Nested Based Manufacturing
This book explores the phenomenon of computer technology talent (CTT) in the field of gifted education. Based on Feldman's co-incidence theory, four time frames have crystallized at the end of the 21st century to produce conditions ripe for this talent to emerge. Within this framework, the question was asked: "What cognitive and affective qualities and life events mark the development of CTT?" Using qualitative study methods, interview data were collected from four different age groups and time periods. Findings are discussed in terms of developmental patterns and recurring trends, reflected in the participants' histories with computing, environmental support, and pivotal peak experiences. Results provide evidence that CTT should be recognized as a distinct talent area within the domain of gifted studies. Some suggestions for educational policy and practice are made for teachers and parents on how to deal with these talented children emerging from the digital age. This book is addressed to professionals in Gifted Education such as teachers, facilitators and curriculum designers. It is also directed towards researchers in Talent Development, Gifted Education and Communications.
In clear, easy-to-grasp language, the author covers many of the topics that you will need to know in order to win your dream job and be the first in line for a promotion.
The advent of computer aided design and the proliferation of computer aided design tools have been instrumental in furthering the state-of-the- art in integrated circuitry. Continuing this progress, however, demands an emphasis on creating user-friendly environments that facilitate the interaction between the designer and the CAD tool. The realization of this fact has prompted investigations into the appropriateness for CAD of a number of user-interface technologies. One type of interface that has hitherto not been considered is the natural language interface. It is our contention that natural language interfaces could solve many of the problems posed by the increasing number and sophistication of CAD tools. This thesis represents the first step in a research effort directed towards the eventual development of a natural language interface for the domain of computer aided design. The breadth and complexity of the CAD domain renders the task of developing a natural language interface for the complete domain beyond the scope of a single doctoral thesis. Hence, we have initally focussed on a sub-domain of CAD. Specifically, we have developed a natural language interface, named Cleopatra, for circuit-simulation post-processing. In other words, with Cleopatra a circuit-designer can extract and manipulate, in English, values from the output of a circuit-simulator (currently SPICE) without manually having to go through the output files produced by the simulator.
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