Tables are useful for displaying a small amount of data, and there are three d

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 Tables are useful for displaying a small amount of data, and there are three different methods of creating tables in a word processing document: creating a table within Word and entering information, selecting text in a document and applying a table to it, and pasting a selection from a spreadsheet into the document. Each method has its own unique use, and each method also presents a specific set of formatting challenges. Use the information in the attached link to create a practice table using each of the three different methods using Microsoft Word. Then create a table of your own to compare and contrast the pros and cons of each of the different methods, save and submit the table.https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets/u/0/d/1qvbhmCsmzdlPpSL1bqx_T5CP8_gY6_U5xwEiPP05JBc/pubhtml?gid=395261196&single=true

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#065

Data Visualization Graph,,Displaying Several Dimensions With Single Plot,Include Originality Of The Display, The Number Of Dimensions Displayed, And Readability.

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College essay writing serviceUse your imagination to develop your own data visualization that displays several dimensions with a single plot.like on olympics or any data (For example, color of data points can be used to categorize one dimension, while the size of the data point can represent a dimension related to magnitude.)pls consider but dont work on napoleon,,( follow as example,,the historical data visualization developed by Charles Minard describing Napoleon’s army march toward and eventual retreat from Moscow )Examples of this type of multidimensional visualization can be found at Website:Video:Purchase the answer to view it.
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#075

Original essay on: ‘Displaying sheep’s

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26 TIBETAN REVIEW AUGUST 2010
REJOINDER
‘Displaying sheep’s head, but
selling dog meat’¶
Refuting an official online Chinese critique (“The autocratic nature of the Dalai
Lama’s theocratic rule”, published by the China Tibet Information Centre, Dec
18, 2008) which sought to severely denigrate the genuineness of the exile Tibetan
democracy, and the Dalai Lama’s alleged position in it, DAWA TASHI* (translated
by DHUNDUP GYALPO*) says “the fact that an agent of a repressive authoritarian
regime is crying foul over lack of freedom in another society is patently
laughable, if not outright outrageous”.
¶ ‘To display a sheep’s head while selling
dog meat’ is a popular Chinese idiom, meaning
to cheat, dishonest advertising or wicked
deeds carried out in the name of virtue.
The original Tibetan version of this article
was published in a book titled “When
Dictators Preach Democracy” by Multi-Education
Editing Centre, Dharamsala, in April
2009.
The spectacular blunders of
China’s colonial policies in Ti
bet have been time and again
exposed before the whole world. On
the contrary, the towering stature of the
Dalai Lama’s prestige and moral authority
as a leading international figure
transcend all borders, physical or otherwise.
In the aftermath of the successful
internationalization of the Tibet issue,
the history of the Tibetan struggle
for greater freedoms is today passing
through a momentous new defining
phase.
Reeling under the pressure of profound
insecurity, the Chinese leadership
is finding itself in an utterly helpless
and desperate situation—as if it
is clutching the end of its tether. They
are as such forcing their errand runners
to cast aspersions on the Dalai
Lama with all kinds of wanton allegations
and far-fetched conjectures, irrespective
of the question whether they
are true, half true or not true at all. This
is perhaps the only logical explanation
as to why they would act to the detriment
of their own credibility and take
cheap potshots at the Dalai Lama and
the Tibetan Government-in-Exile by besmirching
them as “autocratic theocracy”.
If one were to get down to the nittygritty
of Yiduo’s article, one would find
that he has little respect for fulfilling the
general professional standards of ethics,
integrity, competence, etc. The way
he takes digs at a leading international
figure, who has been championing the
cause of peace and non-violence, suggests
that he has no control, or the freedom
to control, what is spewing out of
his mouth. He is simply blurring out
the diktats of his higher-ups. He is in
fact also like us Tibetans, a victim of
Chinese tyranny.
Despite the utter nonsense and irrationality
of the wild conjectures and
allegations rife in Yiduo’s article, it
would well behoove those who are
committed to truth and justice to sort
out facts from fancy and expose the
half-truths and lies in black and white.
Yiduo claims:
“The Dalai clique had been using
every opportunity to talking its democratic
achievements for years, while
some Western forces have also been
trying to portrait Dalai as the symbol of
democracy…anyone who knows the
Dalai clique would be able to tell that it
is an autocratic theocracy that is anything
but democracy…
“The Dalai clique had tried to lay
a legal basis for its rule. Although it
borrowed such concepts as ‘separation
of executive, legislative and judicial
powers’ from the West, it is still a theocratic
system with the Dalai Lama acting
as both the head of the government
and the religious leader—a system
continued down from the old Tibet….
“In November, the Tibetan separatists
held a special meeting on Tibet’s
future amid intensifying internal conflicts.
The first of five decisions of the
meeting called for the Dalai Lama’s
continued leadership of Tibet’s political
and religious cause. The second
called for “all Tibetans” to respect and
support any decisions made by the
Dalai Lama at anytime. The decisions
further ensured the ‘legal validity’ of his
continued powers.”
The writer’s willful allegations and
harebrained logics betray dismal
knowledge on the fundamentals of democracy
and autocracy. The writer himself
mentions that The First Special
General Meeting on Tibet “called for the
Dalai Lama’s continued leadership of
Tibet’s political and religious cause”.
Thus, the decision was not by the Dalai
Lama, but the participants in the meeting.<…

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#065