Hi, Im sooo confused right now, I hope you can help me. Where I live (Chile, southamerica) the pro 5 plus is not available. So I have to choose between the artisan (here is about usd$550) or the pro heavy duty (this one is about usd$960, A LOT). I need the bigger capacity of the pro but I dont really know if is worth the money, I mean I would last twice the time if working with the artisan, but is half the price. I work selling cookies, cupcakes etc so I bake pretty much everyday, I dont know if the artisan can handle that either. Besides I was reading some reviews on amazon and they pretty much trashed the Pro . So I dont even know anymore hahahha
In the 70's, most of the stuff I learned at primary school was by rote. Although I am very logical and analytical, I wouldn't say I am great at thinking of "out of the box" solutions. However, I am excellent at adding solutions to a pre-existing base. I sometimes wonder whether all those years of rote learning made it harder for my brain to think creatively. I personally think there is a balanced need for both learning via rote (. spelling/tables) and learning via creative exploration.
Post 1 My high school Latin teacher taught us all of the noun declensions and verb tenses through the use of flash cards. We learned them all by rote, and at any time he could point at one of us and ask for a specific list of endings. Because of all that repetition, I can still remember the entire list thirty five years later. I agree with the author of this article when he or she said rote learning by itself may not be the best way to understand the concepts behind a complex subject, but I have to say that having some things memorized ahead of time did help us figure out more challenging aspects of the language. Post your comments Post Anonymously Please enter the code:
None of the 62 mass shootings between 1982 and 2012 was stopped by an armed civilian. [ 41 ] Gun rights activists regularly state that a 2002 mass shooting at the Appalachian School of Law in Virginia was stopped by armed students, but those students were current and former law enforcement officers and the killer was out of bullets when subdued. [ 41 ] Other mass shootings often held up as examples of armed citizens being able to stop mass shootings involved law enforcement or military personnel and/or the shooter had stopped shooting before being subdued, such as a 1997 high school shooting in Pearl, MS; a 1998 middle school dance shooting in Edinboro, PA; a 2007 church shooting in Colorado Springs, CO; and a 2008 bar shooting in Winnemucca, NV. [ 42 ] Jeffrey Voccola, Assistant Professor of Writing at Kutztown University, notes, "The average gun owner, no matter how responsible, is not trained in law enforcement or on how to handle life-threatening situations, so in most cases, if a threat occurs, increasing the number of guns only creates a more volatile and dangerous situation." [ 43 ]