1.I was looking at my notes on protein structure and I am trying to understand quaternary structures for proteins.
I understand that primary, secondary, and tertiary structures are encoded by one gene each. However, I am not entirely sure if quaternary structures are encoded by one or multiple different genes.
The reasons why I am a little confused is for two reasons. Firstly, quaternary structures are made up of more than one protein subunit (i.e. multiple polypeptides). Secondly, as I understand, Hemoglobin, for example, has different subunits, each of which is encoded by a different gene. Does this necessarily mean that all quaternary structures are composed of proteins encoded from different, separate genes?
If quaternary subunits are encoded by different, separate genes, can those different genes be located on different loci, or are all of the subunits necessarily encoded by the different gene but its mRNA molecule is spliced differently?
3.Please read: Nohria, N., Groysberg, B., Lee, L.–E.(2008). Employee Motivation, Harvard Business Review, 86 (78), p78-84.
And answer the following
view, 86 (78), p78-84.
And answer the following questions:
1.Which motivation theory does Nohria et al.’s (2008, p. 80) model on the “the four drives that underline motivation” relate to?
2.Which of the ‘drivers’ best fit you and why?
3.Now read “the organizational levers of motivation” and refer to the model on “how to fulfill the drivers that motivate employees” (Nohria et al., 2008, p. 81-82). Are the author’s suggestions to motivate sufficient? Why (not)?
4.Read the section on the importance of management. How important do you see management as a driving force for motivation?
5.What is your overall take on the article? Is it the solution to motivation for millennials or Gen Zers like you?
5.I need help writing a why us essay for a college application. my reason for being interested in the University
University of Central Florida is the opportunity I believe I could gain from the rigorous classes and the professors, UCF'S values are Integrity, Scholarship, Community, Creativity, and Excellence. seeings these values leads me to believe that UCF would be a great fit for me. ^transition. after talking to some students who had similar interests in career fields that I did we talked about the cyber security program UCF offers, and the doors it can open for you, for example, the connections UCF has to industry-leading companies that help graduates of the program land sought after positions within the companies. my school was lucky to have a member of the admission team speak to students and
6.1) (Ch. 7) Explain what a residual is (also known as residual of prediction).
e idea of “least squares” in regression (you need to fully read pp. 200-208 to understand).
3) What does it mean if b = 0?
4) What does it mean when r-squared is 0? What does it mean when r-squared is 1?
5) What is the difference in an unstandardized regression coefficient and the standardized regression coefficient?
6) If a report says test performance was predicted by number of cups of coffee (b = .94), what does the .94 mean? Interpret this. (For every one unit increase in ___,There is an increase in ___ )
7) If F (2,344) = 340.2, p < .001, then what is this saying in general about the regression model? (see p. 217)
8) Why should you be cautious in using unstandardized beta? (p. 218)
9) (Ch. 8) Explain partial correlation in your own words. In your explanation, explain how it is different from zero-order correlation (aka Pearson r).
10) (Ch. 9) What is the F statistic used to determine in multiple regression?
11) What is F when the null hypothesis is true?
12) In Table 9.4, which variable(s) are statistically significant predictors?
13) In Table 9.4, explain what it means if health motivation has b = .36 in terms of predicting number of exercise sessions per week.
14) What is the benefit of interpreting standardized beta weights? (see p. 264).
15) What happens if your predictor variables are too closely correlated?
16) Reflect on your learning. What has been the most difficult? How did you get through it? What concepts are still fuzzy to you? Is there anything you could share with me that would help me address how you learn best?
7.Focus your lede on how people are affected.
You will be graded based on the following:
Your lede must be 35 words
de must be 35 words or less and one sentence. (10 pts.)
Include the who, what, when, where and possibly the why and how in a one-sentence paragraph (a nut graph, or second one-sentence paragraph, can be used to explain the why and how if needed) (10 pts.)
The most important information should come in the first 10 to 12 words (10 pts.)
Write in active voice (10 pts.)
Attribute the information (10 pts.)
Use correct AP style (-2 pts for each AP style or grammar error).
Here is the information for your lede:
#2 - A man was doused with rubbing alcohol and set on fire Saturday because he ate the wrong Easter bunny. Irvine Police said a woman was angry because Paul Carter, 62, ate her chocolate Easter bunny. The man, who is confined to a wheelchair and has cancer, was eating the bunny at the Eastern Hills Nursing Home. He was taken to the University of California Irvine Burn Center with third-degree burns, police spokesman Milton Burel said.
8.This first part of the Individual Research Project is an Outline and Annotated Bibliography. The
Outline should provide a very brief
tline should provide a very brief overview of what you think you will do in the Policy Brief.
The Annotated Bibliography requires you to summarize at least three peer-reviewed scholarly
sources you will cite in the Policy Brief.
This assignment is designed to get you thinking about your topic in a way that clearly anticipates
the writing you will do for the Policy Brief. We want you to brainstorm and do a bit of research
well in advance of the deadline for the Policy Brief and, most importantly, we want you to put
your ideas down on paper so that we can give you feedback before writing the actual Policy
Brief. In other words, we are asking you to submit an Outline and Annotated Bibliography so
that we can help you write the best Policy Brief possible.
Your Outline should be divided into the following five sections and should be written in
I. Audience: Identify the audience you are addressing and consider what that audience
is interested in. Who are you talking to in the Policy Brief and what does this suggest
about the approach you should take? (75-100 words).
II. Problem: State how you know the issue exists. What is the proof that students need
to improve this skill? (125-150 words).
III. Importance of Problem: Indicate why this problem matters. What are the
consequences of the problem not being addressed? Why do students need to improve
this skill? (100 words)
IV. Solution: Identify your preferred solution. What solution will work in your context
and why? (75-100 words)
V. Alternative Solution: Identify at least one other possible solution. What other
solutions did you consider? (75-100 words)
The total length of the Outline should be between 450 and 550 words.
When you submit your Outline, you must also include an Annotated Bibliography. An Annotated
Bibliography is an alphabetical list of research sources that provides bibliographical data (the
title, author, date, publisher, etc.) and a short summary or annotation of the source.
Your Annotated Bibliography should contain a minimum of three scholarly or peer-reviewed
sources, each with an accompanying annotation that is between 150 and 250 words long. The
annotations must summarize the research question or thesis, research methodology, results, and
conclusion. Annotations must include summaries and paraphrased information, NOT quotations.
A good annotation will include two separate paragraphs: 1) a paragraph summarizing the
research question or thesis, research methodology, results and conclusion; and 2) a paragraph
commenting on why this source is relevant for your research.