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ARA01 Blue Prism ROM Architect

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Killexams : Blue-Prism Architect Study Guide - BingNews Search results Killexams : Blue-Prism Architect Study Guide - BingNews Killexams : Study shows audio experience in virtual reality can be 'authentic'

Experts, as part of the University of York's XR Stories project, have proposed a new sound strategy to developing virtual reality (VR) environments, based on how people receive images and sounds from the real world, ultimately improving user experience and reducing the risk of VR motion sickness effects.

Virtual reality applications—experienced in the —use a variety of techniques to convey ; some use a 'movie' approach, where the sound is outside of the interactions in the VR world, others use a single object focus for music, such as a radio, and some match sound with environmental interactions, such as the sound of an object falling on the floor.

Most often, however, VR uses a mixture of audio methods—some sounds originating from an object within the world and other sounds appearing to be imagined or outside of the .


This approach comes with some issues, however, which can contribute to the feeling of being disconnected to the virtual world that has been created, or in some cases can create a motion sickness feeling, whereby the cues sent from the user's brain to their eyes and ears don't quite match-up.

If sound does not mirror the everyday audio experience- a bird singing should get louder when the VR user gets closer to it for example—or if music is overlaid with no apparent source or reason for the sound, it can result in an inauthentic, confusing experience.

Research at the University of York proposed a new sound design strategy based on objects that would naturally produce sound in the ''; this means the whole audio environment in VR would be exclusively built around objects that produce sound in a specific position in space, mirroring how people experience sound in real time.

Credit: University of York


Constantin Popp, Research Associate on the XR Stories project at the University of York's AudioLab, says that "the difference from previous methods is that we aim to apply this thinking to all sounds and music that are part of an experience, not just some parts."

"This thinking allows us to make each sound producing object interactive and responsive to the user, which in doing so improves the user's experience. In this way we can also re-use data existing in the VR game, such as an object's velocity, and apply it to sound."

"For example, when a user drops an object, the game would play a matching sound indicative of how fast and where the object fell. This strategy improves believability and narrative depth."

Everyday world

The researchers added, however, that this methodology requires more computer processing power in the VR headset than exists with many current approaches, and would also increase the developmental phase of VR and the overall cost, so more work may be needed to make this process quicker and less expensive.

Professor Damain Murphy, from the University of York and Director of XR Stories, says that they "believe that in applying this method we can make VR experiences feel more 'real' as it increases the responsiveness of the environment to be more in line with that of our everyday world."

"Better audio-visual design also reduces the risk of the user feeling 'spaced out' or suffering the effects of —a common issue for some people in VR—by allowing the eyes and ears to sync-up with the images that the brain is receiving."

"This approach to audio in VR can provide a more unified, natural, and authentic experience."

The research was published in Applied Sciences.

More information: Constantin Popp et al, Creating Audio Object-Focused Acoustic Environments for Room-Scale Virtual Reality, Applied Sciences (2022). DOI: 10.3390/app12147306

Citation: Study shows audio experience in virtual reality can be 'authentic' (2022, August 3) retrieved 7 August 2022 from

This document is subject to copyright. Apart from any fair dealing for the purpose of private study or research, no part may be reproduced without the written permission. The content is provided for information purposes only.

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2020/2021 APSA Awards (American Political Science Association)

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Nathan Kalmoe, With Ballots and Bullets: Partisanship and Violence in the American Civil War, winner 2021 Leon Epstein Outstanding Book Award, American Political Science Association

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Daniel C Mattingly, The Art of Political Control in China, co-winner 2021 Democracy and Autocracy Section Best Book Award, American Political Science Association

Gwyneth H McClendon and Rachel Beatty Riedl, From Pews to Politics: Religious Sermons and Political Participation in Africa, honourable mention Giovanni Sartori Prize, Qualitative and Multi-Method Research, American Political Science Association

Anne Meng, Constraining Dictatorship: From Personalized Rule to Institutionalized Regimes, winner 2021 William H. Riker Book Award, American Political Science Association

Eleonora Pasotti, Resisting Redevelopment: Protest in Aspiring Global Cities, honourable mention 2021 Dennis Judd Best Book Award, American Political Science Association

Davin L Phoenix, The Anger Gap: How Race Shapes Emotion in Politics, winner 2020 Ralph J. Bunche Award, American Political Science Association

Markus Prior, Hooked: How Politics Captures People’s Interest, joint winner 2020 Robert E. Lane Award for the Best Book in Political Psychology, American Political Science Association

Mark D Ramirez & David A M Peterson, Ignored Racism: White Animus Toward Latinos, winner 2021 Race, Ethnicity, and Politics Section Best Book Award, American Political Science Association

Christina J Schneider, The Responsive Union: National Elections and European Governance, honourable mention 2020 International Collaboration Book Award, American Political Science Association

Hendrik Spruyt, The World Imagined: Collective Beliefs and Political Order in the Sinocentric, Islamic and Southeast Asian International Societies, winner 2021 J. David Greenstone Book Prize, American Political Science Association

Chloe N Thurston, At the Boundaries of Homeownership: Credit, Discrimination, and the American State, winner 2020 J. David Greenstone Award, American Political Science Association

Guillermo Trejo & Sandra Ley, Votes, Drugs, and Violence: The Political Logic of Criminal Wars in Mexico, honourable mention 2021 William H. Riker Book Award, American Political Science Association

Christina Wolbrecht & J Kevin Corder, A Century of Votes for Women: American Elections Since Suffrage, winner 2021 Victoria Schuck Award, American Political Science Association

2020/2021 International Studies Association Prizes

Duncan Bell, Empire, Race and Global Justice, winner 2020 ISA History Section Joseph Fletcher Prize for an Edited Volume, International Studies Association

Jeffrey M Chwieroth and Andrew Walter, The Wealth Effect: How the Great Expectations of the Middle Class Have Changed the Politics of Banking Crises, winner PE section Best Book Award, International Studies Association

Marwa Daoudy, The Origins of the Syrian Conflict: Climate Change and Human Security, cowinner Charles Sprout Award 2020-2021 in Environmental Politics, International Studies Association

Noora Lori, Offshore Citizens: Permanent Temporary Status in the Gulf, co-winner 2021 ENMISA Distinguished Book Award, International Studies Association

Cecelia Lynch, Wrestling with God, winner Religion and International Relations Best Book Award, International Studies Association

Christoph O Meyer, Chiara De Franco and Florian Otto, Warning about War: Conflict, Persuasion and Foreign Policy, winner 2020 International Communications Section Best Book Award, International Studies Association

Andrew Phillips and Christian Reus-Smit, Culture and Order in World Politics, winner Theory Section Prize for the Best Edited Book, and honourable mention History Section Joseph Fletcher Prize for an Edited Volume, International Studies Association

Hendrik Spruyt, The World Imagined: Collective Beliefs and Political Order in the Sinocentric, Islamic and Southeast Asian International Societies, co-winner 2021 ENMISA Distinguished Book Award and co-winner Theory Section Book Prize, International Studies Association

Brent J Steele, Restraint in International Politics, co-winner Theory Section Book Prize, International Studies Association

Gavin Sullivan, The Law of the List: UN Counterterrorism Sanctions and the Politics of Global Security Law, winner Science, Technology and Art in International Relations Section 2021 Best Book Award, International Studies Association

2020 CHOICE Outstanding Titles

Philip J Armitage, Astrophysics of Planet Formation

Luke A Barnes, The Cosmic Revolutionary’s Handbook: (Or: How to Beat the Big Bang)

Avrim Blum, John Hopcroft and Ravindran Kannan, Foundations of Data Science

Max Born and Emil Wolf, Principles of Optics: 60th Anniversary Edition

Arianne Chernock, The Right to Rule and the Rights of Women: Queen Victoria and the Women’s Movement

George Corbett, Dante’s Christian Ethics: Purgatory and its Moral Contexts

Radek Erban and S Jonathan Chapman, Stochastic Modelling of Reaction–Diffusion Processes

Stephan Feuchtwang and Michael Rowlands, Civilisation Recast: Theoretical and Historical Perspectives

Kory Floyd, Affectionate Communication in Close Relationships

Roderick P Hart, Trump and Us: What he Says and Why People Listen

David P Henreckson, The Immortal Commonwealth: Covenant, Community, and Political Resistance in Early Reformed Thought

Yue Hou, The Private Sector in Public Office: Selective Property Rights in China

Gernot Hueber and Ali M Niknejad, Millimeter-Wave Circuits for 5G and Radar

Michael J Kaufman, Badges and Incidents: A Transdisciplinary History of the Right to Education in America

Simon Mee, Central Bank Independence and the Legacy of the German Past

Jürgen M Meisel, Bilingual Children: A Guide to Parents

Koryo Miura and Sergio Pellegrino, Forms and Concepts for Lightweight Structures

Joshua Nall, The Whipple Museum of the History of Science: Objects and Investigations, to Celebrate the 75th Anniversary of R.S. Whipple’s Gift to the University of Cambridge

Reviel Netz, Scale, Space, and Canon in Ancient Literary Culture

Brian G Ogolsky and J Kale Monk, Relationship Maintenance: Theory, Process and Context

Beth N Orcutt, Isabelle Daniel and Rajdeep Dasgupta, Deep Carbon, Past to Present

Ross D Parke and Glen H Elder, Jr., Children in Changing Worlds: Sociocultural and Temporal Perspectives

Andrew Phillips and Christian Reus-Smit, Culture and Order in World Politics

Adam Przeworski, Crises of Democracy

Michael P Richards and Kate Britton, Archaeological Science: An Introduction

Sonia E Rolland and David M Trubek, Emerging Powers in the International Economic Order: Cooperation, Competition and Transformation

Terry Smith, Whitelash: Unmasking White Grievance at the Ballot Box

Iain Stewart, Raymond Aron and Liberal Thought in the Twentieth Century

Aribidesi Usman, The Yoruba from Prehistory to the Present

Cara M Wall-Scheffler, Helen K Kurki and Benjamin M Auerbach, The Evolutionary Biology of the Human Pelvis: An Integrative Approach

Richard Williams, Verity Kemp, S Alexander Haslam, Catherine Haslam, Kamaldeep S Bhui and Susan Bailey, Social Scaffolding: Applying the Lessons of Contemporary Social Science to Health and Healthcare

Blake Wilson, Singing to the Lyre in Renaissance Italy: Memory, Performance, and Oral Poetry

Qiang Yang, Yu Zhang, Wenyuan Dai and Sinno Jialin Pan, Transfer Learning

2021 PROSE Awards (American Publishers Awards for Professional and Scholarly Excellence)

Michael Bennett, War Against Smallpox: Edward Jenner and the Global Spread of Vaccination, finalist 2021 PROSE Award for History of Science, Medicine, and Technology

Amy R Bloch, The Art of Sculpture in Fifteenth-Century Italy, finalist 2021 PROSE Award for Art History and Criticism

Marc Peter Deisenroth, A Aldo Faisal and Cheng Soon Ong, Mathematics for Machine Learning, finalist 2021 PROSE Award for Textbook in the Physical Sciences and Mathematics

Philip Dwyer and Joy Damousi, The Cambridge World History of Violence, 4 Volume Hardback Set, winner 2021 PROSE Award for Single and Multivolume Reference and Textbooks in the Humanities

Alberto Espay, Benjamin Stecher and Brain Fables, The Hidden History of Neurogenerative Diseases and a Blueprint to Conquer Them, winner 2021 PROSE Award for Neuroscience

Kevin D Hunt, Chimpanzee: Lessons from our Sister Species, finalist 2021 PROSE Award for Biological Science

Simon Martin, Ancient Maya Politics: A Political Anthropology of the Classic Period 150–900 CE, winner 2021 PROSE Excellence Award in Humanities, Association of American Publishers

John Martin-Joy, Diagnosing from a Distance, finalist 2021 PROSE Award for Biological and Life Sciences Finalists, Clinical Medicine

David Merritt, A Philosophical Approach to MOND: Assessing the Milgromian Research Program in Cosmology, winner 2021 PROSE Excellence Award in Physical Sciences and Mathematics

Reviel Netz, Scale, Space and Canon in Ancient Literary Culture, winner 2021 PROSE Award for Classics

Beth N Orcutt, Isabelle Daniel and Rajdeep Dasgupta, Deep Carbon: Past to Present, winner 2021 PROSE Award for Earth Science

Andrea Rinaldo, Marino Gatto and Ignacio Rodriguez-Iturbe, River Networks as Ecological Corridors: Species, Populations, Pathogens, winner 2021 PROSE Award for Environmental Science

Terry Smith, Whitelash: Unmasking White Grievance at the Ballot Box, winner 2021 PROSE Award for Legal Studies and Criminology

S Sussman, The Cambridge Handbook of Substance and Behavioral Addictions, finalist 2021 PROSE Award for Biological and Life Sciences Finalists, Nursing and Allied Health

Steven Weinberg, Lectures on Astrophysics, winner 2021 PROSE Award for Textbook in the Physical Sciences and Mathematics

Educational Publishing Awards Australia 2020

Cambridge Science, winner Secondary Student Resource – Junior – Mathematics/Science category

2020 ELTons

Leslie Anne Hendra, Mark Ibbotson, Ben Goldstein, Kathryn O’Dell, Lindsay Clandfield, Ceri Jones and Philip Kerr, Evolve, finalist Excellence in Course Innovation

Sun, 15 May 2022 14:51:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : EV Nickel Initiates Surface Water Baseline Monitoring Study on Shaw Dome Nickel Project's Langmuir W4 Zone

● Environmental study will provide baseline reference for surface waters
● Commissioned Timmins-based Blue Heron Environmental to complete the study
● Represents a first step in preparation for permitting and advancement of the Langmuir W4 Zone

TORONTO, ON / ACCESSWIRE / July 26, 2022 / EV Nickel Inc. (TSX-V:EVNI) ("EVNi" or the "Company") is pleased to announce that it has commissioned Blue Heron Environmental ("Blue Heron") to initiate a surface monitoring program that will document the hydrology and water quality baseline data for the area around the Langmuir W4 Zone, part of the Shaw Dome Nickel Project.

EV Nickel Inc., Tuesday, July 26, 2022, Press release picture

The surface water monitoring program will capture the seasonal variability on a quarterly basis and represents an important step required to advance the Langmuir W4 Zone along a permitting pathway. Blue Heron is familiar with the Langmuir W4 Zone, having completed preliminary surface water monitoring around W4 in 2010. Work is scheduled to commence immediately on the program to capture the summer season conditions on the surface waters around the project.

"Understanding the water quality and stream flow conditions is important to ensure that any development of the Langmuir W4 Zone has the smallest possible impact on the surrounding environment," states Sean Samson, President and CEO of EV Nickel. "Plus, the information collected in the surface water monitoring program will provide EVNi with the information required to approach the Provincial and Federal ministries to advance the Zone forward on a path towards permitting and development, inline with EVNi's objective of building a Clean Nickel TM business across the Shaw Dome Nickel Project".

The Langmuir W4 Zone represents undeveloped, high grade, near surface mineralization that is in close proximity to processing opportunities. EVNi continues to explore the W4 Zone, including testing the down plunge continuation of the sulphide mineralization, referred to as the "W4 Extension", all with the intent to provide an updated resource estimate in 2023 (for further detail, please the see news release dated July 11, 2022).

About EV Nickel Inc.
EV Nickel's mission is to accelerate the transition to clean energy. It is a Canadian nickel exploration company, focussed on the Shaw Dome Nickel Project, south of Timmins, Ontario. In addition to extensive historic production, the Shaw Dome area is home to the Langmuir W4 Zone, the basis of a 2010 historical estimate of 677K tonnes @ 1.00% Ni, ~15M lbs of Class 1 Nickel. EV Nickel plans to grow and advance a Clean Nickel TM business, targeting the growing demand for Class 1 Nickel from the electric vehicle battery sector. EV Nickel has more than 30,000 hectares to explore and has identified more than 100km of favourable strike length.

Qualified Person
The Company's Projects are under the direct technical supervision of Paul Davis, P.Geo., and Vice-President of the Company. Mr. Davis is a Qualified Person as defined by NI 43-101. He has reviewed and approved the technical information in this press release. There are no known factors that could materially affect the reliability of the information Checked by Mr. Davis.

Cautionary Note Regarding Forward-Looking Statements:
This press release contains forward-looking information. Such forward-looking statements or information are provided for the purpose of providing information about management's current expectations and plans relating to the future. Readers are cautioned that reliance on such information may not be appropriate for other purposes. Any such forward-looking information may be identified by words such as "proposed", "expects", "intends", "may", "will", and similar expressions. Forward-looking statements or information are based on a number of factors and assumptions which have been used to develop such statements and information, but which may prove to be incorrect. Although EV Nickel believes that the expectations reflected in such forward-looking statements or information are reasonable, undue reliance should not be placed on forward-looking statements because the Company can give no assurance that such expectations will prove to be correct. Factors that could cause real results to differ materially from those described in such forward-looking information include, but are not limited to, changes in business plans and strategies, market conditions, share price, best use of available cash, the ability of the Company to raise sufficient capital to fund its obligations under various contractual arrangements, to maintain its mineral tenures and concessions in good standing, and to explore and develop its projects and for general working capital purposes, changes in economic conditions or financial markets, the inherent hazards associated with mineral exploration, future prices of metals and other commodities, environmental challenges and risks, the Company's ability to obtain the necessary permits and consents required to explore, drill and develop its projects and if obtained, to obtain such permits and consents in a timely fashion relative to the Company's plans and business objectives, changes in environmental and other laws or regulations that could have an impact on the Company's operations, compliance with such laws and regulations, the Company's ability to obtain required shareholder or regulatory approvals, dependence on key management personnel, natural disasters and global pandemics, including COVID-19 and general competition in the mining industry. These risks, as well as others, could cause real results and events to vary significantly. The forward-looking information in this press release reflects the current expectations, assumptions and/or beliefs of EV Nickel based on information currently available to the Company. Any forward-looking information speaks only as of the date on which it is made and, except as may be required by applicable securities laws, the Company disclaims any intent or obligation to update any forward-looking information, whether as a result of new information, future events or results or expressly qualified by this cautionary statement.

Contact Information
For further information, visit
Or contact: Sean Samson, Chief Executive Officer at
EV Nickel Inc.
200 - 150 King St. W,
Toronto, ON M5H 1J9

Neither the TSX Venture Exchange nor its Regulation Services Provider (as that term is defined in the policies of the TSX Venture Exchange) accepts responsibility for the adequacy of this release

SOURCE: EV Nickel Inc.

View source version on

Mon, 25 Jul 2022 23:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Startups News No result found, try new keyword!Showcase your company news with guaranteed exposure both in print and online Online registration is now closed. If you are looking to purchase single tickets please email… Ready to embrace the ... Thu, 04 Aug 2022 06:27:00 -0500 text/html Killexams : Montana rejects library logo over similarity to pride flag

HELENA, Mont. (AP) — The commission that oversees the Montana State Library has rejected a proposed new logo after a member said the main feature — a prism — brought to mind the rainbow LGBTQ pride flag, something she suggested would set off a political firestorm.

Two commissioners and the state librarian are meeting again this month to suggest ideas for what to do next that they can bring to an Aug. 3 commission meeting. The commission voted 4-3 earlier this month to reject the logo after paying a company $130,000 from non-taxpayer library foundation funds to create it as part of a large library system reboot. The full contract is $292,500 and includes a rollout of the new design.

Commissioner Tammy Hall argued at a June meeting that approving the logo would set up an unnecessary political battle as the library seeks state funding from a Republican-controlled legislature next year. She suggested the logo be toned down to shades of blue, black and gray.

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The rejected logo is predominately blue and features four triangles — reddish orange, yellow, green and light blue — that symbolize information being trumpeted outward.

“I think there are two things you can say today to set off a firestorm in the area of information,” Hall said. “One is rainbow and one is misinformation. Those are very political, explosive weapons."

Addie Palin with the advertising agency Hoffman York said the “calibration of colors” was taken into consideration as they worked on the logo and that the colors are more muted “to avoid that suggestion of it being some sort of pride mark.”

Kevin Hamm, president of Montana Pride, said the opposition to the logo is not really a Topic of discussion in the LGBTQ community, but he took offense to the premise of the concerns.

“If you’re going to have a problem with a logo and the first thing that you think is ‘Oh, it’s got bright colors and that’s a little too queer for me,’ you’re a bigot and you have issues,” Hamm said. “Don’t throw my community under the bus just because all of a sudden rainbows make you think everything’s gay.”

Before the July 5 logo vote, Hall said her vote in opposition had nothing to do with the colors, adding she was “sorry that became such a big issue,” but was because she believed the new logo should part of the state government rebranding effort that just got underway.

Library staff and some commissioners said the logo symbolizes the work they do, which includes archiving state government, history and geographic information and making it available to the public.

“I think it's a stretch to think that this represents a pride flag,” said commission chair Kenning Arlitsch, noting the progress pride flag has 11 colors and the library logo has four.

Copyright 2022 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed without permission.

Wed, 13 Jul 2022 07:51:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Startup-Circle: How the significance of meta verse is growing in india No result found, try new keyword!Not because there is a lack of demand, but rather because there is a dearth of newcomers who can really code or design. Since we came from a background in which we founded our own technological ... Fri, 22 Jul 2022 02:41:00 -0500 text/html Killexams : The Best Left-Handed Scissors for Comfortable Grips

If you are a leftie who’s spent a lifetime using right-handed scissors, it’s time to change that. Using the wrong pair is uncomfortable, and it can also mess up your cuts. When shopping for the scissors of your dreams, you might notice that many products have altered the molding of handles to fit lefties—but what you should really be keeping an eye out for is the positioning of the blades. True left-handed scissors should not only have reversed finger grips but also a reversed blade connection: The blade that moves upward as you open the scissors should be on the left. This not only allows your natural hand action to work the blades more efficiently but also lets you better see your cutting line. Below, read about our picks of the best scissors for southpaws.

Brought to you by the oldest and most widely circulated art magazine in the world, ARTnews Recommends helps you make the choice that suits you best from products in hundreds of art and craft supply categories. Our offerings are based on intensive research, interviews with artists and craftspeople, and the accumulated experience of the site’s editors and writers. We provide trustworthy and helpful advice about materials to artists ranging from beginner to professional.

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1. Westcott CarboTitanium Scissors

Sharp along the full length of its blade, ergonomic, and well balanced, Westcott’s scissors are the top product on our list. Their high performance results from blades made of carbotitanium, a titanium and carbon composite that is eight times tougher than steel. Thick materials from cardboard to leather are no match for this cutter, which is finished with a soft, textured rubber grip that cushions your hand as it works. It’s easy to see why it won a 2016 Good Design Award. 

Buy: Westcott CarboTitanium Scissors

2. Fiskars Lefty Scissors

When you need to slice through fabric, it’s essential to have a comfortable line of sight as you work your scissors along the cutting line. That’s why we like these scissors from Fiskars. Their handle is bent away from the blades so you can keep a steady view of your work and see exactly where those scissors are heading. Made of stainless steel, the blades are not as tough as Westcott’s, but they still leave crisp cuts and can work through heavier materials like denim.

Buy: Fiskars Lefty Scissors

3. Fiskars Left-Handed Student Scissors

Designed for tweens, these scissors measure 7 inches long and provide a much more comfortable grip for students than adult scissors do. They’re also less expensive—roughly half the price of our top, full-size picks. The stainless steel blades are durable for classroom activities, perfect for slicing through construction paper, cardstock, and other common craft materials. A soft and comfortable rubber grip decorated with a zingy design makes this easy to spot in a bin of tools.

Buy: Fiskars Left-Handed Student Scissors

4. Lefty’s Titanium General Purpose Scissors

Another product that features a bent handle, this pair from Lefty’s is a good all-purpose choice that we’d get if Westcott’s were sold out. Equipped with stainless steel blades coated with titanium—making them about three times harder than steel—these scissors can handle diverse materials with ease and offer sufficient comfort thanks to rubberized handles. They’re also more than an ounce lighter than our top choice, which might appeal to those who have arthritis or experience hand pain.

Buy: Lefty’s Titanium General Purpose Scissors

5. Maped Sensoft Scissors

For users who are even younger, consider picking up a pair of these scissors. They measure just 5 inches from end to end so grade schoolers can maneuver them easily. These aren’t introductory scissors—while the tips are rounded, they aren’t super blunt—but they’re a great step up for kids who are ready to handle something a bit sharper and more precise.

Buy: Maped Sensoft Scissors

Best of

Click here to read the full article.

Mon, 11 Jul 2022 15:37:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : From grey and blue to green hydrogen

Hydrogen Webinars

Lennart van der Burg | Hydrogen webinar 1: Towards GW-scale electrolysis

Thanks to our North Sea location, existing infrastructure and knowledge, among other things, our country has everything it needs to become a major hydrogen hub for north-western Europe. TNO is a centre of expertise in this field and works closely with key players in the energy transition and with Dutch start-ups. If you want to work with us on green hydrogen, get in contact with us.

Green hydrogen only alternative

Hydrogen plays an important role in the transition to a sustainable energy supply. At present, grey hydrogen is mainly produced by reforming natural gas for industrial applications. This releases a lot of CO2. The main applications are in the chemical industry for making ammonia and fertiliser, and for oil refining. 

Apart from electricity, green hydrogen is the only alternative to using wind and solar energy on a large scale in the future sustainable energy system. Even for sectors that are difficult to decarbonise, such as high-temperature industrial processes, heavy transport and aviation, electricity from solar and wind power is not sufficient or feasible, but in many cases green hydrogen is a good alternative.

The main way to make green hydrogen is electrolysis, where water is split into hydrogen and oxygen. As a result, the extraction and integration of solar and wind energy into our energy system can be greatly expanded. However, a lot of extra capacity is needed at the electrolysis plants. Together with companies in the manufacturing industry, TNO is working on electrolysers with a significantly higher power output, a longer life span and lower costs.

Low-CO2 (blue) hydrogen as an intermediate step

As an intermediate step, low-CO2 (blue) hydrogen plays an important role, with most of the CO2 emissions, up to 90%, being captured during the production of grey hydrogen and stored, for example, in empty gas fields in the North Sea (Carbon Capture and Storage, CCS). In the H-vision project, initiated by TNO and developed with parties in the port of Rotterdam area, parties are working on this solution. That could lead to a huge step forward in making industry in our country CO2-low.

Applications of hydrogen

In our envisaged sustainable energy system, hydrogen has a number of applications. It is suitable as a clean fuel for heavy industrial processes, raw material for the production of fuels and chemicals, fuel for heavy transport by road, rail, water and eventually even aviation.

Work with us

The fluctuating energy requirement in our country is putting extra pressure on our electricity network. We can prevent this by producing hydrogen with the "overcapacity" and storing it for later use. TNO is researching this and is looking for network operators and energy suppliers to test this solution. If you are interested in a collaboration, please contact us.

Production optimisation

TNO is working in various ways to optimise the production of green hydrogen and make it cheaper to produce. Electrolysis is a proven technology but not yet mature enough to be used on a large scale. The capacity of electrolysis plants has to be increased considerably in order to make the outlined applications possible on a large scale.

Then hydrogen will also make an important contribution to flexibility in the energy system. It enables the large-scale buffering and storage of the variable supply of solar and wind energy. As a result, this energy can be used in a targeted manner. Supply and demand can be matched over longer periods, possibly even seasons. Wind and solar energy harvested in the summer, for example, can then be used in the winter.

Would you like to know more about optimising production of green hydrogen? Learn more on this page!

Storage and transport

TNO has previously revealed a plan to conduct research into electrolysers in the North Sea. It is expected that in the future part of the hydrogen at sea will be produced on energy islands. Floating or existing platforms and existing gas pipelines can be used to bring the hydrogen to land. This is much easier and cheaper than bringing the electricity generated by the wind farms ashore via cables. Research must show whether storage of hydrogen in depleted gas fields under the North Sea is safe and profitable.

Would you like to know more about storage and transport of green hydrogen? Learn more on this page!

Fuel and raw material

TNO is involved in a large number of national and international projects in the field of sustainable mobility and logistics. We are also working on pioneering technologies such as the conversion of electricity into heat (Power2Heat), the production of hydrogen via innovative electrolysers (Power2Hydrogen), the conversion of sustainable hydrogen into fuels (Power2Fuels or E-Fuels) and the indirect thermochemical and direct electrochemical conversion of water, CO2 and nitrogen using electricity into chemicals (Power2Chemicals).

Would you like to know more about green hydrogen as a new form of fuel and feedstock? Learn more on this page!

Mon, 13 Dec 2021 19:51:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : Lexus Australia: New luxury

Shellfish reefs once flourished along the coastline of the Yorke Peninsula, SA. By early last century they had all gone due to over exploitation. The Nature Conservancy is working with the local, state and Australian governments to build a 20 hectare native oyster reef near Ardrossan which, when finished, will be the largest restored reef in Australia. For more information, visit the NAB Foundation.

Thu, 19 May 2022 11:12:00 -0500 en text/html ARA01 Exam Simulator Screens

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