79 Matching Annotations
  1. Jul 2021
  2. Jun 2021
    1. The arrival of Gutenberg’s printing press, in the 15th century, set off another round of teeth gnashing. The Italian humanist Hieronimo Squarciafico worried that the easy availability of books would lead to intellectual laziness, making men “less studious” and weakening their minds. Others argued that cheaply printed books and broadsheets would undermine religious authority, demean the work of scholars and scribes, and spread sedition and debauchery.

      Technology fears definitely repeat themselves. This pattern also repeated with social media, television, radio, etc.

      The key may be to worry about the thing that gets lost or changes, and come up with a way to exercise and utilize it despite the newest technology?

      How might we prevent ourselves from repeating this cyclic history with the next major change?

  3. May 2021
  4. Apr 2021
  5. Mar 2021
    1. Leg Press Pros
      • Hipertrofia

      Usado como um complemento ao agachamento para hipertrofia do quadríceps. Encaixaria como exercício metabólico.

      • Força

      Pode adicionar força para sair do chão no terra, o movimento do Leg Press é biomecanicamente similar a amplitude de início do Terra (pelo menos para a articulação do joelho).

      • Especificidade

      Alguns esportes como remo, ou até mesmo futebol americano (Para LB e DL) a produção de força é semelhante no stance inicial

    1. there are many factors that limit one’s ability to develop pressing strength while standing, including stability and neuromuscular control of the core musculature, the individual’s weight, the base of support the individual utilizes, and the direction in which the pressing motion is performed
  6. Jan 2021
    1. Will only show the tippy while the user is pressing the screen (not a tap)
  7. Sep 2020
  8. Jul 2020
  9. Jun 2020
  10. May 2020
  11. Apr 2020
    1. Sumner, P., Vivian-Griffiths, S., Boivin, J., Williams, A., Bott, L., Adams, R., Venetis, C. A., Whelan, L., Hughes, B., & Chambers, C. D. (2016). Exaggerations and Caveats in Press Releases and Health-Related Science News. PLOS ONE, 11(12), e0168217. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0168217

  12. Nov 2019
    1. From this page:

      AUPresses thinks more readers should be aware of the work they’re doing. That’s why during the organization’s annual University Press Week, it launched a reading list it’s calling READ. THINK. ACT., a list of 75 peer-reviewed books designed to help non-academic readers understand the world and work to make it a better place.

  13. Jun 2019
    1. washingtonpost.com

      Hello, I am the Citer Press bot :) I think this sentence is mentioning a news article without an explicit link. Here is what I found:

      Hit #1 (score of 97.9)

      Hit #2 (score of 76.7)

      Hit #3 (score of 71.2)

      Hit #4 (score of 69.1)

      Hit #5 (score of 68.1)

    1. Yomiuri Shimbun

      Hello, I am the Citer Press bot :) I think this sentence is mentioning a news article without an explicit link. Here is what I found:

      Hit #1 (score of 58.4)

      Hit #2 (score of 34.7)

      Hit #3 (score of 21.4)

      Hit #4 (score of 18.3)

      Hit #5 (score of 17.2)

    1. South China Morning Post

      Hello, I am the Citer Press bot :) I think this sentence is mentioning a news article without an explicit link. Here is what I found:

      Hit #1 (score of 7.6)

      Hit #2 (score of 7.6)

      Hit #3 (score of 6.0)

      Hit #4 (score of 6.0)

      Hit #5 (score of 5.2)

    1. Richmond Times-Dispatch

      Hello, I am the Citer Press bot :) I think this sentence is mentioning a news article without an explicit link. Here is what I found:

      Hit #1 (score of 8.0)

      Hit #2 (score of 7.5)

      Hit #3 (score of 6.0)

      Hit #4 (score of 5.6)

      Hit #5 (score of 5.0)

  14. Aug 2018
    1. Ten years ago, if I knew someone primarily through online means, you could guarantee they had their own domain name. It was just before the big explosion in social media use which meant that if you wanted a space online, you had to create it. This provided a barrier to entry in terms of the digital literacy skills required to register a domain, set up the necessary software and, of course, design, build and upload a website. The upside was that your digital identity was yours.

      Why have we gotten away from this? In short, I think it's because it was easier for big companies with massive resources to do the initial heavy lifting.

      If we look at history, Gutenberg created the first printing press and guarded it heavily for years. Eventually others figured out how to do it and printing presses spread like wildfire.Now, with some modest means and some time, almost anyone can publish.

      With simple standards and accessible hosting people can now broadly own their own domain name and create their own websites using a variety of content management systems. In a few years, this will be even more ubiquitous. Facebook is going to be just like Gutenberg attempting to hold onto his monopoly, but failing miserably.

      The best part, I think, is that the speed of digital technology means that the Facebook edifice is going to crumble faster than Gutenberg's.

  15. Apr 2017
  16. Mar 2017
    1. Duquesne University announced plans to close its press in February, explaining that it could no longer justify the annual subsidy of more than $200,000.

      Always sad to see a press close...

    1. My own view of where academic book publishing is heading is that it will mostly continue to publish the kinds of things it does now, but there will be increasing experimentation with formats, a renewed interest in selling directly to libraries, and enlarged activity in D2C — selling directly to end-users.

      Probably about right.

  17. Feb 2017
    1. A recent piece in the Charleston Gazette-Mail about the press that I direct, while oriented toward regional audiences, is the sort of thing I have in mind. The interview Peter Berkery and Fred Nachbaur did with Publishing Perspectives last fall is also good.

      Need to check these out.

    2. Inside Higher Ed made factually incorrect statements about the state of university press publishing.

      They should definitely be called out on this error.

  18. Dec 2016
    1. four minutes attacking the “nasty, dishonest press.”

      Foreign Policy's Ten Ways to Tell if Your Country is about to become a dictatorship.

  19. Oct 2016
    1. OUP is its own sort of beast. I think of it less as a university press and more as the last remaining political institution of the British Empire. In fact I think of it as that empire.
    2. There’s a big difference between, say, McGill-Queens University Press and Elsevier. One of them is a small press which really is in it for the love of publishing good books. The other is part of a massive corporation whose idea of demonstrating corporate responsibility is cutting its connections to the weapons industry.
  20. Apr 2016
  21. May 2015
    1. To achieve this, Climate Feedback—less an organization at this point than an amorphous gathering of climate scientists, oceanographers, and atmosperic physicists—is making use of a browser plugin from the nonprofit Hypothes.is to annotate climate journalism on the Web.
    1. What killed the annotated web was a lack of interest. Few could be bothered to download and install the plug-in
    1. He and his colleagues are keenly interested in the ability to annotate scholarship online, he says; Mellon has made serious investments in annotation tools and the development of open annotation standards by the university community and projects like Hypothes.is, which just received a two-year, $752,000 grant from the foundation to look into digital annotation in humanities and social-science scholarship.
  22. Apr 2015
  23. Jan 2014
    1. Oliver Marks

      Talk to Marks about DCS and annotation.