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Dr Richard Beard started off as a Science Teacher at Codsall Community High School, Staffordshire, UK and progressed to being an Advanced Skills Teacher (AST), Gifted & Talented and Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM) Co-ordinator. This supportive role continued for four years and across all subjects within a mixture of age ranges as part of the Codsall High School Federation of Schools. Throughout this period, Richard worked within an outstanding and innovative leadership team to help raise the quality of teaching rapidly from Satisfactory (2007) to Outstanding (2010). In three short years, the team had worked to complete a meteoric rise in the quality of Teaching & Learning. Richard's work during this time and in the present day is heavily influenced by Assessment for learning (AfL). He realised that training related to planning and the use of AfL lacked the simple approach. Confusion often reigned over what is good practice especially in teachers just joining the profession. From this, Outstanding-lessons-made-simple.co.uk was created in the aim of promoting the simple approach: The Outstanding Lesson Framework. The framework was designed to help teachers discover a simple and effective way to teach. The aim being that all teachers can deliver good and outstanding lessons all the time not just in observations with the simple backbone to good teaching: AfL. At the present time, the framework provides the basis for the improvement of the quality of Teaching & Learning across all of the schools Richard has worked at. He continues to use it as an Assistant Headteacher in charge of Teaching & Learning at The Marches School in Oswestry, Shropshire (Outstanding, Ofsted, 2010) whilst he regularly delivers training on the framework and its use to improve the quality of Teaching & Learning across different schools.
Perhaps uniquely among mathematical topics, complex analysis presents the student with the opportunity to learn a thoroughly developed subject that is rich in both theory and applications. Even in an introductory course, the theorems and techniques can have elegant formulations. But for any of these profound results, the student is often left asking: What does it really mean? Where does it come from? In Complex Made Simple, David Ullrich shows the student how to think like an analyst. In many cases, results are discovered or derived, with an explanation of how the students might have found the theorem on their own. Ullrich explains why a proof works. He will also, sometimes, explain why a tempting idea does not work. Complex Made Simple looks at the Dirichlet problem for harmonic functions twice: once using the Poisson integral for the unit disk and again in an informal section on Brownian motion, where the reader can understand intuitively how the Dirichlet problem works for general domains.Ullrich also takes considerable care to discuss the modular group, modular function, and covering maps, which become important ingredients in his modern treatment of the often-overlooked original proof of the Big Picard Theorem. This book is suitable for a first-year course in complex analysis. The exposition is aimed directly at the students, with plenty of details included. The prerequisite is a good course in advanced calculus or undergraduate analysis.
Computers and Microprocessors: Made Simple covers the basic concepts and applications of computers and microprocessors. The book discusses the basic concepts behind the architecture of a small digital computer including logic systems and the major functional blocks of the computer. The text also tackles the applications and operation of analog computers, electronic analog computers, and digital computers and its software (higher-level programming languages and flowcharts). Microprocessors are also discussed with regard to its evolution, architecture, types, and future trends. Students taking computer courses will find the book useful.
The author enables novices to get to grips with the programming language quickly and efficiently, and demystifies the subject matter making it easy to understand. Java and C++ are now the two clear leading languages for technical and web programming, and the C++ language and environment, including C, are internationally standardised by the ISO Standard 1998. Although focusing on C++, the text also incorporates material on the C programming language. If you want to know how to: Write ISO C++ programs Write procedural C programs Use ISO C++ advanced features such as templates and RTTI Take advantage of the Standard Template Library Program with both the C and C++ Standard Libraries then C++ Programming Made Simple is for you!
Annotation Proceedings of the September 1996 Computational Accelerator Physics Conference held in Williamsburg, Virginia, highlighting developments in electromagnetic and PIC simulation, particle tracking and beam transport, simulations for control systems, new computer techniques and environments, scripting languages and their role in building programmable application software, and high-performance computing. Specific topics include an object model for beamline descriptions, a particle beam optics interactive computer laboratory, and space charge effects with periodic focusing. No index. Annotation c. by Book News, Inc., Portland, Or.
`An invaluable source for ecclesiastical history... promises to be a highly important record series.' ENGLISH HISTORICAL REVIEW

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