And though she is, and will remain, with us, the incident prompted a volley of abusive and self-righteous rhetoric, drove more than one faculty member to advise students away from courses taught by "that woman," and stirred a renewed emphasis on "re-education" and "rehabilitation."
Astonishing, of course, that those very terms — "re-education" and "rehabilitation" — do not scare the hell out of academics who use them and hear them. That they do not call to mind the not so distant history of authoritarian regimes in Europe, or lead on to the thought that "diversity," for many of us in the academy, has now come to mean a plurality of sameness.
By the late 1800s, the term was typically applied to businessmen who used exploitative practices to amass their wealth. These practices included exerting control over natural resources, influencing high levels of government, paying subsistence wages, squashing competition by acquiring their competitors to create monopolies and raise prices, and schemes to sell stock at inflated prices to unsuspecting investors. The term combines the sense of criminal ("robber") and illegitimate aristocracy (a baron is an illegitimate role in a republic).
The theory for the Invisible Hand states that if each consumer is allowed to choose freely what to buy and each producer is allowed to choose freely what to sell and how to produce it, the market will settle on a product distribution and prices that are beneficial to all the individual members of a community, and hence to the community as a whole. The reason for this is that self-interest drives actors to beneficial behavior in a case of serendipity.
Libertarianism (Latin: liber, "free") is a political philosophy that upholds liberty as its principal objective. Libertarians seek to maximize autonomy and freedom of choice, emphasizing political freedom, voluntary association, and the primacy of individual judgment.
Libertarians generally share a skepticism of authority; however, they diverge on the scope of their opposition to existing political and economic systems.
Vygotsky's main work was in developmental psychology, and he proposed a theory of the development of higher cognitive functions in children that saw reasoning as emerging through practical activity in a social environment. During the earlier period of his career he argued that the development of reasoning was mediated by signs and symbols, and therefore contingent on cultural practices and language as well as on universal cognitive processes.
I know this isn’t what you wanted to hear, but knowing the recommended methods will shine through in the final product. Almost every developer who has done Gear VR development will immediately notice things like the gaze cursor being a set distance from the head instead of it being projected on the surface you’re looking at like it should be.
Developers will appreciate the attention to detail and users will have no idea, but they won’t be sick and won’t have headaches or eyestrain. The last thing you want is a user to leave your experience with simulator sickness.
So let these documents guide your development process and if you decide to stray away from the path set before you by Oculus, make sure you understand why it’s not recommended to do it that way and try to minimize any negative effects.
I'm programming an open-world sandbox game but I need some sort of good game engine. I need a game engine that can support a lot of blocks 3D models, and also handle animations and meanwhile add HD graphics. Most of my textures are 32x32, but water, sky, and more are higher. I only have a team of a handful (TBH, I have 3) programmers with some experience.
Will adding docValues to a field introduce significant performance penalties for non-docValues uses of that field, beyond the obvious fact that the additional data will consume more disk and memory?
No, it's a separate part of the index.