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How does WBJEE counselling work?WBJEE counselling procedure is very much similar to the counselling procedure adopted in JEE MAINS. After obtaining a rank in the exam interested candidates will be required to generate username and password and will have to pay the registration fee. This registration fee will be non-refundable,which is around 500. After registration candidates will be required to fill their choices online through the website. After declaration of round 1 result a candidate will be left with 3 choices. 1- accept the seat and take admission in the allocated seat.2- consider the candidate for up-gradation to higher filled choices.3- surrender the seat and pull out yourself from the counselling procedure.candidates will have to report to the reporting center within the specified period of time and will have to submit their choices failing to do so in round 1 will automatically remove you from further consideration and you will loose your seat. For choices 1 & 2, candidates will have to pay seat acceptance fee which will be returned in further rounds if you opt for choice 3( but will have to report to the reporting center,otherwise the candidate will not be able to claim it).This procedure will be repeated for three rounds and extra rounds can be introduced if the counselling team feels the necessity of it.In last round you will be forced to either accept the allocated seat or surrender your seat.
What is the best thing your teacher ever told you?Original question: What's the best thing you've heard your teacher say?The first day I walked into my 10th grade chemistry class, the lights were off. The teacher was waiting at the front of the room, holding a small candle in front of him. The candle's tiny flame was the only source of light in the room. The class murmured a bit, confused and excited. Once we’d all quieted down, the teacher said, “Tell me some of the observations you can make about this candle."We paused for a moment. That seemed a little too easy for chemistry class. "But keep in mind," the teacher added, "that observations are the things you observe empirically. Inferences are the things you conclude… and inferences can be wrong.”We stared at him, wary now. At last, someone piped up, “Um...The flame is yellow?”“The flame gives off heat.""The wick is burning." "The wax is cylindrical!"The teacher raised his eyebrows at that one. "Are you sure?"We stared harder at the candle, not sure how to respond to that. It definitely looked cylindrical. The teacher shrugged. Then he put the candle into his mouth and started chewing.The class stared at him.At this point I was wondering if I ought to call the emergency room or something, but the teacher just kept chewing as though nothing was wrong. Eventually, he swallowed, shrugged again, and said, “Actually tastes okay.”As it turns out, the so-called “candle” wasn't made out of wax at all. It was actually just a slice of banana, with an almond slice for the wick.The student’s “wax” statement had actually been an inference.After explaining this to us, the teacher turned on the lights and said, "If there's one thing I want you to learn in this class, it's the first rule of scientific thinking: Never assume that your mind can’t lie to you."And that's the story of how my 10th-grade chemistry teacher swallowed a candle to teach us the first principle of scientific thinking. Here's to you, Mr. Miller.EDIT: A lot of readers seem to be confused about how the banana candle could be lit like a normal candle. The answer's pretty simple - you just light the sliver of almond on fire! If you want to know more, you can google "edible candle." Evan Zajc asked about this in the comments and then made one himself, and the result was pretty cool:Mr. Miller's candle looked a lot like Evan's, but without the awesome plate.
What is it like to go blind?As someone who's losing her sight to retinitis pigmentosa (RP), I face this question every day. I, however, have Usher Syndrome, which couples deafness and gradual vision loss, so I'm not representative of the average blind/low vision individual.That being said, as someone who has moved from sighted into legal blindness, I've noticed certain interesting changes in my lfestyle and how people treat me. This isn't a subject that can be explained briefly, so please forgive me in advance for my lengthiness. What the blind see.People seem to think blindness as binary: you're either completely sighted or completely blind. The truth is that there are infinite ways to be legally blind. Not just is there a large range of sightedness between fully sighted and completely blind, but there are a lot of variations within that range. Some blind people have acuity issues; others have blind spots but otherwise clear vision. Many are somewhere in between. Few are completely blind. So, what I see is unique to me and my condition. No other blind person will see as I do. My condition (RP) causes night blindness, gradual peripheral vision loss, and in its advanced stages, macular issues. Even though it's a progressive condition, it progresses differently for everyone. My lower and upper fields of vision have been gone since my early to mid-teens. I have blind spots in the sides of my vision, but I can detect light and movement in my far peripheries. The funny thing is that I don't actually see the blind spots. My brain has reconfigured my visual perception to skip over the blind spots, so things actually seem as if I have 180 degree vision. Based on my last field test, I have somewhere between twenty-five and thirty-five degrees of vision, so my brain is constantly tricking me. Two years ago, my RP began affecting my macula (the central part of the eye), which is a somewhat unusual development this early. The macula affects color discrimination and visual acuity. As of right now, I have about 20/150 in the left eye, and 20/300 in the right, both uncorrectable by glasses.Everything seems out of focus. If a person is standing more than two feet away from me, their faces is a blur as in a Monet painting. Typically, I identify a familiar person by their silhouette and the way they walk (since I can't recognize voices with much precision). Even up close, I can't see fine detail like smaller scars and roughness, so everyone looks like they have amazing skin. Bright light makes my vision worse. It seem like a thin white film is covering everything, making light-colored things almost glow. Oftentimes, harsh, direct light will create shadows that confuse me since the world becomes too visually complicated. Certain shadows might look like steps to me since my distance perception is basically zero. The situation is similar for dim places. Everything goes gray (or black, if it's quite dark). I can't see depth or shadows in the night, it's just one big wall of black, dotted by streetlights. I see quite well under the perfect conditions: evenly distributed light of medium intensity with simple and high-contrast items plus relatively stationary people and things. But...life rarely provides perfect conditions. Navigating the world with blurry, restricted vision.There are three main navigation techniques that blind and low-vision folks: a white cane, seeing-eye animal, or nothing. There is some political and personal preferences involved in one's choice.Many people who don't have vision loss push me to get a dog. They seem to feel more comfortable with the idea of a seeing-eye dog. Some of them even think that it's a cool way to get a very well-trained pet. It's not that simple. A white cane can be put away at any time. A white cane doesn't shed, poop, require vet visits, or develop a mind of its own. Nobody wants to pet a cane, either. Seeing-eye dogs are wonderful, but have a lot of overhead. It's a personal choice, dependent on one's lifestyle and needs. As simple as the white cane may be, it still requires training. There are different holds, arcs and contacts. You hold and move it different ways depending on how many people are around you, familiarity of the area, among other factors. The white cane gives you a lot of information, but there are a few things that get me: chairs and tables (my cane simply slips underneath), overhanging brush (again, my cane isn't high enough), and cracks (sometimes my cane will bounce back, which is annoying). You learn how to map out the world differently. Instead of reading the street signs, you count the number of intersections. You stop using the pedestrian signals to know when to cross the street, but look (or listen for) the traffic flow. (Many blind and low vision folks also use GPS systems, but it's usually too noisy for me to hear the instructions, so I don't use GPS very often.) Landmarks, such as a distinctive building or a fire hydrant orient you to the world around you. Memory becomes crucial. Sometimes I use a human guide. I hate to do this, not just because it limits my independence, but because most people...are terrible at it. They'll grab you and proceed to drag you, making you disoriented and stumble. They'll forget to stop before a step, so you fall. Even with instruction, guiding someone else is an intuitive exercise that not a lot of people have a talent for. How the blind read.Since I'm deafblind, this is a different endeavor for me than it is for the average blind/low vision individual. I remember when I was sitting with a low vision specialist. She kept telling me that I should use the text-to-speech software on my computer. "But I'm deaf, so...wouldn't braille be better?" I asked her. "You can hear me, so You can hear the computer." (I have a cochlear implant, so I can hold a conversation reasonably well, but it's not perfect.) I explained to her that it wouldn't be easy for me and I'd probably end up missing words and get tired, but she still insisted that it was the best course.I ignored her and learned Braille. Right now I'm about 60-70% of my old reading speed and I'm pretty goshdarned proud of myself. My point is that people can be dogmatic when it comes to alternative reading techniques. Some people will advocate that a person with low vision read visually, regardless of how slow or difficult it is. Others will advocate auditory-only training since it provides most blind and low-vision folks the fastest transitions. So, there is some politics involved. Each blind and low vision individual should choose whatever reading technique fits their needs the best: visual, auditory or braille. For more information about assistive technologies:How long does it take to learn Braille, and does it get harder as you get older?What is it like to use a refreshable braille device with a laptop or tablet?How people treat you.The biggest change after I started to use my white cane was the loss of my anonymity. With a cane or a seeing-eye animal, people notice you because you're different. This is good and bad. I usually get excellent customer service at restaurants, stores, and offices with employees going out of their way to make sure my needs are met. I'm very grateful for these employees. Most people are willing to give me directions. I get on first on flights and sometimes get placed in the first row. Crowds part like the Red Sea when I approach. Kindness has been the general rule.As with any rule, there are exceptions. Some people stare or back away from me as if I'm infectious (they think I don't see them, but I do). There are also people who overcompensate in their kindness. Once, I asked this woman for directions, and she proceeded to lead me, step by step, to the front desk of where I was going. When she tried to take over, I had to tell her firmly that I was fine, and should go on with what she was doing. Her intentions were good, but overweening kindness is almost as insulting as people who flinch. Since I'm no longer anonymous, people watch me. I feel constant pressure not to stumble or fall, which is tough since I'm a generally clumsy person and relatively new to using a cane. It's a dispiriting feeling; the sense that you can't make a mistake, that you can't trip.I often find myself missing my anonymity the most (but it is nice to get in front of the line in amusement parks!). The emotional side of losing one's vision.It's the change that's the hard part, not the vision loss itself. People born blind don't need to struggle with this aspect; people, like me, who lose their sight later in life do. The most destructive part of losing one's sight is the feeling of incompetence. As someone who's not naturally organized and orderly, the new way of interacting with the world can get rough. I've broken or cracked more than half of my set of drinking glasses by dropping or knocking them over. I vacuum up electrical cords because I forgot to check for stray cords. I've walked into people by accident. I've stepped on my cats too many times to mention, and I'm afraid that one of them holds a grudge. I'm the kind of person who hates feeling inept. I like doing things well; to a certain degree, I've done many things well. At times, I feel like a failure at adapting. When I misplace something for the umpteenth time, I find myself berating myself for not being better at being blind. I'm getting better, though. I haven't cracked a glass in months. The electrical cords haven't been ruined by the vacuum in almost a year. My cats now know to avoid me when I'm moving quickly. Adapting is a much slower process than I ever expected, but it's moving in the right direction.One of the more discerning aspects of vision loss was how my conception of myself has changed. Even though I've known that I had RP since childhood, I've never thought of myself as blind. I'm starting to think of myself that way now. I've stopped squinting, thinking that I would see better, only if I tried harder. My self-consciousness about the white cane is waning. I've even started dreaming of myself as I am: an awkward, clumsy blind person. The path to acceptance is a slow one, full of cracked glasses and disgruntled cats, but I'm getting there. ___________: Legal blindness qualifies one for certain services from the U.S. state and federal governments, including the right to use a white cane or a seeing-eye animal. Moreover, legal blindness applies to people who are blind and have low vision. Blindness : Trained professionals called Orientation and Mobility (O&M) Instructors are typically ones who provides this training. Depending on the state that one lives in, this service is provided by non-profit organizations or contractors, among others. Competence really varies. I've had good and bad O&M instructors and the difference is amazing.
How do I get a full scholarship at Stanford University for an undergraduate level?There are two types of scholarships for an undergraduate college education:Stanford does Not award any merit scholarshipsStanford plays NCAA D-1 sports and awards Athletic Scholarship s to student-athletes on each varsity team. Only the tackle football and basketball players are guaranteed a full athletic scholarship. The other student-athletes receive partial up to full athletic scholarships: GoStanford.com | Stanford AthleticsHowever, Stanford does award up to Full Financial Aid in the form of Grants to needy students, after you and All of your parents fill out a daunting number of forms, each and every year that you need financial aid. AdmissionStanford admissions is Need-Blind for US applicants and Need-Aware for International applicants.All the best.
Why would social security deny a disability claim that is a contagious flesh eating disease that affects all aspects of the person's life?I was told by a Social Security agent that it’s really important to have proper documentation of the illness you are claiming as a disability. The doctors need to fill out the disability forms (which many hate doing) and they have to fill them out correctly, which many do not do. I got letters several times from Social Security pushing me to keep on my doctors to fill out and send in the forms. In my case my doctor made an appointment with me to fill out the form. She told me the forms are time consuming and that doctors want to be paid for their time. Then as she filled out the form she put me through a bunch of moves to see what I could and could not do and what my range of motion was. I have both RA and osteoarthritis which severely limits my mobility.The second thing one needs to know is that even if you have a disability, you will not be accepted as disabled enough unless you cannot work any job that can support you. So let’s say you have RA, but can still earn an income of say $800-$1000 or more a month, there is a good chance you will not get disability. I’m not sure of the amount, sorry, but I receive SSi and it’s below $800 a month.Before medication, my RA was so bad I could barely hold a pen or a mug. Then there were times I wasn’t too bad, but it would last only a couple of days, and then the RA would hit me hard and I was crippled for days. Medication has helped some, but my RA is aggressive and certain issues make it hard to treat. Plus I have a knee injury that severally affects my mobility, so much so that I have become basically homebound.Also a spouse cannot claim disability from their partners Social Security. let’s say the disabled person was a stay at home mom and as such has little to no Social Security funds in her name. Now when they retire she can make claims to her spouses social security and that’s normal and acceptable. But if she is disabled she cannot lay claim to her spouse’s Social Security for disability purposes.Even if your disability is painful or leaves you crippled, if you are able to find work, already have a job that is working around your disability, or have job training that allows you to possible get a job that the government believes will allow you to earn enough to live on, they will reject your claim. Social Security used to help with partial disabilities but they stopped that some time ago. Now a person must be declared permanently disabled, though I believe they also allow certain temporary, but full disabilities, not sure though. As long as it is coming from your own Social Security funds.I also read that most claims are rejected outright and that the government wants to see how many claimants are serious enough to appeal. More than half of all who do appeal end up winning their cases. Often people need to see a disability lawyer to help them win and while they don’t pay these lawyers directly, their fees are a percentage of the retroactive disability funds the disabled person ends up receiving. (retroactive payment is from the day you first apply)Unlike what some people believe it is not easy to be accepted as disabled. You often have to jump through hoops to get accepted and even when one is accepted often times the amount of money you get is hard to live on.
What are some hacks that would allow teachers to cut back on time spent grading?Most of my “hacks” have been mentioned in other answers (that’s what happens when you have seasoned teachers like Matthew Bates and Dave Consiglio on this forum), but since Daniel Kaplan was kind enough to A2A me on this, I’ll throw in a couple of hacks that I like to use for grading writing assignments.Chunk GradingThis is especially effective for elementary and middle grade English teachers. Instead of collecting essays and grading the them in full, I grade each section independently as it is completed. For example, if we’re working on argumentative writing, I’ll give a series of lessons on writing introductions for our topics, have the students complete introductions, grade them, give feedback, and allow students to revise their introductions. Then I’ll repeat the steps with body paragraphs and conclusions.Chunk grading does two things: first, it reduces the amount of time I spend grading per sitting. Instead of spending two hours to grade half a class of full essays, I can spend those two hours grading introductions for all my classes. Second, it gives students more timely feedback on their writing and an immediate opportunity to revise and improve. By the end of the writing process, I’ll have five or six formative grades, some good data for my students, and much better final essays.Unfortunately, this grading method only really works for teachers who teach the writing process from beginning to end. In higher ed, where understanding of the writing process is assumed, it’s less effective.Partner signNowsFor a couple of my essay assignments, I have the students work in pairs or groups. All members of the group are researching the same topic, but each group member focuses on a different aspect of that topic to add to the collective essay. For example, if we’re discussing World War II, one group member might be tasked with researching Hitler’s rise to power, one might research the persecution of the Jews in ghettos and concentration camps, and one might research the Nuremberg Trials. The task is then to complete independent body sections of an essay that are connected via the introduction and conclusion of the essay (which are completed collaboratively).This task reduces class grading to at least half (generally to a third) while still helping me gather relevant data about my students’ writing and collaborative efforts. It also presents opportunities for peer feedback and revision.
How does UberX handle vomiting in the car? I took Uber to go clubbing with a few friends and one of them threw up on himself and partially on the car. The driver was taking pictures like it was a CSI crime scene.Yes, this happens. And yes, the Rider/Passenger with the Uber Account used is responsible for compensation.If Uber charges a Cleaning Fee and how much is not up to the Driver but at the discretion of an Uber Customer Service Representative (CSR).If it does not seem that bad, the driver may get out his own cleaning supplies and try to clean up the mess so he can continue working the rest of the day/night. The car is how the driver conducts business.If it looks like it won't just be a quick clean up, then to report the mess to Uber, the driver must1) Take photos to prove the extent of the mess. The more from various angles the better,2) Not continue driving immediately but wait at least one hour.3) File a report to Uber along with photos and if a professional cleaning service was used, a receipt.I've had a few minor "getting sick", food spills, drink spills, and even one "A-hole" who had chewing tobaco (I did not know) and spilled some of his spit/chaw on my seat (A-hole). I cleaned these up myself. In one case, the guy that got sick apologized and tipped me all the cash he had in his wallet - a big $23.I've only had one serious case of "getting sick". It ended a night of driving for me, took me 1-1/2 hours of cleaning at 1am, and then a trip to a professional car cleaning service the next day. Yes, it was that bad. I got US$200 at that time and it was not worth it; I lost money since I had to pay for the cleaning service and lost a night and the next day worth of driving time.If you are a student, you might consider this a learning experience on your journey to becoming a responsible adult. This doesn't mean that if you are charged what you feel is "too much" you don't or shouldn't ask Uber to explain the charge. But yes, compensating the driver for the mess is just common sense. Welcome to the adult world.