Open Question: Name these babies?
-- first + middle names --
-- no spelling changes --
(girl): Felicity, Veronica, Pearl, Olive, Ramona, Grace
(girl): Genevieve, Madeleine, Juno, Anastasia, Annie, Elizabeth
(girl): Caroline, Charlotte, Calla, Willette, Julia, Simone
(girl): Theodora, Carys, Celestine, Claire, Lilah, Jane
(boy): August, Zeus, Judah, Derek, Peter, Dylan
(girl): Cecily, Violet, Camille, Sylvie, Clara, Dorothy
(girl): Sabina, Astrid, Fiona, Everleigh, Sarah, Bristol
(girl): Lucille, Dahlia, Dolly, Gretchen, Giselle, Flora
(boy): Grant, Gilbert, Everett, William, Griffin, Oliver
(boy): James, Henry, Pearson, Cooper, Mac, Benedict
(boy): Conrad, Rupert, Leopold, Arthur, Wendall, Owen
(girl): Louise, Mae, Ingrid, Constance, Ainsley, Rose
(girl): Moira, Morgan, Mary, Therese, Marguerite, Elise
(girl): Estelle, Winnie, Matilda, Beverly, Rhiannon, Lorelei
(girl): Keira, Susan, Thea, Renee, India, Josephine
(boy): Bennett, Spencer, Adam, Ezra, Wolf, River
(boy): Frederick, Marcus, Jacoby, Alexander, Jacob, Rome
(boy): Jasper, Neil, Kai, Lewis, Martin, Lucas
(girl): Eva, Maeve, Opal, Katherine, Alba, Amelia
(girl): Annabelle, Joy, Mia, Isabelle, Rosemary, Indira
(girl): April, Coral, Linda, Helen, Darcy, Kimmy
(boy): Joseph, Theodore, Jared, Kevin, Cormac, Thomas .
Caroline Calla "Carley"
Lilah Carys "Lily"
Clara Camille "Claire"
William Grant "Liam"
Ainsley Mae "Annie"
Marguerite Elise "Margo"
Josephine Renee "Josie"
Lucas Neil "Luke"
Joseph Theodore "Joey"
Posted on 2 May 2016 | 11:59 pm
Resolved Question: Any books out there with
I love reading so much and i so it everyday but i'm sick to death of love stories. I can only name a handful of books that dont have any in them. I like my action and adventure books and teen fiction and fantasy but im bored to death of them all with love stories and triangles. I find myself rolling my eyes all the time and snorting. If anybody can suggest good books with zero love stories or interests that would be great, thank you!
Posted on 17 February 2015 | 11:57 am
Resolved Question: Does Microsoft.com have a
You know how some sites might have website archives. Okay, an website archive is a archive of a homepage from when it was launched in 1993, in the golden years, in the new millennium and today, including betas and alphas from let's say March 30, 1990 or April 6, 1992. Okay, I was looking at Microsoft.com Homepage History but it only showed screenshots of the archives on Internet Explorer 4 or 5. According to Microsoft.com, the website said that it might have been launched in 1993. Does Microsoft.com have a homepage archive or you get special permission by Microsoft over the phone to Redmond, Washington. I want to view it now. Can't radically wait. Oh, here is a link which is: http://www.microsoft.com/misc/features/features_flshbk_hp1.htm which will show you the archives. PLEASE HELP ME. GIVE ME A GOOD AND SUPER-ACCURATE ANSWER. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE. I'M BEGGING YOU. TELL ME THE JUICY TUBULAR SECRET.
Wait, a few more things. Do you think the launch will work well on my computer, will it have the Mount St Helens background for Windows 98 (featured in QUE Publishing's Using Windows 98 Second Edition by Ed Bott and Ron Pearson in a screenshot of the Windows 98 Display) and/or will it have 1993 Microsoft Web Browsers or just Mosaic. The Mount St Helens wallpaper has the details that prove it might be from either from 1993 or 1998:
Any Color: Yes, normal color
Included in: Windows 98 SE
File Type: Windows BMP Image
PLEASE HELP ME AND GOOD ANSWER.
Posted on 19 April 2014 | 9:33 am
Resolved Question: Case study in anatomy and
Clinical history: Helen Keller was born in Alabama in 1880. She was a happy, healthy, intelligent child who was already saying a few words when, at the age of 19 months, she was stricken by a sudden feverish illness that left her deaf and blind. Physical examination and other data: Lack of detailed medical records limits our understanding of Helen’s precise defects. The little information we have about her original illness and subsequent medical evaluations suggests that the structure of her eyes and ears was unaffected and that the damage lay in her central nervous system (CNS), either in cranial nerves or in the brain itself. Clinical course: After being struck deaf and blind, Helen became frustrated and impatient. Although she used certain symbols, such as a sawing motion with her hands when she wanted a piece of bread, her behavior was often more animal than human: raging, unpredictable, wild. But at other times she was placid and showed signs of uncanny intelligence: she would mimic things she could neither see nor hear, donning a hat before a mirror or perching glasses on her nose while holding a newspaper in front of her face. When Helen was 6 years old her parents hired as her teacher Anne Sullivan, a gifted woman in her own right and herself nearly blind. Their relationship, memorialized in the 1962 movie The Miracle Worker, was famously effective and lasted nearly 50 years. Annie communicated with Keller by touch: she pressed sign-language finger signs into Helen’s palm. A major breakthrough occurred when she signed “ water” into Helen’s palm while holding Helen’s hand in a stream of water from a well. As she experienced the sensation of the cold water flowing over her hand and felt the strange pattern repeatedly striking her palm, she recognized for the first time that a certain finger sign represented a precise “ something” in the world. In a moment that changed her world forever, Helen experienced a snap of insight, relating the “water” sign to the object causing this cold, wet, sensation. “Somehow,” Helen recollected years later, “the mystery of language was revealed to me.”
Aided by what ultimatel Aided by what ultimately proved to be exceptional intelligence and an astonishingly retentive memory, Helen grew, in the span of a single month, from an uncontrollable brat into a calm, affectionate child with an intense desire to learn. Within 12 months, news of her remarkable transformation made Helen world famous. Deprived of what most would say are the two most important senses, Helen became arguably the most famous and accomplished person ever to be both deaf and blind. When she graduated with high honors from Radcliffe College, she became the first deaf-blind person ever to earn a bachelor of arts degree. In the course of her long life, she was an outspoken and early advocate for women’s voting rights, for disability and worker’s rights, and for birth control.
Copyright © 2009 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Benjamin Cummings “ I observe, I feel, I think, I imagine.”
Did Helen Keller lose her ability to sense light and sound or her sensation of them?
Which senses did Which senses did Helen’s illness destroy? Are these visceral, somatic, or special senses?
Is it likely that Helen’s eyes continued to react to light and her ears to sound?
Helen’s tutor touch-signed into her hand. Which receptors are concentrated in this region and detected the gentle stroking of the tutor’s fingers?
During her febrile illness, Helen experienced significant pain, likely resulting from inflammation. Which sort of receptors are activated by chemicals released during inflammation?
Helen enjoyed eating ice cream. In addition to gustatory receptors, which other types of receptors would have been activated?
After her illness, Helen could find her house by smelling the roses growing on the front porch. Name the receptor cell and neural pathway used to transmit this information to her brain.
Helen was able to climb trees, indicating that she could perceive head motion and gravity, although she could not hear. Was her brain able to process information from the c she could not hear. Was her brain able to process information from the cochlea, the vestibular apparatus, or both?
If Helen were in a noisy room, which membrane would vibrate first— the cochlear membrane, vestibular membrane, basilar membrane, or tympanic membrane?
In Helen Keller’s autobiography, she mentions the crude signs she invented shortly after her illness. For instance, she would shake her head side to side to indicate “no.” Would this action preferentially activate maculae or hair cells in the semicircular canals?
Would Helen’s pupils have reacted to bright light? If so, which set of muscle fibers would have contracted, and how would her pupil size have changed?
Is it likely that Helen could focus her eyes? Why or why not?
Is it likely that Helen’s rods continued to react to light after she was blinded?
Assuming that Helen’s photoreceptor cells were normal, would her bipolar cells have been depolarized or hyperpolarized i
Posted on 5 April 2013 | 2:10 am
Resolved Question: Any good fIction books?
I have read all of these series Eragon, Red Pyramid alex rider percy jackson beyonders fable havean The heroes of Olympus Harry potter the power of five. So none of these books plz.
Posted on 17 March 2013 | 2:53 pm