are needed to get the right answers.
1. Anyway, the townsfolk cant understand why the Royal Shakespeare Company needs a subsidy.
2. They caught up to where they should have stayed.
3. He told them who he was and what he had done in the past.
4. When the first draft should be finished and how it should be ameliorated are just two of a great number of difficulties that the fledging newspaper reporter encounters.
5. This is why the more neutral substance is now used by many physicians and psychologists.
6. Depending on whom you are addressing, the problems will be different.
1. Hearing the news, they immediately set off for Shanghai.
2. Seen from the pagoda, the south foot of the Purple Mountain is a sea of trees.
3. Printed white, the house looks bigger.
4. Having written an important letter, I listened to the music for a while.
5. Arguing from the view that humans are different from animals in every relevant respect, extremists of this kind think that animals lie outside the area of moral choice.
6.Writing in the last year of his life, Darwin expressed the opinion that in two or three respects his mind had changed during the preceding twenty or thirty years.
1. A further concern is that the use of electronic means of payment leaves an electronic trail that contains a large amount of personal data on buying habits.
2. These are the kind of workers that countries like Britain, Canada and Australia try to attract by using immigration rules that privilege college graduates.
3. It tends to ignore, and thus eventually to eliminate, many elements in the land community that lack commercial value, but that are essential to its healthy functioning.
4. This will be particularly true since energy pinch will make it difficult to continue agriculture in the high-energy American fashion that makes it possible to combine few farmers with high yields.
5. It leads the discussion to extremes at the outset: it invited you to think that animals should be treated either with consideration humans extend to other humans, or with no consideration at all.
1. Thus, the anthropological concept of culture, like the concept of set in mathematics, is an abstract concept which makes possible immense amounts of concrete research and understanding.
2. A bill by Democratic Senator Robert Byrd of West Virginia, which would offer financial incentives for private industry, is a promising start.
3. Furthermore, humans have the ability to modify the environment in which they live,
4. Now since the assessment of intelligence is a comparative matter, we must be sure that the scale with which we are comparing our subjects provides a valid or fair comparison.
(3) who, whom, whose型
1. I shall define him as an individual who has elected as his primary duty and pleasure in life the activity of thinking in Socratic way about moral problems.
2. On another level, many in the medical community acknowledge that the assisted suicide debate has been fueled in part by the despair of patients for whom modern medicine has prolonged the physical agony of dying.
3. It was a really bad move because thats not my passion, says Ning, whose dilemma about the job translated, predictable, into a lack of sales.
4. Realistic optimists are these who make the best of things that happen.
5. Firms who want to keep their outside directors through tough times may have to create incentives.
1. Most of the prospective graduate students wish to enter a satisfactory university where they can not only find exciting life but also improve themselves on academics works.
2. Some courts are beginning to side with defendants, especially in cases where a warning label probably wouldnt have changed anything.
1. Wood could be used to produce many kinds of furniture.
2. These computers emit a great deal of heat, so the data centers need to be well air-conditioned.
3. Darwin was convinced that the loss of these tastes was not only a loss of happiness, but might possibly be injurious to the intellect, and more probably to the moral character.
4. We are thus led to distinguish, within the broad educational process which we have been so far considering, a more formal kind of education.
5. The pattern was observed by political scientist Andrew Hacker in the late 1970s.
6. This year, it was proposed that system be changed.
7. A man arrives in heaven and is being shown around by St. Peter.
8. Almost all our major problems involve human behavior, and they cannot be solved by physical and biological technology alone.
9. Having endured a painful period of unsustainability in his own life made it clear to him that sustainability-oriented values must be expressed though everyday action and choice.
1. To deliver results to its users quickly, then, Google has to maintain vast data centers around the world, packed with powerful computers.
2. An invisible border divides those arguing for computers in the classroom on the behalf of students career prospects and those arguing for computers in the classroom for broader reasons of radical educational reform.
1. Lots of studies have found that well-educated people from developing countries are particularly likely to emigrate.
2. The substantial buying power of such an agency would strengthen the public prescription-drug insurance plans to negotiate the lowest possible purchase prices from drug companies.
3. The behavioral sciences have been slow to change partly because the explanatory items often seem to be directly observed and partly because other kinds of explanations have been hard to find.
4. A Google search can leak between 0.2 and 7.0 grams of CO2 depending on how many attempts are needed to get the right answer.
5. Big retailers could profitably apply their scale, existing infrastructure and proven skills in the management of product ranges, logistics, and marketing intelligence.
6. His work shows, probably better than that of any other anthropologist, the potential of cultural criticism inherent in the discipline.
7. The southern states would not have signed the Constitution without protections for the peculiar institution.
1. As a biographer knows, a persons early life and its condition are often the greatest gift to an individual.
2. Both previous shocks resulted in double-digit inflation and global economic decline.
3. When people in developing countries worry about migration, they are usually concerned at the prospect of their best and brightest departure to Silicon Valley or to hospitals and universities in the developed world.
4. The world is going through the biggest wave of mergers and acquisitions ever witnessed.
5. Newspapers are becoming more balanced businesses, with a healthier mix of revenues from readers and advertisers.
6. He is publishing a paper which not only suggests that one group of humanity is more intelligent than the others, but explains the process that has brought this about.
7. In physics, one approach takes this impulse for unification to its extreme.
8. If a farmer wishes to succeed, he must try to keep a wide gap between his consumption and his production.