438 words - 2 pages
JOHN PAUL ELECANAL PROF. MA. MIRASOL M. BUENAFE
BSBA – FM – 4A OCTOBER 2, 2015
Ten Leadership Theories
1. The Great Man Theory – Great Leaders are Born, not Made.
2. The Trait Theory of Leadership – Ideal Characteristics for Leaders.
3. The Skills Theory of Leadership – Ideal Technical, Personal and Conceptual Skills for Managers and Leaders.
4. The Style Theories of Leadership – e.g Leadership Continuum, Managerial Grid.
5. The Situational Leadership Theory – There is no-one-size-fits-all-model, the leader must adapt.
6. The Contingency Theory - There is no-one-size-fits-all-model, choose an appropriate leader.
281 words - 2 pages
The mind/body problem is one that consists of the inconsistent tetrad, which states that: 1. the human body is a material thing, 2. the human mind is a spiritual thing, 3. mind and body causally interact, and 4. spirit and matter do not causally interact. The Identity Theory attempts to solve this problem by denying number 2. It is a materialists’ theory which claims that the human mind is not a spiritual, but a physical thing. The theory claims that states and processes of the mind are identical to states and processes of the brain.” Smart says that experiences such as pain, seeing something, or having a mental image are not just correlated with events that take place in the brain,...
1715 words - 7 pages
Theories of International Trade & the Multinational Enterprise
Theories of International Trade & the Multinational Enterprise
International trade is the exchange of goods and services across borders. Trade provides people with greater selection of goods and services to choose from. The importance of international trade to a nation economic welfare and development suggest that economies need to export goods and services in order to generate revenue to finance imported goods and services which cannot be produce indigenously (Coutts and Godley, 1992: McCombie and Thirlwall, 1992). Most theories of international trade such as comparative advantage theory, product life cycle...
359 words - 2 pages
The Theory of Constraints and the Automotive Industry
The bottleneck appears in many aspects of the automotive industry. Not only is the specified branch of the manufacturer but also in more specific branches of products such as locally owned dealers, individual parts suppliers, and then on the consumer service side, repair shops. Looking at all of these some bottlenecks or constraints are easily identifiable. For this I will look closer at the service side of the industry and how the theory of constraints can affect the repair shops.
First off forecasting for a repair shop can already be a hard to estimate because it is an as needed service. The slow-downs in this business are close to...
514 words - 3 pages
There are several theoretical approaches to what creates an effective leader. Four main approaches are identified for this report; they are the Trait Approach, the Skills Approach, The Style Approach, and the Situational Approach. For over a century researchers have been trying to define what makes an effective or good leader, there are several theories with the most common question appearing to be are good or effective leaders born or bred. Our book, Leadership Theory and Practice, treats leadership as a complex process having multiple dimensions. (Northouse, 2013).
The Trait Approach was identified as one of the earliest attempts to study leadership in the early 20th century. The...
6106 words - 25 pages
Institutional Theory Part One
Introduction of Institutional Theory What are institutions? The general understanding of institutions can be defined as a set of formal and informal rules of conduct, made by humans that facilitate coordination or govern relationships between individuals, organizations or
government. Examples of institutions include laws, regulations, customs, social and professional norms, culture, and ethics. Selznick (1949) notes that "the most important thing about organizations is that, though they are tools, each nevertheless has a life of its own". While he acknowledges rational view that organizations are designed to attain goals, he notes that the formal...
402 words - 2 pages
Game theory is the method utilized to understand the behavior of oligopolies or market situations in which each of a few producers affects but does not control the market. Unlike monopolies in which a company has complete control of the entire supply of goods and/or services in a certain market, oligopolies do have competitors with in the market. However, unlike monopolistically competitive firms and perfectly competitive firms, firms within a oligopolistic frame work have so few competitors that marketing and pricing decisions made by one firm has a very unique possibility of affecting all the other firms within that market segment. In essence, competitors must take their competitors'...
427 words - 2 pages
Research Week 2
Research Week 2
Some ways in which training programs use teams to facilitate training materials are in medicine or nursing, as a method of reducing human error. It’s a teamwork protocol that uses a lecture, several role plays and guided discussions for feedback and error management techniques to increase teamwork behaviors during trauma resuscitation (Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 2013).
Teachers are teaming together in New York once a month from different schools that allows the teachers to learn continuously from one another to support learning. They focus mainly on improving math...
4137 words - 17 pages
THEORY SYNTHESIS #3
CALIFORNIA STATE UNIVERSITY, DOMINGUEZ HILLS
I. Theories of Organizational Culture and Change
Organizational Culture and Change theories were first introduced between the 1950’s and 1960’s, but gained an unsavory reputation in the 1980’s. The origins of this theory came from the realization that U.S. companies and government agencies had lost their competitiveness and agility during the last three decades of the 20th century (Shafritz, Ott, Jang, 2011, pg. 338). This was in addition to the understanding that organizational change required more than structural or functional tweaking but instead that that organizational cultures had to be...
1221 words - 5 pages
Classical Conditioning: Association of Interest Led to Conditioning
May 21, 2012
Classical Conditioning: Association of Interest Led to Conditioning
Classical conditioning, synonymous with Pavlovian and respondent conditioning, is one of two types of learning (the other type of learning is operant conditioning) that provide a systematic approach to understanding human and nonhuman behavior and the potentiality of changing behavior. Learning significantly affects our way of living, functioning, and survival. Learning's predictability qualities assist in directing behavior. Kowalski & Westen (2009) affirm, "Learning is essentially about...
2315 words - 10 pages
BAND THEORY OF SOLIDS
According to quantum free electron theory of metals, a electron in a metal experiences constant(or zero) potential and free to move inside the crystal but will not come out of the metal because an infinite potential exists at the surface.
Bloch Theorem: According to this theorem, the periodic potentials due to the positive ions in metal have been considered. (i.e. the electrons moves in a periodic potential provided by lattice). If the electron moves through these ions, it experiences varying potentials. The potential of an electron at the positive ion site zero and is maximum in between two ions. i.e. the potential experienced by an electron varies periodically...
723 words - 3 pages
Social Exchange Theory
Social exchange theory is a social psychological and sociological perspective that explains social change and stability as a process of negotiated exchanges between parties. Social exchange theory posits that human relationships are formed by the use of a subjective cost-benefit analysis and the comparison of alternatives. The theory has roots in economics, psychology and sociology. Social exchange theory features many of the main assumptions found in rational choice theory and structuralism. Social exchange theory was introduced in 1958 by the sociologist George Homans with the publication of his work "Social Behavior as Exchange". He...
1581 words - 7 pages
CONTINGENCY THEORY (1960s-1970s)
Contingency theory derives from system theory but it focuses more on deeper aspects. Contingency theory is a management approach that emphasizes what managers do in practice depends on a given set of circumstances (situation) (Boehm, A &L. Howard, 1997). Basically, it is the practice of the mangers depending on their environmental circumstances or situation. It is also called as “It all depends” theory or “Situation” theory (Thenmozhi, 2010,2011). According to Howard (1997), although adapting a management decision to situation seems to be simple, but it is actually very complex due to unpredictable situation.
This theory exists during the emergence of new...
918 words - 4 pages
Jack A. Adams’ A Closed-Loop Theory Of Motor Learning attempts to explain the process of how motor learning is achieved in humans. He argues that a sufficient motor learning theory should cover how verbal and motor processes work together to produce learning and also how errors are detected and corrected. In this paper it will be shown that Adams fails to do this as there are numerous flaws incorporated into his argument. Adams tends to overlook necessary details and his theory fails to explain how motor learning is achieved in individuals who do not possess a “verbal capability”.
The central components to Adams theory are the concepts of knowledge of results or KR, the perceptual trace,...
521 words - 3 pages
Left Realism Theory
Left Realism is part of Social Conflict Theory; The Critical Criminologist examines in a critical way how the conservative agenda of lowering labor costs through Union busting and welfare limitations and tax cuts that favored the wealthy, ending affirmative action, and reducing environmental control and regulations, how these actions effect the common person. Using Left Realism Theory the Critical Criminologist believes they have an obligation and responsibility for informing the public about the dangers of these developments. (Criminology (9th ed.), by L. J. Siegel, 2006, p.263, 264)
Left Realism Theory Roots
There are three roots of left realism the first is social...
1383 words - 6 pages
Critically evaluate Maslow’s hierarchy of needs as way of understanding employee motivation in contemporary Chinese business
Maslow’s hierarchy of needs is a famous psychological theory developed by Abraham Maslow in 1943. This theory says that there is a hierarchy of human needs which reflects their motivations. He divided human needs into five hierarchies: physical needs, security needs, social needs, self-esteem and self-actualization needs. He stated that human motivations approximately change through these five levels. As a result, it has been considered as a useful tool in management in western countries because motivation is an important factor of human behaviors. Motivation plays an...
480 words - 2 pages
Agency theory is based on the assumption that the individuals act to maximize their own expected utilities
Relationship between one person (principal) entrusted to another person (the agent)
*Loss associated with no being able to fully align the intrst of principal with their agent
*cost borne by the agent as a result of the aligning their interst
i)agent prepare the fs(effort & time)
ii)Constraints manaher xtvt
*the cost observing & monitoring the agent’s behaviour
I )auditing cost
iii) Operating rules
-due to self interst, the agent may act for their best interest.
563 words - 3 pages
Feminist Social Theory.
The feminist social theory calls for equality for both genders- men and women. It entails studying gender inequality, the roles of women in the society, their experiences, duties and their contribution in fields such as, among others, sociology, and literature. The theory has been studied examined and expanded by several analysts such as sociologist Dorothy Smith, Patricia Hill Collins and Judith Butler. They all have their distinct views regarding the topic. Their conclusions also contain differences as well as similarities.
First, Dorothy Smith is a Canadian sociologist who involves neo-Marxist and phenomenological concepts and ideas...
273 words - 2 pages
Positive Accounting Theory:
A Ten Year Perspective
Ross L. Watts and Jerold L. Zimmerman
University of Rochester
ABSTRACT: This paper reviews and critiques the positive accounting literature
following publication of Watts and Zimmerman (1978, 1979). The
1978 paper helped generate the positive accounting literature which offers
an explanation of accounting practice, suggests the importance of contracting
costs, and has led to the discovery of some previously unknown
empirical regularities. The 1979 paper produced a methodological debate
that has not been very productive. This paper attempts to remove some
common misconceptions about methodology that surfaced in the debate. It
872 words - 4 pages
Outline and evaluate the restorative theory as explanation of a function of sleep
The restorative theory is suggested to be a purpose of sleep that serves the function of restoring the body in several ways; firstly Slow Wave Sleep (SWS) is said to be the stage of sleep that releases the growth hormone. This hormone is functional for renewing proteins and involved in protein synthesis, and also involved in the immune system in restoring antibodies. This idea is supported by Sassin et al who looked at individuals who "reversed" their sleep cycle, so they were asleep during the day and awake at night, and the growth hormone was still released during sleep, supporting the role of the SWS...
3546 words - 15 pages
FEDERAL UNIVERSITY KASHERE
P.M.B 0182, GOMBE
FACULTY OF HUMANITIES, MANAGEMENT AND SOCIAL SCIENCE
COURSE CODE; 4303
COURSE TITLE; DEMOGRAPHY
Brief Explanation of Demographic Transition Theory
GROUP (5) MEMBERS
Course lecturer; PROF. UMAR BAPPAH
TABLE OF CONTENTS
2. Demographic transitional theory
1515 words - 7 pages
a) Explain Plato’s Theory of Forms
Plato’s Theory of Forms is similar to many other beliefs about the world. For instance, Heraclitus’ notion was that we see a world of perception in constant flux of which we have no true knowledge, while Zeno believed that we can see a static unchanging world and it can be grasped through reason. Plato’s theory is strongly based on what is real and what is not. What is real is thought to be perfect, but something cannot be real or perfect if it is transient. He explains that the World of Forms is very different to the World of Shadows. The World of Forms can only be properly understood by philosophers and those who seek knowledge, not by the ignorant or...
387 words - 2 pages
James Q. Wilson was a Shattuck Professor of Government at Harvard. He is the author of Thinking About Crime. George L. Kelling was formerly the director of the evaluation field staff of the Police foundation. Later he became a fellow researcher at the John F. Kennedy School of Government Harvard. These two men developed the “Broken Windows Theory” in 1982.
In the mid-1970, the state of New Jersey, the governor decided that he wanted to take a different approach to crime prevention. He decided to take city police officers out of their cars and put them on foot patrol. The police chief of each of the twenty-eight cities thought that this would be a good idea. They all felt that there...
1716 words - 7 pages
Bowen Family Systems Theory
I have quite a large family. My nuclear family consists of my mom, dad, brother and myself. My mom’s side of the family equates for that majority of our family. My mother is the youngest of nine! As one could guess, I have many aunts and many cousins. Because there are so many people of all different ages there are many patterns of interaction and diversity issues that affect the family dynamics.
The nature of my parent’s relationship is extremely loving, affectionate and kind. My parents were strict in many aspects but lenient in other aspects. Luckily my nuclear family and extended family have not had to face issues with substance abuse, violence or...
474 words - 2 pages
Perception and Attribution Theory
Understanding how people form perceptions and attributions is a necessary skill in order to succeed in communications and long lasting business relationships. In the study of social psychology person perception is defined as the process in which humans form impressions of one another which encompasses the perceptions and judgments people develop every day. A new acquaintance is encountered everyday especially when one works in the business arena and impressions are created due the persons attire, language, body language, and especially how well they communicate. Based on all these characterisis conclusions are drawn even tough not much is known about the...
3616 words - 15 pages
ALTER THIS PAPER....IT HAS BEEN SUBMITTED TO TURN IT IN....USING IT VERBATIN WILL RESULT IN A 100 MARK AND IDENTIFICATION WITH ANOTHER STUDENT PAPER...IN OTHER WORDS, YOU WILL BE FOUND TO BE COMPLETELY CHEATING AND MAY BE EXPELLED FROM YOUR UNIVERSITY...I WOULD USE IT AS A GUIDE, A LAUNCHING POINT....SOMETHING YOU COULD PARAPHRASE OR BORROW SOME IDEAS...
Personal Theory of Counseling or Psychotherapy
Personal Theory of Counseling or Psychotherapy
Personal Theory of Counseling of Counseling or Psychotherapy
This application paper will discuss my personal theory of counseling or psychotherapy in a number of different areas. Specifically, I will discuss the seven areas...
1381 words - 6 pages
‘English law is based on an objective theory of contract. The commercial advantage of this approach is that it promotes certainty and predictability in the resolution of contractual disputes. Also as a matter of principle, it is not unfair to impute to the parties to a contract or a potential contact an intention that in the event of a dispute a neutral judge should decide the case applying an objective standard of reasonableness.’
Discuss whether an objective approach is satisfactory and the extent to which English law is committed to that approach in relation to the finding of offer and acceptance.
Word count = 1378
As societies have advanced, trade has become an essential element...
750 words - 3 pages
Learning Curve Theory
August 22, 2012
Learning Curve Theory
In the required simulation, the owner/operator of Mario’s Pizza is considering transferring operations of the pizzeria to a family member. Mario has elected to supervise the business decisions made by the family member with regard to reductions in customer wait times and lost sales. Three scenarios are simulated: adjusting the number of tables allocated for two and four guests as well as adjustments to wait and kitchen staff, choosing to implement new technologies, and a choice between adding seating space or a takeout option. If Mario sees that the decisions made by the family member are sound, then he will...
2019 words - 9 pages
Born and raised a Catholic, I have been exposed to religion my entire life. I went Catholic schools from nursery school, all the way up until college and have observed all of the different levels of religiousness people display. I look at religious belief as a spectrum. On one side there are those who are infatuated with religion and God almost on an unhealthy level. As you work your way down the spectrum you begin to experience people who are less in love with religion and God, and more cynical about the whole thing. Here we come across Agnostics, who feel as if it is impossible for them to know if there really is any divine being out there. And finally, on the complete opposite side of the...
1418 words - 6 pages
Professor Walter Andrews
08 September 2014
My Theory of Personality
I would approach personality from a behavioural point of view. Behaviour is influenced to a great deal by the environment that a person grows in. Many a times we are a product of what we interact with and it is this what shapes our character to attain that complete being with a particular trait that people are able to identify. The behaviours that one may pick in his/her process of growth may be influenced by various factors including such as culture, and family values among many others. The world provides a platform for people to exercise self-realization. We are all born into this world...
540 words - 3 pages
QUESTIONS FOR DISCUSSION
1. What role, if any, does McGregor’s Theory Y play at Whole Foods? Explain.
El rol esencial que debe realizar es saber cómo satisfacer al cliente mediante su equipo de empleados para de esa manera atenderlos de una manera tratable.
2. How does Whole Foods build human and social capital?
De la manera que da incentivos a fomentar una mejor propuesta para buscar el cambio a través del desempeño laboral. Y respecto al capital social se tiene visiones y logros compartidos.
3. How does this case bring the profile of the 21 st-century manager (table 1-3) to life? Explain.
En la actualidad en que vivimos, el jefe del siglo 21 ya no es una persona...
1102 words - 5 pages
To call women the weaker sex is a libel. It is man’s injustice to women. If by strength is a man’s strength brute; then indeed is a woman less brute than man. If by strength is meant moral power, then woman is man’s power, as she has better intuition. Is she not more self sacrificing? Has she not greater endurance? Has she not greater courage? Without her, man could not be. If non violence is the law of our being, the future is with women. Who can make a more effective appeal to the heart than women?’’ Mahatma Gandhi- Mind of Mahatma Gandhi, 1960
Feminist legal theory
Women have been the core of discussions on the gender topic and still are, the question is...
2643 words - 11 pages
DATA COMMUNICATION THEORY
Report on Digital Transmission of Analogue Signals
Pulse Amplitude Modulation
The experiment uses the L.J.Electronics Modicom-1 board to investigate the sampling of signals, and the filter effects on the reconstruction of the original signal from the sampled input. The sample/Hold operation is also investigated in this experiment.
The Modicum -1 board allows an analogue signal to be sampled at a number of different rate(2kHz,4kHZ,8kHZ,16kHz,32kHz).The pulse width is varied in the steps of 0% from 0 to 90 of the sampling interval. Second order and fourth...
1617 words - 7 pages
A Summary of Kohlberg’s Theory
Tiffany Easterling, Sandra Maxey, and Nakeia Trimble
PSYCH/600 – Developmental Psychology
October 5, 2014
How the development of morality in children develops has been a big question for parents and philosophers for decades. The issue of moral development has been and has become a hot topic within education and psychology. “One of the best known theories was developed by a psychologist named Lawrence Kohlberg who modified and expanded up Jean Piaget’s work to form a theory that explained how children develop moral reasoning” (Cherry, 2014). Moral development was described in two stages by Piaget. Kohlberg took those two...
1652 words - 7 pages
1. Discuss the main features of the key models of management theory since 1900. How have they contributed to today’s people management practices?
This assignment will discuss the main features of the key models of management theory since 1900, it will also outline how they have contributed to today’s people management practices.
There are 4 models that will be covered in this assignment, each model contains different theories by various authors although only a few will be addressed, this assignment will start by looking at the Classical Model, the Human Relations Model, the Systems Model and then concluding with the Contingency Model.
Firstly addressed, the Classical Model is, according...
1185 words - 5 pages
Business 5301 – Organizational Theory
Memorial University of Newfoundland
A case analysis method of study provides experiential education—learning by doing. Therefore, the amount of learning students receive from an individual case is directly related to the amount of work they put into it.
A major goal of the use of cases is to allow students to gain experience in problem solving.
Cases help students learn to:
• Develop an understanding of problems
• Learn how to dissect various factors relevant to problems
• Learn how to think creatively about solutions to problems
• Learn to critically and thoroughly...
2177 words - 9 pages
SUMMARY ACCOUNTING THEORY
Karunia Muliani – 1306395224
Silvia M. E. Nabut – 1306408630
Claudia Jusuf – 1306408681
Yovanka G. L. Sianipar - 1306453193
APPLYING THEORY TO ACCOUNTING REGULATION
LO 1. THE THEORIES OF REGULATION THAT ARE RELEVANT TO ACCOUNTING AND
Ada beberapa teori yang relevan terhadap pemahaman lapoan keuangan.
A. Teori Pasar Efisien
Dalam teori pasar efisien, penganut pasar bebas menyatakan bahwa pasar akan berfungsi
paling efisien ketika pasar bergerak atas mekanisme permintaan dan penawaran tanpa campur
tangan dari pemerintah. Dalam akuntansi, dapat dikatakan informasi akuntansi adalah sebuah
1247 words - 5 pages
Economics: Micro and Macro Theory and Application
In economics, and cost accounting, total cost (TC) describes the total economic cost of production and is made up of variable costs, which vary according to the quantity of a good produced and include inputs such as labor and raw materials, plus fixed costs, which are independent of the quantity of a good produced and include inputs (capital) that cannot be varied in the short term, such as buildings and machinery.
TC = FC + VC
Average cost equals to total cost divided by the number of goods produced (output). It is also a sum of average variable costs plus average fixed costs. Average costs may dependent on the time...
331 words - 2 pages
The concept I will illustrate through the lens of mesoeconomics for my two current events are competition. Mesoeconomics is the bridge between macro economics and microeconomics. The circular flow of the economy is influenced by mesoeconomics.
Competitions for online banking customers are intense among top U.S. banks; because of increased unemployment, credit crisis and the overall poor health of the U.S. economy. Marc Trudeau states “Americans have less cash, are spending less and have experienced a significant decline in the value of their assets. There are shifts in the way consumers manage their finances online.” Less frequent visits to banking websites, has significant...
3243 words - 13 pages
1) Describe the relationship between the organizational environment and organizational structure and design. Explore the differences between internal and external environmental factors. What factors are important and why?
An organizational environment usually sets boundaries to what an organization can and cannot do because of the factors which influence that organization. The term is defined as all elements that exist outside the boundary of the organization and have the potential to affect all or part of the organization. Where the organization physically takes place, or its domain and how the sectors play a role on the organization all have an impact on the structures to react to...
1546 words - 7 pages
Darden restaurants are the largest full service restaurant company in the world. Located in Orlando FL, they operate over 1,500 restaurants. They own many brands such as Olive Garden, Longhorn steakhouse, Bahama Breezes, Seasons 52, The Capital Grille, Yard House plus many more. They tend to all be located in high traffic areas, which encourages business. The restaurant industry is the fastest growing industry in America (Feeding America). Darden is committed to building and maintaining a customer-orientated environment. They provide work for nearly 150,000 employees; they focus on making their work environment vibrant and desirable. Darden values integrity, fairness, respect,...
1088 words - 5 pages
STUDENT NUMBER : 10011364671 ASSIGNMENT CODE : 72365N
You are the manager of a health restaurant . Describe the factors that you would consider when planning a new menu for the restaurant . (10)
As the manager I should know that the soundness of the menu contributes greatly to the meal experience because the menu is the kitchen blueprint . The factors used in planning a menu include : facilities for cooking and service , staff capability , pricing policy based on costs , business promotion and marketing , balance, availability and season of supplies and clientele .
(i) Facilities for cooking and service
Equipment must be adequate ,...
410 words - 2 pages
Plato’s analogy begins in a cave. The cave is meant to represent the physical world or the world of sense experience. A number of prisoners are bound by their necks and legs so that they cannot turn around. They have been this way since birth and know no other life than this. Behind the prisoners are a low wall, a walkway and a fire that burns. From time to time individuals carry objects like marionettes in front of the fire and shadows are cast against the wall in front of them. The prisoners observe the shadows that flicker before them and have developed a game over time. They try to predict the movements of the shadows. They associate the sounds made by the individuals with the shadows as...
1101 words - 5 pages
OPERANT CONDITIONING, A THEORY DEVELOPED BY B.F. SKINNER
Dating back to the 1800’s, many theories have developed in reference to Child Development. There have been theories that have become classics and those that continue to cause controversy. Doing research on these theories one of them really stood out to me and that is the one of B.F. Skinner. Skinner believed that the best way to understand behavior is to look at the causes of an action and its consequences. He called this approach operant conditioning. The main principles of operant conditioning, as defined by Skinner, are reinforcement, punishment, shaping, extinction, discrimination, and generalization.
Reinforcement is the key...
2956 words - 12 pages
Faculty of Administrative Science & Policy Studies
Bachelor of Administrative Science (HONS)
Scheme of Work
Semester MARCH 2015 – JULY 2015
Course name | Ethics in Administration |
Course code | ADS452 |
Credit hours | 4 |
Resource person / contact no. / email | Nadrawina Isnin (082-678200 (O)firstname.lastname@example.org |
Course outcomes | CO1 - Explain the concept of ethics, role, importance and various theories and thought of ethics in administration; |
| CO2 - Identify the implications arising out of the ethical issues; and |
| CO3 - Apply the concept, skills and methods used for evaluating ethical issues in case analysis and recommend strategies for...
1432 words - 6 pages
a.) Aristotle’s Theory of The Four Causes.
Aristotle argues for and explains the four causes in his books ‘Physics’ and ‘Metaphysics’. He claims that there are only four causes (or explanations) needed to give evidence for change in the world. A complete explanation of the change of any object will use all four causes. These causes are; material, formal, efficient and final. Aristotle understood that each of the four causes was necessary to explain the change from potentiality to actuality.
The material cause is the substance of which something is made out of; "That from which, as a constituent, an object comes into being." The human bodies ‘material causes’ are cells,...
328 words - 2 pages
Equality is something that we try to depend we all strive for. In reality equality is, in most people’s opinions, an extremely unfair goal when it comes to financial equality. It may seem like a double standard to some but in fact it is not. This subject can be looked at from three different points of view the first being individuals who are hard workers and still can’t seem to thrive. It is this group who really suffer the most, fairness to them would them having the same opportunities to do as well as the upper classes. Sometimes it is due to their own decisions that they are in the position they are in but many times they are just recipients of bad luck. The next group of people are the...
339 words - 2 pages
Number 2 (Ciafone, A., 2012)
What happened: misused of water, caused problems such as skin irritation and shortage of water to the residents, determined to garner global attention which resulted in the ending of contracts with coca cola in campuses ( united states, Canada, Ireland, the uk, Italy, and india), indian parliament prohibited the sale of soft drinks
What did they do: initiated water specific projects such as reducing and recycling water and such, but people were still skeptical about the sustainability of the pledge. In addition, plant workers were against the idea as they view it as a threat to their jobs
Fritz Kaestner and Bergmann (2010)
What happened: Frontline employees...
2301 words - 10 pages
01.) As an actor, the piece my group and I devised and performed was based on the issue of bystanders. The style of our piece was non-naturalistic and included devices such as freeze-frames. We chose to use freeze-frames to pinpoint key moments within the piece, highlighting the importance of these moments to our audience. Our piece was based on the ‘British bakeoff” in which one of our contestants cheated (me being the cheat) and somebody saw and nobody speaks up about it. The piece portrayed the importance of speaking up and not being a bystander. We also used lighting, for example a spotlight on the key moments to further highlight the important moments in the performance....