Search results “Definition of functional style”
Programming Paradigms - Computerphile
There are different styles of programming, some quite closely resemble pure mathematics. Mathematician and Computer Scientist Laurence Day compares two of them. Note: In the Java code the delimiters within the 'for' loop should be semi-colons, not commas. Apologies for the error. What if the Universe is a Computer Simulation: http://youtu.be/YOxDb_BbXzU Sights and Sounds of Sorting with BASIC: http://youtu.be/Ou2A-JWszVA http://www.facebook.com/computerphile https://twitter.com/computer_phile This video was filmed and edited by Sean Riley. Computer Science at the University of Nottingham: http://bit.ly/nottscomputer Computerphile is a sister project to Brady Haran's Numberphile. See the full list of Brady's video projects at: http://bit.ly/bradychannels
Views: 432835 Computerphile
Functional Programming Defined
An excerpt out of LispCast Introduction to Clojure. This is from the second video, where we begin to get into functional programming. Functional programming is defined as separating out side effects from pure functions. Pure functions are like doing calculations in your head. If you like what you see, check out the videos. http://www.purelyfunctional.tv/intro-to-clojure
Views: 4055 Eric Normand
Stepping from Object-oriented to Functional Style with C# 8, and No Tears
Conference recording - Tarabica19, May 25, 2019. Ever since higher-order functions, lambda expressions and LINQ were introduced, the C# programming language keeps simplifying functional programming. The benefits are well known: Shorter development, less defects, easier maintenance and testing. Why not all programmers simply step from object-oriented to functional programming then? There are many reasons, and I will point out to only one of them: We see teams that have never stepped properly to object-oriented programming in the first place. From such position, a prospect of applying functional style represents a far abstraction, even ridiculously complicated one. In this presentation, we will demonstrate several techniques brought by C# 8, which are enriching the object-oriented paradigm and clearing the way towards functional programming. As so many times before, we will witness that the best object-oriented code is - functional code.
Views: 487 Zoran Horvat
What is functional thinking?
My book is coming out soon in early access. It's called 'Taming Complex Software: A Friendly Guide to Functional Thinking'. But what is 'functional thinking'? In this episode, I explain the term and why I'm no longer redefining 'functional programming'. ►► Audio, Video, and Transcript available: https://lispcast.com/what-is-functional-thinking ►► Subscribe on iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/thoughts-on-functional-programming-podcast-by-eric/id1364166414 Transcript What is functional thinking? In this episode, I'll talk about the topic of my new book. My name is Eric Normand. I help people thrive with functional programming. I have a new book, which will come out, eventually. I'm publishing it with Manning. It's about functional programming. The reason I'm talking about it now is that it is soon going to come out in early access, which means, you'll be able to read it online, an ebook format. Before it comes out, you'll be able to read the chapters that are done. I wanted to start talking about it. Because it's this close, it's very close now. The title of the book is, "Taming Complex Software -- A Friendly Guide to Functional Thinking." I wanted to talk about what functional thinking is, what I mean by it. I started this podcast about 18 months ago. It was made to start thinking about this book, and the ideas that I wanted to put into it. I proposed a new definition of functional programming. You can go back to those early episodes, where I reason out why I need a new definition of functional programming. As a short explanation, the standard definition of functional programming says that, "It is programming with pure functions and avoiding side effects." There's a lot of truth to that definition, but I feel it makes a lot of assumptions that are not explained in the definition. It is also problematic for other reasons. It scares people. Because when they learn what side effects are, how can you write software if you're avoiding the main purpose of running our software in the first place? I wanted a definition that would clarify it, and put this definition as a smaller part of a bigger picture. As an example, the definition makes a distinction between pure functions and side effects, but it's not explained in the definition. I feel this distinction that's being made is very central to functional programming. It should be part of the definition. Why should it be part of the definition? Because no other paradigm makes that distinction. No other paradigm talks about the difference between side effects and pure functions. You can double check. They might talk about it later, but not as part of the definition. Usually, it's with a nod to functional programming. I believe that that should be baked into the definition. I've been in discussions with a lot of people. A lot of people agree with me. A lot of people say, "Oh, the definition is just fine." These are just the implications of this definition. That's what I'm talking about the implications. They're not primary. I've been in a lot of discussions. Some people say, "It's so clarifying to hear you make that distinction as the primary thing." Anyway, I was continuing along with this idea when the publisher finally came up with a title that everyone at the company, the publishing company that's working on the book liked, which I read before, Taming Complex Software -- A Friendly Guide to Functional Thinking. The functional thinking got me thinking that maybe I don't need to be so antagonistic about this definition. I'll just call it something else. Call it what I'm explaining something else. The thing is no functional programmer would say that distinction between side effects and pure functions is unimportant. Everyone would say it's important to functional programming. The disagreement was merely in, do we need a new definition? I don't know if I really want to have that fight. I don't want to fight that fight. The fight would be with people who are already sold on functional programming. In a certain sense, you could say, it's good to pick fights, because it creates marketing, a buzz about your book. It's like a little controversy that gets people talking about the book, and so then they might buy it.
Views: 107 Eric Normand
First-class functions in Java 8
Save 38% on Java 8 in Action Lambdas, Streams and functional-style programming. Enter vturma01 in the Promotional Code box when you check out at https://goo.gl/s4VbqP Java developers are hearing a lot of buzz about functional-style programming, especially with Java 8's addition of lambda expressions. This video introduces method references and lambda expressions, the mechanisms Java 8 provides to pass a behavior as an argument to a method. This video is presented by Raoul-Gabriel Urma, Mario Fusco and Alan Mycroft based on Java 8 in Action: Lambdas, Streams, and functional-style programming, available at manning.com/urma. 0:15 First-class functions in Java In this first video, you'll see how to write more flexible code by regarding methods as first class-values, and using lambda expressions to concisely represent behaviors. Let's start by looking at the idea of functions as first-class values. 2:00 Methods as first class-citizens Programs embracing the idea of methods as values are said to be functional-style programs—which essentially just means "programs that pass functions around as first-class values." The designers of Java 8 decided to allow methods to be values. The first new Java 8 feature we introduce is called method references. One of the most significant additions is lambdas, or anonymous functions. 3:40 Passing code example Suppose you have a farm inventory application with a class Apple declaring a method getColor, and an inventory that's a list of all Apple objects. It's reasonable to think you that might want to select all the green apples and return them in a list. You'd typically call the code to select just the green apples a filter. In this case, you'd write your filter as a method called something like filterGreenApples: Let's look at an example of what this method might look like. Java 8 makes it possible to pass the code of the whole condition as an argument, thus avoiding code duplication of the filter method. Let's look at how you can write this, and step through some of the important features of this code.To use this you simply call filterApples with parameter inventory and a method reference to either isGreenApple or isHeavyApple. The key idea to take away for now is that you can pass a method around in Java 8! 6:22 Introducing Java 8 Lambdas While passing code is a way to give new behaviors as an argument to a method, it's currently quite verbose in Java. Lambdas, also known as anonymous functions, help eliminate the verbosity of declaring multiple concrete classes for an interface that's needed only once. In our previous apple-sorting example, we showed you that passing methods is useful. We also reminded you that it's really annoying to write separate definitions for the methods isHeavyApple, isGreenApple, and any other required condition, especially when they're likely to be used only once or twice. Fortunately, Java 8 has solved this too. Enter the lambda expression. The new lambda notation lets you represent your method differently. Lambda expressions follow a straightforward syntax, shown here. Now let's look at a few specific examples based on our earlier farm inventory code. As you can see, using this new approach, you don't need to write a method definition that's used only once; the code is crisper and clearer because you don't need to search to find the code you're passing. A lambda expression can be understood as a kind of anonymous function that can be passed around: it doesn't have a name, but it has a list of parameters, a body, a return type, and also possibly a list of exceptions that can be thrown. Lambdas fix the verbosity problem because they let you pass code in a concise way. Thus, you can cope with changing requirements by using a behavior, represented by a lambda, as a parameter to a method. Once you get used to them, you'll find lambdas to be pretty powerful.
Views: 33689 Manning Publications
Deep Dive into Functional JavaScript : What are Higher Order Functions? | packtpub.com
This playlist/video has been uploaded for Marketing purposes and contains only selective videos. For the entire video course and code, visit [http://bit.ly/2qNt8gu]. JavaScript functions are values. Therefore, functions can be passed to other functions, and they can also be return values of functions. This is how we create higher order functions, giving us a powerful way to write loops and callbacks in functional style. • Understand the definition of higher order functions • Recognize some built-in higher order functions • Experiment with practical examples using higher order functions For the latest Web development video tutorials, please visit http://bit.ly/1KYwKQ5 Find us on Facebook -- http://www.facebook.com/Packtvideo Follow us on Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/packtvideo
Views: 107 Packt Video
From object oriented to functional domain modeling by Mario Fusco
The main consequence of the introduction of lambda expressions in Java 8 is the possibility of conveniently mixing the object oriented and the functional paradigms. Nevertheless the biggest part of Java developers is not used yet to employ functional idioms and then they are not ready to fully leverage the new functional capabilities of Java. In particular it is still uncommon to see functions used together with data in business domain model. The purpose of this talk is not doing a comparison between object oriented and functional programming, but showing how these two styles can be combined in order to take advantage of the good parts of both. For example it's usual to pass a list of data to a function that processes them, but there are cases when you may want to create a list of functions and pass a single data through all of them. Immutable objects leads to a inherently thread-safe domain model. Functions often compose better than objects. Side-effect free code allows better reusability. This talk will demonstrate the validity of these statements with practical examples till to distil the essence of functional programming: data and behaviours are two aspects of the same thing.
Views: 13165 Devoxx
10 Traits of a Psychopath
Superficial charm, a grandiose notion of self-worth, the need for stimulation and impulsiveness, pathological lying, the ability to manipulate others and a lack of remorse and empathy. Written by Merna Abdelsalam: Article Referenced: http://www.psych2go.net/10-traits-of-a-psychopath/ More Psych2Go here: http://youtube.com/psych2go Video by chiistix: http://www.instagram.com/chiistix Contact Psych2Go: Website: http://psych2go.net Twitter: http://twitter.com/psych2go Facebook: http://facebook.com/psych2go Tumblr: http://psych2go.me
Views: 4019931 Psych2Go
Ten Leadership Theories in Five Minutes
"There's nothing so practical as a good theory." Here are ten of them, summarized by Professor Michael Zigarelli, for those who want to lead more effectively.
Views: 668073 Christianity 9 to 5
What the Heck is Functional Training Anyway?
A guy from the gym confronts a personal trainer about his training style. A debate on functional training ensues... but it's like the one guy came un-armed to a battle of the wits. •The Barbarian Strength System (Ebook): http://www.BarbarianStrength.com •FREE Strength Training Report: http://teambarbarian.com/strength-boosting-tips/ •Team Barbarian Shirts & Hoodies: http://topformfitness.spreadshirt.com/ •FACEBOOK: http://www.facebook.com/barbarianstrength ********************************
Views: 13673 TeamBarbarian
What are side-effects?
In functional programming, people often use the term side-effect. But what does it mean? Side-effect is any external effect a function has besides its return value. ►► Audio, Video, and Transcript available: https://lispcast.com/what-are-side-effects/ ►► Subscribe on iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/thoughts-on-functional-programming-podcast-by-eric/id1364166414 Transcript What is a side effect? Hi, my name is Eric Normand. These are my thoughts on functional programming. If you like what you hear, please hit subscribe. What is a side effect? This is a very important concept in functional programming. Side effects are anything that is outside of the scope of a normal pure function, otherwise known as a mathematical function. If you remember from high school algebra, a mathematical function maps the domain to the range. It maps the arguments to the return value as we would say as programmers. It is a mapping that is timeless, meaning it doesn't matter when it's run. It's not having an effect on the world. It's a mapping just by definition. It just maps this to that. We do that a lot with our functions. We write a function that takes X and doubles it, and it returns that doubling. Every time we call it with three, we're going to get six, every time. It's not dependent on anything outside of the argument that we pass it. Imagine a function that has some other influence over that answer. Or imagine every time we call this function, something happens in the world. You could imagine that number six getting written to a file or getting sent over the network stored in a database or logged to disk, printed onto the screen. Now, it's not timeless. Now, it's not really this relationship between inputs and outputs. It's a relationship between inputs and outputs with something else happening, which is called the side effect. You call this to get the number six out, but something else happens that maybe you didn't know about, maybe you didn't want it to happen, or maybe that's exactly what you wanted to happen. You don't even care about the return value. In functional programming, we call that a side effect. It's a side effect as opposed to just an effect. The term is used loosely. As these terms go, it's complicated. The term is used loosely, but in general it's used to say that this isn't the main reason to call this thing. The main reason to call double is to get six out when you pass in three. This other thing happens, too, so it's a side effect. You could call them effects. If you have the print function that prints to the console, it doesn't have a return value really. It's really weird to call it a side effect, but people do. They use the term loosely, like I said. In functional programming, we try to isolate those effects. Separate them out from the mathematical functions. Double is a perfectly good mathematical function. You could write it once and use it for the rest of your life. Maybe you want to optimize it or something, but it's going to work forever, regardless of context. It's something that you could put into a utility library and basically never touch again. Your context of where things are running, maybe you don't want to print it, maybe your log system changes, maybe the database you're going to store it in changes, all that stuff is way less timeless than this relationship between the argument and the output. There's a good reason to separate that out. Timeless stuff, it changes less often. It's easier to test. It's easier to debug. Imagine testing this thing. If you're going to test a function, you're going it run it multiple times with different inputs. You're going to test easy cases, some hard cases. Maybe you just put it through its paces and you test a hundred, a thousand cases. Imagine if it was writing to disk or hitting the database. If it's hitting the database, you have to make sure the database is running. If you are writing to a file, you got to make sure the file exists and is open. Your test become a lot more complicated. Whereas this easy return value function, it's all it does. It's all in outputs. That's so easy to test, so easy. That's one of the reasons why we like to isolate them. The hard stuff in programming where most of our bugs come from is all having an effect outside of itself. All the writing to disk, the sending a message over the network, the reading from the database, the drawing stuff on the screen, all of that stuff is hard. Responding to user input. This is where the complexity lies. As much as possible, we want our code to not depend on that. You need to do all those things. That's why we run our software but if you can isolate those things and manage them...You isolate them so that you can manage them. Whereas all this other stuff that's just calculations, that's just functions in the mathematical sense, all of that stuff doesn't need managing in the same way. It's way easier.
Views: 150 Eric Normand
10 Different Animal Walk Exercises
Different animals walks and animal crawls for strength, conditioning and overall movement coordination and spatial awareness. 0:08 Duck Walk 0:28 Bunny Hops 0:45 Sneaking ape 1:19 Crab Walk 2:03 Horse Walk 2:30 Chameleon Crawl 2:57 Scorpion 3:20 Scorpion Jump 3:57 Crouching Tiger 4:12 Bear-Crab Roll 4:35 Monkey Roll ---- Hi there, my name is Eero Westerberg and I am the head coach here at VAHVA Fitness. Our specialty lies in mixing the Western and Eastern knowledge of health and fitness together into a combination that actually works, is proven and produces real tangible results. We developed our methods by studying health & wellness and strength & conditioning for over a decade. We also traveled the world for over 3 years researching different ancient methods of strengthening and taking care of the human body. READ OUR FULL STORY ➞ http://bit.ly/vahva-story ---- Build an Athletic Physique from Zero to Hero 🔷 https://Athlete20XX.com Online Course to learn movement, build mobility and get fit 🔶 https://www.Movement20XX.com Complete core & nutrition program ⭕️ https://Abs20XX.com FREE Mobility Routine ➤ http://bit.ly/mobility-routine __ ✅ FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/Vahva-Fitness-893925187368945/ ✅ INSTAGRAM: eerowest
Views: 1756837 VAHVA Fitness
A fully functional arm mounted grapple hook and hidden blade is something we think of as fiction but i've managed to bring them to life and there awesome, Subscribe for videos like this See the first ep here https://youtu.be/4OyoWAZEcIE see the 2nd ep here https://youtu.be/arbNxONg88c Assassin’s Creed Syndicate is out on PlayStation 4 and Xbox One on 23.10.15 and PC 19.11.15 Try out the XIXTH Century Search Engine for Assassin’s Creed Syndicate here: http://ubi.li/qc5hd This video was made with the support of Ubisoft. Music is by a band called "Zublue" and the track is called "Media" find out more here https://facebook.com/zublueband To get COLINFURZE MERCH click here https://www.colinfurzeshop.com
Views: 19637460 colinfurze
Fish Bowl Style Panel at Functional Conference'15
Panel discussion on Functional Programming at the Functional Conference held at Bangalore. Conference: http://functionalconf.com Thanks to http://www.dyalog.com/ (@DyalogAPL) for sponsoring this video.
Views: 756 ConfEngine
What Does Style Mean to YOU? | My Thoughts On Style
A recent comment on an image I posted to my Facebook page prompted this video where I touch on the idea of what makes up good style and in turn, ask the question, what does style mean to you? - - - - - - - - - - - - ✖Let's Connect W E B S I T E: https://gentlemanwithin.com T W I T T E R: http://twitter.com/thegentwithin F A C E B O O K: http://facebook.com/gentlemanwithin I N S T A G R A M: http://instagram.com/thegentwithin S O U N D C L O U D: http://gentlemanwithin.com/soundcloud P I N T E R E S T: http://pinterest.com/gentlemanwithin G O O G L E +: http://plus.google.com/+Gentlemanwithin S N A P C H A T: khoiii - - - - - - - - - - - - MUST WATCH VIDEOS: • 3 Easy Outfit Ideas For Men | Spring 2018 Lookbook: http://bit.ly/2s79NJB • 10 Men’s Spring & Summer Style Essentials Under $100: http://bit.ly/2smS40b • How To Style A Denim Jacket: http://bit.ly/2FEjlBa • Smart Casual Style Lookbook + 13 Outfit Ideas: http://bit.ly/2oxR0Fh • The 5 Elements of Timeless (Men’s) Style: http://bit.ly/2F2myJS • 5 Men’s Style Trends For 2018 & How To Wear Them: http://bit.ly/2FdU6I4 • Desert Style With Chevy: http://bit.ly/2ItsrSe - - - - - - - - - - - - Recently on the Gentleman Within Facebook page, a follower commented on one of my photos with the following, "I admire your drive and your heart. I think when it comes to your style, you dress well, but it is painfully predictable and common, nothing sets you aside from the other guy. Style should be unique and head turning, there is nothing head turning about the way you dress. I enjoy your videos." To which I replied, Thanks for your comment. But you see, I have to respectfully disagree. Style should be unique, sure and in a sense everyone's style is unique because there's only one you and one me. And when you say that style should be head turning, I don't believe that because I think some of the best style is nuanced, even subdued. When I first got into style and dressing better, I was of that mindset too, dressing in a way that would command attention with bold colors/patterns and accessories that leaned on the verge of overbearing and too try hard. These days, though I'm prefer neutral and more functional looks that are still stylish. I do agree that style should be unique though. Thanks for the love. -K This prompted me to run a poll on my Instagram stories asking followers what's their take on style, 'head turning' or 'nuanced' to which 72% selected nuanced compared to 28% who chose head turning. Of course neither of these is wrong as style is a subjective thing, to each his own. WHAT AM I GETTING AT? Well for one, good style is different to everybody and so there's no point in trying to shove your opinions down other people's throats. And two, it's interesting to see different perspectives on the topic of what makes up good style. What Makes Up Good Style? • Is it having an understanding of fit, silhouette, colors, proportion, and quality? • Is it paying attention to the little details? • Is it having sprezzatura? • Is it a combination of all these things? I think it's a little bit of everything and I think that the best of anything is usually when there's a good balance. INSPIRING STYLE QUOTES One of the best quotes on style I've seen is from skate legend Steve Caballero. He said, "So what is style? To me...style is everything and it's the essence of skateboarding. Style can be the way you dress, the tricks you choose to do, the way you hold your body composure with hands or arm positioning. Style is a choice, it starts when you decide how you want to present yourself to the world and those around you. Style matters and it's how you will be perceived and how you will be accepted by others. Whether it's riding a skateboard, riding a dirtbike, playing guitar, taking a photograph or creating artwork, it's what defines you. Style is something that can be passed down, inspire others and it can also influence the next generation." —Steve Caballero Such a poignant statement that beautifully encapsulates the essence of style—not only in the way that we dress and present ourselves, but as a defining role in the way that we express ourselves and live our lives. I want to hear from you, what do you think makes up good style? - - - - - - - - - - - - ✖Exclusive Stuff ➢Check out the ‘I Am A Gentleman’ Manifesto → http://bit.ly/2vQewP5 ➢A Crash Course to Better Style → http://bit.ly/2nFUSS1 ➢Join the Gentlemen Within Private Facebook Community → http://bit.ly/2wYuH1n
Views: 395 Gentleman Within
Organic Chemistry Functional Groups Review & Naming / Nomeclature & Examples
This video tutorial provides a review of the functional groups and their respective structures that you need to know for your organic chemistry 1 & 2 course. It includes plenty of naming / nomenclature examples and practice problems. You simply have to commit some of these basic functional groups to memorization. Once you know it, this topic will become easy. Here is a list of functional groups that are covered in this video: 1. alkanes, alkenes, and alkynes 2. alcohols, carboxylic acids, alkyl halides, and haloalkanes 3. esters, ethers, amines, amides, nitriles, and ammonium salts 4. ketones, aldehydes, & epoxides / oxirane 5. conjugated alkenes / alkadienes and allenes / cumulated dienes 6. Substituents: methyl, ethyl, propyl, butyl, isopropyl, sec-butyl, tert-butyl, isobutyl, isopentyl, phenyl, benzyl, methoxy, ethoxy, hydroxy, amino, nitro, and oxo. 7. Vinyl Halide, allyl halide, aryl halide, phenyl halide, benzyl halide, vicinal dihalide, and geminal dihalide. 8. Aromatic Rings - Benzene, Pyridine, & Phenol 9. Cycloalkanes, cycloalkenes, and bicycloalkanes 10. Thiol, thioether, thioester, peroxyacid, peroxide, sulfonic acid 11. acid chlorides and acid anhydrides 12. Alkoxides - methoxide, ethoxide, tert-butoxide, & phenoxide 13. Imine, Schiff base, Enamine, Vinyl Amine, Enol, Vinyl Alcohol, & The Enolate Ion 14. Amine, Phosphine, Hydroxyl Amine, Ammonium Salt, Phosphonium Salt, Diazonium Salt, & Azide 15. Radicals, Carbocations, Carbanions, & Carbenes 16. Crown ethers, Acetylide Ion, Halohydrins 17. Lactams vs Lactones 18. Hemiacetal, Acetal, Ketal, Hemiketal, & Hydrates, 19. Grignard reagent, organolithium, Gilman Reagent, Organo copper Lithium or dialkyl cuprate 20. Beta hydroxy aldehyde, b-diketones, alpha beta unsaturated ketones, beta ketone ester, malonic ester, and acetoacetic ester
Perfect Summer Shoe Every Man Should Own? Hot Weather Footwear
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Views: 23904 Real Men Real Style
Functional Analysis of Problem Behavior
Dr. Brian Iwata discusses functional analysis of problem behavior. See video index at: http://wmich.edu/autism/functional-analysis
The Best Science-Based Back Workout (TARGET EVERY MUSCLE!)
In this video I discuss the best back training workout that utilizes exercises for a big back, as well as exercises for a wider back based on current scientific literature and our anatomical understanding of the back muscles. It’s important that you not only choose the right exercises when performing a back workout for mass, but to also perform these exercises in the correct fashion to target the right muscles. If you’re looking to add more mass, depth, and width to your upper back and lower back while targeting muscles that are important for scapular and shoulder stability, then this is the best back workout video for you. Within the video I’m going to discuss 5 exercises that I believe are essential to grow a powerful and attractive looking back: the deadlift, pull-up, chest-supported row, lat pulldown, and scapular pull-up. I will go through each of these exercises and show the muscle anatomy worked in each exercise, as well as the best variations of these exercises based on current research. It’s also equally important that you are targeting the right back muscles when you perform each of these exercises. I discuss a few “cues” and tips that have helped me minimize the involvement of secondary muscles and focus on using my back throughout each movement. Don’t forget to give the video a like and leave a comment if you enjoyed it and found it useful! Studies: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/19826307 https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1317886 https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/9440034 https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/21068680 https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC449729 https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/19855327 https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/20543740 https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/24662157 Additional credits: Pietro Boselli for the anatomy: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC1lSkVg0HUiMxW3l-WRICGw Jeff Nippard for the "science-based workout series" idea: https://www.youtube.com/user/icecream4PRs Music: soundcloud.com/lakeyinspired soundcloud.com/bluewednesday
Views: 4067870 Jeremy Ethier
Lambda Days 2015 -  Jan Pustelnik - Performance implications of various programming styles
In this talk we do some micro-benchmarking of various functional and procedural constructs in languages like Scala, Haskell, F#, D and C++. We analyze the impact of diverse programming styles, all in the functional genre, varying from pragmatic ""hidden mutation"" to highly monadic. We try to infer the overhead of particular constructs in a single programming language as well the alignment of those constructs with a given language. We also research the impact of constructs being used on the compilation time, which, in case of some languages, can become unacceptable. The examples range from elementary like quicksort and heapsort to more complex like dictionaries and trees. Also, some common idioms like error handling and IO are being analysed. On a side-note we also ask a deeper question - what is and what isn't functional programming and how its definition relates to the performance and correctness of programs.
Views: 391 Erlang Solutions
Homemade Hydraulic Hulkbuster
At 3.2m high it's a monster! Weight? No idea but there's not one piece can be lifted by one person. Thanks to eBay for working with us on this project it's amazing that all the components came from there site. Check out the build videos Part 1https://youtu.be/kSuaykdvl4I Part 2 https://youtu.be/FO6My1joJVc And check out eBays pages on the project Hub: http://from.ebay.co.uk/Avengers https://www.facebook.com/eBay.co.uk/videos/10156272575177270/ James's control systems https://youtu.be/5C30pwpGkRo Subscribe so you don't miss the next Project http://bit.ly/2I6f0bv Social stuff here people Twitter https://twitter.com/colin_furze Instagram https://www.instagram.com/realcolinfurze/ Facebook https://www.facebook.com/Colin-furze-521680751253584 Check out my other eBay projects here Tie Fighter https://youtu.be/kkq3lAW875o AT-AT https://youtu.be/t8IYwnXgAj4 To get a COLINFURZE MERCH click here https://www.colinfurzeshop.com Music The track is called "seven" and is by "Braincoats" more from them here https://www.facebook.com/BRAINCOATS/ https://braincoats.bandcamp.com/ In a band? Want your music on my videos! Send your tracks to [email protected] as all music on this channel is from viewers
Views: 10027478 colinfurze
Max Weber Bureaucracy
Max Weber's bureaucracy theory made major contributions to our understanding of organizational life. This legal-rational approach to organizing was meant to guard against the "particularism" that Weber saw around him. It is sometimes called bureaucratic management theory known for its rationalization of organizations. This video looks at bureaucracy theory basics. Alex's Book (Affiliate Link): Case Studies in Courageous Communication: https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/1433131234/ref=as_li_tl?ie=UTF8&tag=alexlyon-20&camp=1789&creative=9325&linkCode=as2&creativeASIN=1433131234&linkId=6bfd9c333c786d16025c5a7c70a3ef4c My Current Camera Gear (Affiliate Links): Camera Rebel T5i https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B00BW6LWO4/ref=as_li_qf_sp_asin_il_tl?ie=UTF8&tag=alexlyon-20&camp=1789&creative=9325&linkCode=as2&creativeASIN=B00BW6LWO4&linkId=504e12f13100f143d4df4e79731f206a Lens Canon 50mm: https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B00X8MRBCW/ref=as_li_qf_sp_asin_il_tl?ie=UTF8&tag=alexlyon-20&camp=1789&creative=9325&linkCode=as2&creativeASIN=B00X8MRBCW&linkId=b0bfb7ea7439df39e744bfd303c53fee USB Microphone Blue Yeti: https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B002VA464S/ref=as_li_qf_sp_asin_il_tl?ie=UTF8&tag=alexlyon-20&camp=1789&creative=9325&linkCode=as2&creativeASIN=B002VA464S&linkId=a9d8b41ead5eb30f69342be95d3a3d22 Lavalier Microphone Rode Smartlav+: https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B00EO4A7L0/ref=as_li_qf_sp_asin_il_tl?ie=UTF8&tag=alexlyon-20&camp=1789&creative=9325&linkCode=as2&creativeASIN=B00EO4A7L0&linkId=c29c80d531374d347f8a78498b34d05d Audio Recorder: Tascam DR-05: https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B004OU2IQG/ref=as_li_qf_sp_asin_il_tl?ie=UTF8&tag=alexlyon-20&camp=1789&creative=9325&linkCode=as2&creativeASIN=B004OU2IQG&linkId=578b149b5807f2ec0f7f16c18e1c34f4 The Organizational Communication Channel provides video lessons for students and teachers everywhere to supplement traditional, hybrid, and 100% online courses.
Gastrointestinal Anatomy and Physiology
What is the gastrointestinal tract? The gastrointestinal tract consists of a long tube, where food travels through, which runs from the mouth to the anus, as well as a number of accessory organs that sprout off the sides of that tube and help along. Find more videos at http://osms.it/more. Hundreds of thousands of current & future clinicians learn by Osmosis. We have unparalleled tools and materials to prepare you to succeed in school, on board exams, and as a future clinician. Sign up for a free trial at http://osms.it/more. Subscribe to our Youtube channel at http://osms.it/subscribe. Get early access to our upcoming video releases, practice questions, giveaways, and more when you follow us on social media: Facebook: http://osms.it/facebook Twitter: http://osms.it/twitter Instagram: http://osms.it/instagram Our Vision: Everyone who cares for someone will learn by Osmosis. Our Mission: To empower the world’s clinicians and caregivers with the best learning experience possible. Learn more here: http://osms.it/mission Medical disclaimer: Knowledge Diffusion Inc (DBA Osmosis) does not provide medical advice. Osmosis and the content available on Osmosis's properties (Osmosis.org, YouTube, and other channels) do not provide a diagnosis or other recommendation for treatment and are not a substitute for the professional judgment of a healthcare professional in diagnosis and treatment of any person or animal. The determination of the need for medical services and the types of healthcare to be provided to a patient are decisions that should be made only by a physician or other licensed health care provider. Always seek the advice of a physician or other qualified healthcare provider with any questions you have regarding a medical condition.
Views: 276805 Osmosis
NVHomes Franklin Hall Model Tour
The moment you step into the Franklin Hall you will recognize its elegance and functional style, with every amenity located on the first floor for the ultimate in convenience. The expansive Foyer is offset by a graceful arched passageway that frames the view into the formal Dining Room and Great Room. The gourmet Kitchen is a cook’s delight with a huge walk-in pantry, optional island and breakfast bar that gives plenty of access to the dining area. The light and airy Great Room is perfect for entertaining. Choose to add columns that lend definition to the space while maintaining the open feel of the floor plan. Don’t forget to select the sunroom for even more light, and the optional fireplace to make things cozy. Another arch frames an ante space that separates the private Owner’s Suite from the rest of the living area. Featuring a gigantic walk-in closet and owner’s bath with dual vanity and shower, the Owner’s Suite is sure to become a private retreat. Personalize your space with the separate soaking tub and shower or oversized shower with seat. Upstairs, there are two additional bedrooms -- each with walk-in closets -- a Loft, full bath, and plenty of storage space. Many areas offer an optional finished lower level with space for a Recreation Room, bath and Study. The Franklin Hall comes in a variety of craftsman style facades with HardiPlank siding and stone, and features a two-car garage. Learn More: http://www.nvhomes.com/neighborhoods/pa/chester/malvern/atwatertowns/franklin-hall
Views: 3488 NVHomes1979
Java 8 Tutorial # 1 - An Introduction to Java 8 Features
http://java9s.com/core-java/java-8-features-an-introduction Java has evolved over the years and Java 8 has brought major changes to the language and also added more features when compared to the other java versions. Java 8 is now not just an object oriented language, it also supports functional style programming. Introduction of Lambda expressions, method references which allow behavior parameterization has helped the goal to achieve parallel processing leveraging the multicore processor architectures. With the growing demands for applications to process huge data, Java Streams API introduced in Java 8 immensely helps in processing data in parallel and taking out the hassle of writing complex multi threaded code and concurrency API. In this video tutorial we will discuss about the features introduced, language changes and understand why have had to evolve. Other Java9s tutorials: Complete Generics Tutorials playlist https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLkiVxfkxAYd2TAn--1BH1ERvYbHxh11Qs Complete Java Beginners Tutorials: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLkiVxfkxAYd1Typb8x-2nbzgsxdMQesKg Multithreading in Java tutorial: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLkiVxfkxAYd1i9eX9X74eoTjKZXzvITMX Spring 3 MVC Framework tutorials: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLA3AD4211EBE70E86 Spring Framework Tutorials: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL2882729612B70122 Design Patterns in Java: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLkiVxfkxAYd1xWYj9aOWoTevqok0VoYe7
Views: 17442 java9s
Define Functional  Area ll In English and Bengali Description
SAP FI - Define Functional Area It can be defined as an organization unit in which the department are defined by its function. It is also used to ascertain the expenses related to relative departments. Thanks for Watching My video. ________________________________________________________________ For More Videos click on this Links :- https://youtu.be/mbvwtHtujQ4 (Define Business Area In SAP) https://youtu.be/atcnSOHu62s (How to Create a Company Code in SAP) https://youtu.be/06oBFASyivU (How to Create a Company in SAP) https://youtu.be/HNwKpY15ciA (What is SAP FICO?) https://youtu.be/iOPE_Pmbek4 (What is SAP?) ______________________________________________________________ http://sumitasap.blogspot.com/
What is META-FUNCTIONAL EXPERTISE? What does META-FUNCTIONAL EXPERTISE mean? META-FUNCTIONAL EXPERTISE meaning - META-FUNCTIONAL EXPERTISE definition - META-FUNCTIONAL EXPERTISE explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Meta-functional expertise is the breadth of one’s strategically important knowledge. This is different from the traditional conceptualization of expertise, which is generally considered to be a great depth of knowledge in a defined area. Thus, experts are people who are distinguished as knowing a lot about a particular subject. Meta-functional experts, on the other hand, are considered be somewhat knowledgeable in many different areas but not necessarily an expert in any single domain. Someone high on meta-functional expertise is similar to a generalist in that they have a wide array of knowledge. However, where generalists know many different things meta-functional experts have enough depth of knowledge in each area to be considered knowledgeable by other members of their team at work. Individuals high on meta-functional expertise are: better able to acquire social power at work because they can translate between specialists. more successful as entrepreneurs more innovative more likely to get promoted at work better able to get information from people outside of their work team. Groups with more meta-functional experts on them perform better because they: communicate better with one another and share more ideas . understand their surroundings better . gain knowledge external to the group more efficiently. are more innovative.
Views: 68 The Audiopedia
Writing Letters: formal & informal English
A letter to your friend and a cover letter for a job application are written very differently. Whether you work in business or are taking the general IELTS or CELPIP test, knowing the difference between informal and formal writing is a skill you should have. Watch this writing lesson, take our quiz, and check out our resource page to become a better writer. - Use the resource: http://www.engvid.com/english-resource/formal-informal-english/ - Take the quiz: http://www.engvid.com/writing-letters-formal-informal-english/ http://www.engvid.com/ TRANSCRIPT: Hello, my name is Emma, and in today's lesson we are going to learn about writing. What kind of writing? Writing letters. Okay? So this is important for people who work in business. It's also important for people who like to write letters to their friends maybe or to their grandparents in English. Also, it is very... It is a very useful video for anyone who is taking the general IELTS test. So if you're taking not academic, but general, this is an important video. And also, if you plan to immigrate to Canada and you want to do the Canadian immigration test which is called: "the CELPIP", this video is also... It will also be useful and helpful to you. Okay? So let's get started. What do I mean by "formal" and "informal"? "Informal" means something you would write to your friends, something you would write to your parents, - well, probably your parents unless you're afraid of your parents, then you might be more formal -, your classmates, your coworkers. Okay? So this is... It means it's not formal; it's for people you know well. On the other hand, "formal" English we use with strangers, we use with our boss, in the workplace, we use it in these different ways. So it's the English you really have to think about, whereas informal is kind of the relaxed English. So relaxed, serious. Okay? So, sometimes you will have to write a letter formally, maybe to your boss or your company, other times maybe you're on holiday and you want to write a letter to your friend, you'll use informal English. So what is the difference? Let's see. Informal English uses contractions. What are contractions? "Didn't", "wouldn't", "couldn't", "haven't", "hasn't". So if you see a verb with an apostrophe and then a "t", that is a contraction. Okay? It's very important to know this because in formal writing, you don't use contractions. "Didn't" would be: "Did not". I can write that for you. "Did not". Couldn't: could not, haven't: have not, can't: cannot. Okay? So that's one major difference. Another major difference between formal and informal writing is the use of idioms; the use of certain expressions. If I'm writing to my friend, maybe I'll say: "Oh, you know, I've been very under the weather lately." Meaning: I've been very sick. If I'm writing to my boss, I won't use idioms. If I'm writing a formal letter, I will not use idioms. Those aren't good to use in formal writing. Phrasal verbs, this is another thing we find in informal writing. What is a phrasal verb? It's a verb that has a preposition. Okay? So, for example: "find out", "find" is a verb, "out" is the preposition. "Go" is the verb, "up" is the preposition. So the... The preposition adds a different meaning to the verb. Phrasal verbs are very difficult to learn; we have so many of them in English. My students have told me phrasal verbs are one of the hardest parts of learning English, but it's possible, you can do it.
Darren Gibson - What the Function! Small Steps Toward Reasonable Code [ 200 OK 2018 ]
https://twitter.com/zarthross --- In this talk, we will discuss a few small steps any developer can take to make their code a little more ‘reasonable’. While everyone has a different definition of what is reasonable, we will focus on the Functional Programming concepts like immutability and pure-functions that can make your code easier to reason about, and make it more trustworthy. We will look at how a functional style can simplify your code and tests. -- Watch live at https://www.twitch.tv/techlahoma
Views: 11 Techlahoma
Functional Programming & Haskell - Computerphile
Just what is functional programming? We asked a member of the team that created Haskell: John Hughes, Professor of Computer Science at Chalmers University of Technology in Gothenburg. http://www.facebook.com/computerphile https://twitter.com/computer_phile This video was filmed and edited by Sean Riley. Computer Science at the University of Nottingham: http://bit.ly/nottscomputer Computerphile is a sister project to Brady Haran's Numberphile. More at http://www.bradyharan.com
Views: 329690 Computerphile
Your First Programming Challenge - Beginning Programming with C# - C# 7 / Visual Studio 2017
In your first programming with C# challenge, you'll calculate the average value using variables. Good luck! View the playlist here: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL23Revp-82LKayHwzUiqt6RkFcsJLHYrd Download the course materials here: https://www.raywenderlich.com/603984-beginning-programming-with-c/lessons/5 Watch the entire course here: https://www.raywenderlich.com/603984-beginning-programming-with-c About the Course: This course will teach you the basics of working with the C# language. You'll learn how to write programs using Microsoft's premiere development language: C#. --- About www.raywenderlich.com: raywenderlich.com is a website focused on developing high quality programming tutorials. Our goal is to take the coolest and most challenging topics and make them easy for everyone to learn – so we can all make amazing apps. We are also focused on developing a strong community. Our goal is to help each other reach our dreams through friendship and cooperation. As you can see below, a bunch of us have joined forces to make this happen: authors, editors, subject matter experts, app reviewers, and most importantly our amazing readers! --- About C# (from Wikipedia): During the development of the .NET Framework, the class libraries were originally written using a managed code compiler system called Simple Managed C (SMC). In January 1999, Anders Hejlsberg formed a team to build a new language at the time called Cool, which stood for "C-like Object Oriented Language". Microsoft had considered keeping the name "Cool" as the final name of the language, but chose not to do so for trademark reasons. By the time the .NET project was publicly announced at the July 2000 Professional Developers Conference, the language had been renamed C#, and the class libraries and ASP.NET runtime had been ported to C#. Hejlsberg is C#'s principal designer and lead architect at Microsoft, and was previously involved with the design of Turbo Pascal, Embarcadero Delphi (formerly CodeGear Delphi, Inprise Delphi and Borland Delphi), and Visual J++. In interviews and technical papers he has stated that flaws[citation needed] in most major programming languages (e.g. C++, Java, Delphi, and Smalltalk) drove the fundamentals of the Common Language Runtime (CLR), which, in turn, drove the design of the C# language itself. James Gosling, who created the Java programming language in 1994, and Bill Joy, a co-founder of Sun Microsystems, the originator of Java, called C# an "imitation" of Java; Gosling further said that "[C# is] sort of Java with reliability, productivity and security deleted." Klaus Kreft and Angelika Langer (authors of a C++ streams book) stated in a blog post that "Java and C# are almost identical programming languages. Boring repetition that lacks innovation," "Hardly anybody will claim that Java or C# are revolutionary programming languages that changed the way we write programs," and "C# borrowed a lot from Java - and vice versa. Now that C# supports boxing and unboxing, we'll have a very similar feature in Java." In July 2000, Hejlsberg said that C# is "not a Java clone" and is "much closer to C++" in its design. Since the release of C# 2.0 in November 2005, the C# and Java languages have evolved on increasingly divergent trajectories, becoming two very different languages. One of the first major departures came with the addition of generics to both languages, with vastly different implementations. C# makes use of reification to provide "first-class" generic objects that can be used like any other class, with code generation performed at class-load time. Furthermore, C# has added several major features to accommodate functional-style programming, culminating in the LINQ extensions released with C# 3.0 and its supporting framework of lambda expressions, extension methods, and anonymous types. These features enable C# programmers to use functional programming techniques, such as closures, when it is advantageous to their application. The LINQ extensions and the functional imports help developers reduce the amount of boilerplate code that is included in common tasks like querying a database, parsing an xml file, or searching through a data structure, shifting the emphasis onto the actual program logic to help improve readability and maintainability.
Views: 93 raywenderlich.com
Functionalist Perspectives of Family and Society
Introduction to the Functionalist perspectives, with outline of their beliefs and some criticisms. We will work on these in class to develop our understanding, and apply their views to modern society
Views: 40702 stephen Joel
What is CATEGORICAL ABSTRACT MACHINE? What does CATEGORICAL ABSTRACT MACHINE mean? CATEGORICAL ABSTRACT MACHINE meaning - CATEGORICAL ABSTRACT MACHINE definition - CATEGORICAL ABSTRACT MACHINE explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ The categorical abstract machine (CAM) is a model of computation for programs that preserves the abilities of applicative, functional, or compositional style. It is based on the techniques of applicative computing. The notion of the categorical abstract machine arose in the mid-1980s. It took its place in computer science as a kind of theory of computation for programmers, represented by Cartesian closed category and embedded into the combinatory logic. CAM is a transparent and sound mathematical representation for the languages of functional programming. The machine code can be optimized using the equational form of a theory of computation. Using CAM, the various mechanisms of computation such as recursion or lazy evaluation can be emulated as well as parameter passing, such as call by name, call by value, and so on. In theory, CAM preserves all the advantages of object approach towards programming or computing. The main current implementation is OCaml, which added class inheritance and dynamic method dispatch to Caml the Categorical Abstract Machine Language, these are a variants of MetaLanguage ML notable for type-inference. One of the implementation approaches to functional languages is given by the machinery based on supercombinators, or an SK-machine, by D. Turner. The notion of CAM gives an alternative approach. The structure of CAM consists of syntactic, semantic, and computational constituents. Syntax is based on de Bruijn’s notation, which overcomes the difficulties of using bound variables. The evaluations are similar to those of P. Landin’s SECD machine. With this coverage, CAM gives a sound ground for syntax, semantics, and theory of computation. This comprehension arises as being influenced by the functional style of programming.
Views: 38 The Audiopedia
The 3 levels of functional thinking
I've noticed that people go through a certain journey when learning functional programming. I've classified it into three levels: 1) Distinction between Actions, Calculations, and Data; and learning to use them effectively 2) Higher-order thinking; and building abstractions from higher-order functions 3) Algebraic thinking; building coherent models with a focus on composition. This is a work in progress and I'd love your input. ►► Audio, Video, and Transcript available: https://lispcast.com/the-3-levels-of-functional-thinking/ ►► Subscribe on iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/thoughts-on-functional-programming-podcast-by-eric/id1364166414 Transcript What are the three levels of functional thinking? In this episode, I'm going to talk about my thinking about progress through the skills and thought processes that go into functional programming. My name is Eric Normand, and I help people thrive with functional programming. I want to say that this is a work-in-progress. It is one way of mapping out the skills and categorizing them as a progression of skills. It's not the only way, and I have no hard evidence about the skills being done in this order. They are mostly anecdotal. I'm noticing that people might learn a bunch of stuff and then they get stuck or they're in a certain spot, and they're still progressing. They haven't learned this other thing yet. It's just me putting it together. I'm not creating some model that people are going to have to stick to or anything. It's mostly a way to organize the material that I'm putting into my book. Here are the three levels. Remember, work-in progress. I'd love to discuss it, but I'm not going to die on this sword or anything. The first one is the awareness and use of the distinction of actions, calculations, and data. Actions are things that depend on time. They depend on when they're run and how many times they're run. They have effects on the world or are affected by the world. Calculations are computations from inputs to outputs. They don't depend on time. If you give them the same inputs, they're going to give you the same output. Finally, data is facts about events. It's very inert. It doesn't do anything on its own or requires interpretation. When you're in this first level, your main challenges are learning, with actions, how to deal with the time, how to manipulate time, to master it, so that you can guarantee the ordering of the actions when you need it guaranteed. You can guarantee the things aren't running at the same time if they shouldn't be running at the same time, and guarantee that they happen the correct number of times. These are all the challenges that you face when you're dealing with actions. Calculations, the challenge here is to start modeling your program in terms of things. It can be very difficult for people who are coming from another paradigm to not use mutable state, to model things more as data transformations as opposed to step-by-step instructions like in an algorithm. You're learning to think about all the stuff that your program does that isn't really necessary to be done as a side effect, as an action. There are some side effects that are necessary. You want your program to send an email, that it's incorrect if it doesn't send an email. That isn't a necessary action. Do you really need to use that global variable as scratch space for your algorithm? Probably not. If you don't use it, none of your users are going to be upset. It's still a correct program. That's an unnecessary action. We, as functional programmers, tend to frown upon unnecessary actions, and we want to convert them into calculations. That's the challenge, learning how to do that. Sometimes it is relearning how to program even the simplest things using calculations instead of actions. With the data, it's about modeling. It's about making sure that your data has the right structure to be able to support the algorithms that you need to do. It's capturing the data you need. All that stuff comes under data modeling. Those are the three things you're distinguishing as a functional programmer at level one. You're learning to work with that. You keep learning and you eventually get to level two, which is where you have higher-order thinking. You've mastered doing stuff with immutable data and thinking of things as data transformation, and you start to realize that there's a lot of duplicated functionality.
Views: 162 Eric Normand
Anatolii Kmetiuk at #ScalaUA - Theory of Constraints in Programming: Beyond Problem-Solving
Anatolii Kmetiuk at #ScalaUA - Theory of Constraints in Programming: Beyond Problem-Solving (Lightning Talk) (full version) Its talk not directly related to Scala, but about intention for problem-solving. Theory of Constraints, coined by Eliyahu M. Goldratt, comes from the business world and explains how to debug complex systems with interdependencies and exploit them to their utmost capacity. Programming challenges constitute complex systems too. In the Scala community, there is a lot of attention lately to purely functional style, Monads, Cats, etc. – but without treating these concepts as a part of a larger, interconnected system (starting from the programmer's mind and potentially expandable to the scales of the entire world), it is possible to deteriorate the entire system. In this talk, Anatolii explains what motivated him to discover and incorporate the Theory of Constraints in his programming style, how we naturally go from problem-solving to problem-definition this way, and why purely functional style is not a silver bullet. Follow ScalaUA Conference on Twitter: https://twitter.com/@ScalaUA_Conf
Views: 79 Scala UA
What is CrossFit?
What is CrossFit? CrossFit is an effective way to get fit. Anyone can do it. It is a fitness program that combines a wide variety of functional movements into a timed or scored workout. We do pull-ups, squats, push-ups, weightlifting, gymnastics, running, rowing, and a host of other movements. Always varied, always changing, always producing results. Kids, cops, firefighters, soccer moms, Navy SEALS, and grandmas all do CrossFit. In fact, hundreds of thousands worldwide have followed our workouts and distinguished themselves in combat, the streets, the ring, stadiums, gyms and homes. Welcome. For more info visit http://www.crossfit.com/
Views: 16862654 CrossFit®
Calf Workout (SORE IN 6 MINUTES!)
Let the gains begin (and keep coming) here - http://athleanx.com/x/nonstop-gains Subscribe to this channel here - http://bit.ly/2b0coMW If you are like many, no matter what you’ve done for your calf workouts you just haven’t been able to get your stubborn calves to grow. In this video, I’m going to continue the popular “Sore in 6 Minutes” series and bring you a quick calf workout that you can do to not only spark growth from a muscle group you may have long ago written off, but leave you with a soreness that will serve to remind you how capable of getting them to respond to your training they really are. This calf workout consists of just two calve exercises. One of them is going to target the gastroc and the other is going to target the soleus. A little anatomy lesson to clarify the difference between the two. The gastrocnemius is a muscle that crosses the knee and the ankle and is much more effectively targeted when the knee is kept straight because of this. In this workout, we are going to use a variation of a standing calf raise to help us nail this muscle sufficiently. The other muscle group that makes up the calves as we know them is the soleus. Since this muscle doesn’t cross the knee and resides solely on the back of the shin, we can effectively target it by performing our calf exercises with a bent knee. The first exercise in this calf workout will do just that, and will do so in a very intense way. To start, kneel down on the floor with a small mat or pad under your knees. Anchor your feet under the crossbar of a bench (as shown) or any other piece of equipment or home furniture that is sturdy enough to hold you down as you perform the exercise. As you will see in the demonstration, the positioning of the feet is critical to getting this exercise correct and to feeling it in the calves while minimizing what you feel in the hamstrings. As you launch your body away from your heels, you will feel your feet plantarflex to stabilize the weight of your body as you move away from the bench. This is a strong spontaneous contraction of the soleus that will really put a demand on the muscles and force them to work harder than they ever have before. Do this for one minute and immediately stand up and proceed to the second and final exercise of this calf workout. Grab a single dumbbell and head over to a small three or four inch step or box. Start by pointing your toes up on the edge and get a big stretch on the calves. You want to make sure you now lean slightly forward and drive your knees back into full extension to ensure the load is being directed towards the gastroc rather than the soleus. With the lean forward and the dumbbell held down and in front of you, use your other hand to stabilize your body against the rack of machine or a wall at home. Perform straight calf raises in a one and a half rep style. Here you want to come half way up, lower slowly fighting the eccentric and then come back up all the way before lowering down slowly again. This is one rep. Keep performing your reps in this fashion for another minute. From here, you will keep alternating the two exercises until all 6 minutes are up or you give into the pain (whichever comes first!). Each time you do the calf raise, change the position of your toes and heels. Point your toes out on the second time through and in on the third time through. If you must incorporate a bit of a spot on the soleus launcher exercise, it is ok to use a physioball to take away some of the weight of your body and assist you. Try this quick but effective calf workout and monitor your soreness in the next 24 to 48 hours. Guarantee that you will be sore, but as always, this will be the good kind of soreness that ensures that you are hitting your muscles as intended. For a complete workout program that will help you to build muscle and become more athletic in the process, head to http://athleanx.com and get the ATHLEAN-X Training System. For more calf workout videos and exercises to get bigger calves, be sure to subscribe to our channel here on youtube at http://youtube.com/user/jdcav24
Views: 2028263 ATHLEAN-X™
Art: Fashionable, Functional, Sustainability
Contemporary and functional art at it's finest. Vest and reversible skirt are made only out of brown paper bags and an adhesive. Design pays homage to historical indigenous wear.
UX Design vs UI Design | What's the Difference? Which one is right for me?
If you are thinking of pursuing a career as a UI Designer or UX Designer then this video is for you. It can be hard to know where to start and which road is the right one for you to travel down. Although there are some inherent similarities between the two roles they are very different in nature. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ ////////// Sign up for my Monthly Newsletter http://jesseshowalter.com/newsletter ////////// Like What I Do, Buy Me a Coffee https://www.buymeacoffee.com/jesseshowalter ////////// My Awesome Music is from Musicbed http://share.mscbd.fm/iamjesseshow To help clear things up a bit, in this video I'm going to cover the roles, tools, and expectations of day to day life for both jobs. At the end, I share a few opinions on which is right for you to pursue. In a nutshell, UX design makes websites functional and UI design makes websites beautiful. UX design, short for user experience design, is a very analytical process that is heavily based on research to find out how to design a a product in a way that it solves the customer's problem(s). UX Design Learning Links: https://uxdesign.cc/ https://www.smashingmagazine.com/category/uxdesign/ https://www.uxpin.com/knowledge.html http://uxmag.com/ https://www.nngroup.com/ http://www.uxbooth.com/ UI design, short for user interface design, support the UX design visually through colors, fonts, icons and graphics. UI Design Learning Links: https://designcode.io/ http://trydesignlab.com/ https://teamtreehouse.com/library/mobile-app-design-for-ios https://www.udemy.com/ui-web-design-using-adobe-illustrator-2017/ http://learnui.design/ If you want to support the content I make and buy me a cup of coffee https://www.buymeacoffee.com/jesseshowalter ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ ////////// Website http://www.jesseshowalter.com - ////////// Subscribe: https://goo.gl/6vCw64 - ////////// Social Twitter: http://twitter.com/iamjesseshow Anchor: https://anchor.fm/iamjesseshow Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/iamjesseshow Medium: https://medium.com/@iamjesseshow - ////////// Equiptment Vlogging Camera - Panasonic G85 http://amzn.to/2EwumHn - Drone- DJI Spark http://amzn.to/2CpodH9
Views: 271759 Jesse Showalter
Functional Programming in C# - Part 1 : Introducing Delegates | packtpub.com
This playlist/video has been uploaded for Marketing purposes and contains only selective videos. For the entire video course and code, visit [http://bit.ly/2mjlsnK]. A delegate is a data type in C# that encapsulates a method that has particular parameters and return types. Let’s dig a little deeper into delegate syntax and use to learn how it will define the parameters and the return type of a method. • Take a look at the definition, syntax, and use of delegates • Combine delegates into multicast delegates For the latest Application development video tutorials, please visit http://bit.ly/1VACBzh Find us on Facebook -- http://www.facebook.com/Packtvideo Follow us on Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/packtvideo
Views: 586 Packt Video
Managerial Grid- BBA, MBA Lecture by Dr. Tripti Vijaywargia.
This is a part of lecture presented by Dr. Tripti Vijaywargia, Asst. professor of Biyani Girls College. Managerial Grid is one of the leadership style which is developed by OHIO State Study. This style of leader is most apprehensive about the requirements and approach of members of his/her team. These people activate under the assumption that as long as team members are happy and protected then they will work hard. What tends to consequence is a work environment that is very calm and fun but where production suffers due to lack of direction and control.
Views: 20079 Guru Kpo
Access & Functional Needs Shakeout Intro
Last year more than 9.6 million Californians participated in ShakeOut drills across the state. Participating is a great way for your family or organization to be prepared to survive and recover quickly from big earthquakes. Keep in mind that people with access and functional needs may have additional steps to take when it comes to planning for, and reacting to, disasters like earthquakes. Watch this series of informative videos that will help you consider what you or your loved ones needs are, and how to plan, respond and recover. Please view and share the individual videos described in this section http://bit.ly/1wHB7ri
Views: 3283 Cal OES
Half-swording - Why grabbing a sharp blade in a sword fight is not crazy
This is a technique from the historical fencing manuals that may seem very odd at first. Many people say "why would you grab a sharp blade with bare hands, you're gonna cut yourself!" But with a firm grip it is indeed possible. There were good reasons for doing this in medieval / renaissance times of plate armor that was impervious to sword cuts. Half-swording allows gives the user more precise control over the point, which can then be driven into the gaps of the armor. Alternatively the blade can be grasped with both hands in order to strike with the crossguard or pommel (the so-called Mordschlag, or "murder stroke"). Or you could grip the blade to do various wrestling techniques. In this video I also give a hands-on (pun intended) demonstration of this technique in order to prove that it is indeed possible to do this without getting cut. Putting the off-hand on the blade is not limited to HEMA (Historical European Martial Arts) by the way, it is also seen in Japanese swordsmanship, were sometimes the left hand is placed on the spine of the blade. The swords used in this video are the following: 1.) Albion Caithness http://ww4.aitsafe.com/go.htm?go=kultofathena.com/product.asp?item=ANS5&afid=28632&tm=14&im=1 http://albion-swords.com/swords/albion/nextgen/sword-medieval-caithness-xii3.htm 2.) Valiant Armoury Zombie Slayer (AT307) http://sbg-sword-store.sword-buyers-guide.com/zombie-sword.html http://www.valiant-armoury.com/catalog/txt_AT307.html Music (royalty-free): "Chaotic Metal" by Cinemusic / Eugin Martinov http://www.audiomicro.com/chaos-metal-royalty-free-stock-music-1081662 ******************************************************************************** My favorite online store for buying swords (worldwide shipping): http://ww4.aitsafe.com/go.htm?go=kultofathena.com&afid=28632&tm=14&im=1 Want to help fund future videos? http://www.patreon.com/skallagrim My Facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/SkallagrimYT
Views: 5189050 Skallagrim
"L'ED EMOTION DESIGN" Interview to Sara Giunti by Fashion Channel
"L'ED EMOTION DESIGN" Interview to Sara Giunti by Fashion Channel YOUTUBE CHANNEL: http://www.youtube.com/fashionchannel Design and emotions came to last Milan Fashion Week, with a collection inspired by balance and harmony of nature. Sara Giunti, young and creative mind of L'ED brand, tells the story of a sensory journey that starts in the heart of the African continent to arrive in the remote eastern jungle, retaining its original blend of Italian craftsmanship and technological progress. Each bag, made ​​entirely in Italy, is enriched with a patented technology, thanks to an exclusive integrated diode technology, a LED light illuminates the contents of the bag when it is opened. Besides the light, each bag has a USB plug that can be used to recharge one's Smart phone, tablet, or digital camera. The result is a collection in which scraps of color and texture are balanced perfectly with the simplicity of the shapes, characteristic elements of the brand, in a unique game of overlapping tactile and visual compositions. Young Roman designer Sara Giunti has been passionate about art and design ever since she was a child, a passion fuelled by her aesthetic sense. She graduated from IED – European Institute of Design – in Rome with a diploma in Fashion Design. Working with a team of creative young designers and engineers, she achieved her vision of minimal, innovative and functional fashion when she launched her brand L’ED – L’Emotion design: a collection of handbags combining fashion and design in a contemporary, almost futuristic form. WEB TV: http://www.fashionchannel.it/en/web-tv FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/fashionchannelmilano TWITTER: https://twitter.com/FashionChannelP PINTEREST: http://pinterest.com/fashionchannel INSTAGRAM: http://instagram.com/fashionchanneltv The best videos, the most exclusive moments of the international runway since 1982 until now, of the most representative fashion weeks of the world. Backstage secrets, make-up and hair style insights, curiosities from the fashion world, celebrities, photo shoot, designer and model clips, red carpets and gossip, parties, obviously besides the shows of all the top designers, generally available in high definition formats HD on the Youtube network FASHION CHANNEL. Fashion Channel shows new interesting videos continuous flow. WEBSITE: http://www.fashionchannel.it
Views: 1592 Fashion Channel
Functional Programming with Java 8, Part 2
In this screencast, we learn about the new "stream" API in Java that provides an operational pipeline for processing a collection of objects. Combine streams with lambda expressions and you've got a compact way of expressing powerful concepts in Java.
Views: 352 David Whitlock
John Adair - How to be Great Leader
John Adair has spent a lifetime studying leadership. He reveals what skills we need to be better leaders and names three individuals who he feels showed a true genius for leadership. London Business Forum offers a programme of fun and insightful events. Presented by some of the world’s most inspired and inspiring people, our events provide a burst of fresh thinking without taking you out of the office for too long. Website: https://www.londonbusinessforum.com/ Follow London Business Forum on Twitter: https://twitter.com/LBFEvents Like London Business Forum on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/londonbusinessforum Subscribe to our channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/londonbusinessforum
Views: 16225 London Business Forum
Functional Programming Languages  High impact Strategies   What You Need to Know  Definitions  Adopt
https://store.theartofservice.com/functional-programming-languages-high-impact-strategies-what-you-need-to-know-definitions-adoptions-impact-benefits-maturity-vendors.html In computer science, functional programming is a programming paradigm that treats computation as the evaluation of mathematical functions and avoids state and mutable data. ...In easy to read chapters, with extensive references and links to get you to know all there is to know about Functional Programming Languages right away, covering: Functional programming, Actant, Administrative normal form, Algebraic data type, Anonymous function, Append, Apply, Arrow (computer science), Brouwer-Heyting-Kolmogorov interpretation, Coinduction, Cons, Constructed product result analysis, Continuation-passing style, Corecursion, Currying, F-algebra, First-class function, Frenetic (programming language), Functional logic programming, Functional reactive programming, Generalized algebraic data type, Graph reduction machine, Higher-order function, Immutable object, Initial algebra, International Conference on Functional Programming, Journal of Functional Programming, Lambda (programming), List of functional programming topics, Lout (software), Erik Meijer (computer scientist), Monad (functional programming), Monad transformer, Nix package manager, Option type, Parser combinator, Partial application, Simon Peyton Jones, Prince XML, Pure function, Purely functional, Quark Framework, Regular number, Skew binary number system, Supercombinator, System F-sub, Total functional programming, Type class, Polymorphism (computer science), Type variable, Philip Wadler, Zipper (data structure), Comparison of programming paradigms, Programming paradigm, Abstraction (computer science), Array programming, ARS-based programming, Aspect-oriented programming, Attribute grammar, Attribute-oriented programming, Automata-based programming, Automata-based programming (Shalyto's approach), Automatic programming, Class invariant, Concept programming, Concurrent constraint logic programming, Constraint programming, Core concern, Data-directed programming, Data-driven programming, Dataflow programming, Declarative programming, Defensive programming, Design by contract, End-to-end principle, Event-driven programming, Exploratory programming, Extensible programming, Fate-sharing, Feature-oriented programming, Flow-based programming, FOSD Feature Algebras, FOSD Feature Interactions, FOSD metamodels, FOSD origami, FOSD Program Cubes, Function-level programming, Higher-order programming, Hop (software), Imperative programming, Inferential programming, Intentional programming, Interactive programming, Interface-based programming, Invariant-based programming, Jackson Structured Programming, JetBrains MPS, Knowledge representation and reasoning, Language-oriented programming, List of multi-paradigm programming languages, Literate programming, Logic programming, Metalinguistic abstraction, Metaprogramming, Modular programming, Non-structured programming, Nondeterministic programming, Object-oriented programming, Organic computing, Ousterhout's dichotomy, Parallel programming model, Partitioned global address space, Pipeline (software), Pipeline programming, Policy-based design...and much more.
Views: 121 TheArtofService
What Does it Take to Be A Fashion Designer?
Click for more: http://ww2.kqed.org/artschool/ Oakland high school student Zachary Fernandez made it to the finals on the first season of Project Runway Junior, then headed straight back to Oakland School of the Arts to continue his education as a designer. His newest collection, Kathmandu, was inspired by recovery efforts in Nepal after the devastating 2015 earthquake. Art School followed Fernandez's process as he sketched, sourced fabric, and designed his new project, revealed at a culminating fashion show in spring 2016. Hi, my name is Zachary Fernandez and I'm currently a fashion student. So I am starting my Kathmandu 2016 collection. My collection's gonna be debuting at my school fashion show, and so I have little under seven weeks to get this all put together. So our school assignment was to pick a city that we wanted to be inspired by for this collection. I ended with Kathmandu, Nepal, all of the trouble that they went through last year was really inspiring and I was able to take those ideas of imbalance and the destruction of culture and apply that to this new collection. These are the pieces that I ended up designing. They're ever-changing and they kind of just are always in flux. My sketching process involves a lot of images, a lot of mixed medias, I like to do collages, watercolors, acrylic paste, it's a real reflection of what my mind looks like. Here you have the final sketches that I've done. The sketching process for me is really a major step between just ideas and kind of this fantasy world that I've created in my mind to really functional wearable pieces. Fabric sourcing is one of my favorite things to do. It's really like a group activity, like meet a couple of friends, we'll just go, we'll explore the city, we'll get inspiration. So I'm looking for like a very pale blue that's almost like very silverish, and then I'm gonna be looking for a very deep, rust orange color. Okay, so I need to find this, but more grayish blue. The fabric store is one of those places that you go in with one idea and one concept and one thought, and you come out with like 500 more. This is it. - This is it! - This is it. - [Girl] Dude! - Hey! Yes! So I spend the majority of my time draping and it's definitely a part that will make or break a piece. I take a piece of muslin, which is just a really basic blend fabric, and I started sculpting it to the dress form. And then those mock-ups that I make of the dress form are then fitted to the model, and sometimes I try them on a model, I'm like, this is hideous, I don't know why, it just overpowers her or something happens and that leads to even better ideas and even more just, creativeness. When you design while you create, I just think it takes so much longer and you like pressure yourself so much more. So, my design mind is turned off. And it's just about sewing, and sewing, and sewing, and sewing, and sewing. So after I finish draping, I take a part of that mockup and I totally seam rip it and I re-pattern it, and then I cut out of my real fabric. It's always really nerve-wracking 'cause a lot of times the fabric's all that you have, either the budget doesn't allow for you to get more fabric, or there's simply not anymore left. It has this like box-like structure in it. The box is actually lined with horse-hair so that it can kind of take the shape and that's why I'm kind of trying to like manipulate it right now 'cause it just takes on whatever shape you really need it to. The show, oh the show. Six days, and I'm still cutting up fabric like, I don't think that's normal. There's always going to be that last minute hurry up and finish like state of being. I have a picture in my mind about how this is supposed to go, but who knows if it actually go that way. I think that there can be a lot of different ways to read the look. Obviously you look for like the main things like color, silhouette, is this an evening piece, is this a day piece and you just kind of put the garment and choose certain categories and that really helps people read fashion out, by the time the piece is on the runway I'm already thinking about a whole new collection and I'm really thinking something totally different, but it doesn't really hit me that these people, for them it's the first time that they've seen this. I've spent months and months planning and sketching and putting it together. If I see all these different things in these pieces, but no one else does, then it's kind of sad, but then it's also part of what makes fashion art, is because people see it in so many different ways. We are in my home, studio, bedroom combination in Berkeley, California. I have this look from Project Runway Junior, which was the first episode, and this look for my most recent collection. They really mean a lot to me 'cause they show how much progress I've made within the last four, five months.
Views: 1739641 KQED Art School
Anatolii Kmetiuk at #ScalaUA - Theory of Constraints in Programming: Beyond Problem-Solving
Anatolii Kmetiuk at #ScalaUA - Theory of Constraints in Programming: Beyond Problem-Solving (Lightning Talk) Its talk not directly related to Scala, but about intention for problem-solving. Theory of Constraints, coined by Eliyahu M. Goldratt, comes from the business world and explains how to debug complex systems with interdependencies and exploit them to their utmost capacity. Programming challenges constitute complex systems too. In the Scala community, there is a lot of attention lately to purely functional style, Monads, Cats, etc. – but without treating these concepts as a part of a larger, interconnected system (starting from the programmer's mind and potentially expandable to the scales of the entire world), it is possible to deteriorate the entire system. In this talk, I am going to explain what motivated me to discover and incorporate the Theory of Constraints in my programming style, how we naturally go from problem-solving to problem-definition this way, and why purely functional style is not a silver bullet. Follow ScalaUA Conference on Twitter: https://twitter.com/@ScalaUA_Conf
Views: 90 Scala UA