Knowledge About Basic Access Control
1. Early life and education of basic access controlCephas Washburn was born on July 25, 1793 in Rutland, Vermont. His parents were Josiah W. and Phebe (nee'Cushman) Washburn. His father was a farmer, and Cephas seemed destined to follow in that occupation. However, he suffered a broken leg while working, and decided to take up teaching as a career. While raising enough money to pursue higher education, he taught school in Groton, Massachusetts during 1814 and 1815. While teaching, he became a member of the Congregationalist church and decided to become a missionary to the Indians. He graduated from the University of Vermont and the Andover Theological Seminary. After graduating from the University of Vermont, he was ordained as a Congregational minister. The Royalton Congregational Association in Randolph licensed Washburn to preach in January 1818. On October 6, 1818, he married Abigail F. Woodward of Randolph, Vermont..------2. Joseph Charlier of basic access controlJoseph Charlier (20 June 1816 6 December 1896) was a Belgian self-described jurist, writer, accountant, and merchant. He was one of the earliest proponents of a citizen's income or guaranteed minimum income, preceding even the "state bonus" scheme published by British Dennis Milner (18921956) in 1920.Charlier was influenced by Charles Fourier. According to John Stuart Mill, Fourierism required that "in the distribution, a certain minimum is first assigned for the subsistence of every member of the community, whether capable or not of labour." Fourier and his foremost disciple Victor Prosper Considrant criticized civilization for failing to provide a minimum to the poor, but feared widespread idleness and a collapsing civilization if workers previously depending on "repugnant" labor for income had a choice. Considrant, in some of his writings, suggested that society guarantee a right to work in order to compensate them for denying equal access to natural resources. ("La condition sine qu non-pour la Lgitimit de la Proprit est donc que la Socit reconnaisse au Proltaire le droit au travail et quelle lui assure au moins autant de moyens de subsistance, pour un exercice dactivit donn, que cet exercice et pu lui en procurer dans ltat primitif.")Charlier agreed with Fourierism that the central problem was the improvement of the condition of the disinherited classes ("amlioration du sort des classes dshrites"). He rejected "the right to assistance", a solution addressing effects rather than the cause, and the "right to work/organization of labor" which he expected to result in an extension of state control. Instead, Charlier proposed a scheme with a basic income paid unconditionally to every member of society, regardless of need or ability to work.In 1896 at age 80, Charlier died at Brussels where he was born.------3. Career of basic access controlBacon built the first neutron diffractometer in the UK at the Atomic Energy Research Establishment, Harwell, and then made the first experiments outside the United States in neutron diffraction, a means of studying the basic structures and dynamics of materials. He wrote scientific papers, textbooks and review articles on the use of neutron scattering. His work included a study of the neutron intensities diffracted by crystals, which led to studies of the basic structure of molecules and of magnetism. His book Neutron Diffraction was a standard text, beginning with the first edition in 1955.19391946: Scientific Officer, Telecommunications Research Establishment of the Air Ministry19461963: Deputy Chief Scientific Officer, Atomic Energy Research Establishment, Harwell1963-1981: Professor of Physics at the University of Sheffield19691971: Dean of the Faculty of Pure Science, University of Sheffield1981 to date: Emeritus professor of the University of Sheffield------4. Zaostrog of basic access controlZaostrog (Croatian pronunciation:zostrog) (Italian:Rastozza) is a tourist town and harbor along the Adriatic Sea in southern Dalmatia, Croatia. It is located between Makarska and Ploe. It consists of two parts, an older part below a steep limestone section of the Biokovo mountain range, and a newer coastal zone. Olive growing is prominent in the area.It's a good touristic attraction and many people come here to try it including famous Bosnian actors Senad Bai and Mustafa Nadarevi.Dominating the village for more than five centuries is the old Franciscan monastery of St. Mary, which has an open museum, ethnological collection, gallery and a large library with over 30,000 titles, a significant part of the older Croatian literature. The settlement today co-locates with the Narentine settlement of Ostrok in Pagania.Brother Andrija Kai Mioi, known as "The Old Man Milovan", spent part of his creative life in Zaostrog. He is one of the most prominent Croatian folk poets. Zaostrog was called "Ostrog" in the Middle Ages and was one of the larger towns of the Narentines.------5. Works of basic access controlYandell has over 60 articles and reviews in journals listed in EBSCO. His books including those co-authored or edited follow:Free Will and Evil (MA Thesis, Wayne State, 1960)Metaphysical Systems and Decision Procedures (PhD Dissertation, Ohio State, 1966)Basic Issues in the Philosophy of Religion (Allyn and Bacon, 1971)Problems in Philosophical Inquiry: Theory of Knowledge (Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1971)Metaphysics (Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1971)Theory of Knowledge (Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1971)Philosophy of Religion (Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1971)Ethics (Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1971)God, Man, and Religion (McGraw-Hill, 1973)Christianity and Philosophy (Eerdmans, 1984)Hume's Inexplicable Mystery: His Views on Religion (Temple University, 1990)The Epistemology of Religious Experience (Cambridge University Press, 1994)Philosophy of Religion: A Contemporary Introduction (Routledge, 1999)Religion and Public Culture: Encounters and Identities in Modern South India (Routledge, 2000)Faith and Narrative (Oxford University Press, 2001)Buddhism: A Christian Exploration and Appraisal (InterVarsity Press/Paternoster, 2009)Spirituality Without God?: Buddhist Enlightenment and Christian Salvation (Paternoster, 2009)The Soul (Defence of the Evidential Value of) (Ashgate, 2015)In addition to books, Yandell has published essays on Anselm, miracles, and religious language; as well as a series of articles on the problem of evil; a series of articles on the epistemic status of religious experience; a series of articles on Hume's philosophy of religion; a series of articles on the supposed ineffability of religious beings or experiences; a series of articles on Indian philosophy; a series of articles on religion and morality; and a series of articles on philosophical issues concerning Christian theology, especially concerning the nature of God. He was working on metaphysical issues in the philosophy of religion and on religious pluralism.------6. Life of basic access controlHe was the son of Hans Staden and Elisabeth Lbelle. The exact date of his birth is unknown; it is believed that he was born in Nuremberg in 1581 (the date on the only surviving portrait) and records show that a certain Johannes Starnn was baptised in July 1581. At 18 Staden was already quite famous and serving as organist of one of the city churches; by 1604 he was employed as court organist in Bayreuth; he got married the same year. In 1605 the court moved to Kulmbach, where Staden remained until 1610, publishing two collections of secular songs, Neue teutsche Lieder (1606) and Neue teutsche geistliche Gesng (1609). He may have visited Bayreuth again in 1610 and returned to Nuremberg by 1611, the year his daughter was baptised there.In June 1612 he left Nuremberg again to succeed Hans Leo Hassler as court organist in Dresden. He stayed until around 1614/15, becoming organist at Nuremberg's Spitalkirche on 20 June 1616. Later that year he moved to the Lorenzkirche, succeeding Kaspar Hassler. Finally, in 1618 he accepted the most prestigious musical position in Nuremberg: organist at the Church of Saint Sebald (Sebalduskirche). He held that post until his death in 1634.------7. Works and influence of basic access controlMuch of Staden's work survives in printed collections. His first published works were the secular songs of Neue teutsche Lieder (1606), another Neue teutsche Lieder (1609) and Venus Krntzlein (1610); the songs feature simplistic rhythms, are harmonically simple and feature little to no imitative counterpoint. The same can be said about his sacred songs, which he also published several collections of. Other sacred music is of considerably greater interest: Harmoniae sacrae (1616) contains some of the earliest German sacred concertos, introducing the concepts of an obligatory basso continuo, independent instrumental accompaniment and the solo concerto to Nuremberg's tradition; these features are also seen in other collections of sacred choral music. The basic style, however, remained that of the motet. Staden's instrumental music consists of around 200 pieces, including not only various dance forms but also some of the first German instrumental sonatas. These pieces could have been written for a group of performers named Nuremberg Musikkrnzlein.Staden was highly acclaimed as a teacher; he was instrumental in creating the Nuremberg tradition and his most important pupil, Johann Erasmus Kindermann, would carry that tradition through Georg Caspar Wecker and Heinrich Schwemmer to the Krieger brothers and, ultimately, to Johann Pachelbel, who studied under both Wecker and Schwemmer. Other pupils of Staden included three of his sons (Johann, Adam and Sigmund Theophil Staden) and miscellaneous lesser Nuremberg composers. Apart from establishing the so-called Nuremberg school through training young musicians, Staden's activities in Nuremberg during the 1620s-30s included evaluating new music dedicated to the city (this included Samuel Scheidt's Geistliche Concerten of 1634).------8. Product of basic access controlRationalPlan consists of a project guide with three main parts; labeled Project, Planning, and Controlling, each consisting of several subcategories. The project section covers basic information and scheduling, the planning section defines resources and materials, and the controlling section allows users to update and track tasks. The RationalPlan suite includes RationalPlan Single, RationalPlan Multi, RationalPlan Viewer, and RationalPlan Server. Combined, the RationalPlan suite provides management help for single projects, multiple projects, project viewing, and a centralized space for multiple users to access and manage projects. RationalPlan collaborates with IBM, Sony, and Cisco to establish rules to assist users in business management.RationalPlan has licences proprietor software that is fee based for Mac and Windows installations, but has free use licences for linux installations.------9. Arab culture of basic access controlArab culture is the culture of the Arabs, from the Atlantic Ocean in the west to the Arabian Sea in the east, and from the Mediterranean Sea in the north to the Horn of Africa and the Indian Ocean in the southeast. Language, literature, gastronomy, art, architecture, music, spirituality, philosophy, mysticism (etc.) are all part of the cultural heritage of the Arabs.The Arab world is sometimes divided into separate regions depending on different cultures, dialects and traditions including: The Fertile Crescent Lebanon, Syria, Palestine, Egypt, Jordan) The Mesopotamia Iraq The Arabian Peninsula Jordan, Kuwait, Bahrain, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, Al Ahwaz Al Arabiya, Oman and the United Arab Emirates) The south of the Arabian Peninsula (consisting of Yemen and Oman).