This collection of literature attempts to compile many of the classic works that have stood the test of time and offer them at a reduced, affordable price, in an attractive volume so that everyone can enjoy them.
In this study the author singles out the ideas of K. S. Aksakov (1817-1860), philologist, poet, historian, and sometime dramatist, and places them in the broader current of nineteenth century Slavophilism.
Originally published in 1982.
The Princeton Legacy Library uses the latest print-on-demand technology to again make available previously out-of-print books from the distinguished backlist of Princeton University Press. These paperback editions preserve the original texts of these important books while presenting them in durable paperback editions. The goal of the Princeton Legacy Library is to vastly increase access to the rich scholarly heritage found in the thousands of books published by Princeton University Press since its founding in 1905.
Some years ago Health Science Press issued a correspondence course in Homeopathy. It proved invaluable to students, providing a sound background of training in Homoeopathy. At that time graduating students sought a Diploma or Certificate, or other recognition of their new qualification. However, it was felt that a Diploma could not be awarded as such a document would have no official recognition in either the alternative or orthodox medical world and would, therefore, be of little value to the student. When the correspondence course was discontinued the remaining stock was sold as a book with the test papers cancelled. This work proved to be exceptionally popular. In view of the guidance that this book offers to the seriously interested student of Homoeopathy, the course has been revised by Phyllis Speight. This book contains twelve essential lessons and their corresponding test papers. Specimen answers at the end of the book will enable students to compare and evaluate their knowledge.
One of the major challenges in current chemistry is to ?nd molecules able to move charges rapidly and ef?ciently from, for example, one terminus to another one under the control of an external electrical, electrochemical or photochemical stimulus. Nature has provided impressive examples of how these goals are achieved. The photosynthetic reaction center protein, for instance, rapidly moves electrons with near unity quantum ef?ciency across a lipid bilayer membrane using several redox cofactors, and thus, serves as a model for developing biomimetic analogues for applications in ?elds such as photovoltaic devices, molecular electronics and photonic materials. In this context, p-conjugated oligomeric molecular assemblies are of particular interest because they provide ef?cient electronic couplings between electroactive units - donor and acceptor termini - and display wire-like behavior. In order to make a molecule able to behave as an ideal molecular wire different requirements need to be ful?lled: i) matching between the donor (acceptor) and bridge energy levels, ii) a good electronic coupling between the electron donor and acceptor units via the bridge orbitals, and iii) a small attenuation factor. Among the many different p-conjugated oligomers, oligo(p-phenylenevin- enes) (oPPV), have emerged as a particularly promising model system that helps to comprehend/rationalize the basic features of polymeric poly(p-phenyle- vinylenes) and also as a versatile building block for novel materials with che- cally tailored properties.
Lesson study is a popular professional development approach in Japan whereby teachers collaborate to study content, instruction, and how students solve problems and reach for understanding in order to improve elementary mathematics instruction and learning in the classroom.
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