By Carl Bernard Smith
This consultant bargains strong innovations mom and dad can use to aid their young ones advance powerful vocabularies. youngsters discover the area of context clues, analogies, synonyms and antonyms, notice maps, Greek and Latin roots, phrases from different languages, dictionaries, and thesauruses, and lots more and plenty extra! every week by means of week plan. comprises 12 suggestions to extend your vocabulary and advance your conversation talents. discover ways to construct phrases via prefixes, suffixes, antonyms, synonyms and from international languages."
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Additional resources for Building a Strong Vocabulary: A Twelve-Week Plan for Students
And also to recognise that the reverse applies. Science, learning and democracy all go together, and are not in fact attainable on their own: Science is not possible without freedom, while a democracy taking itself seriously will acknowledge the importance of a permanent process of learning. As defined by the well-known American political scientist Karl Deutsch, “power is the ability to afford not to learn” based on “the ability to talk instead of listen”, which science can in turn foster. 2 50 The importance of such learning and of a system that genuinely makes learning possible should, in my view, also not be underestimated in the new realities in which the wrr finds itself after thirtyfive years of loyal service.
In fact I would go further: At times, looking out over the lake from the window of the little tower that is my office, I can actually see small waves on the surface. The wrr has built up a solid position over the last thirty-five years in the political and social debate, under a series of chairmen: Kremers, Quené, Albeda, Donner, Scheltema and now Van de Donk. Your reports have regularly helped smooth the way for a new approach, fitting for the challenges of the day. I am thinking, for example, of the report Industry in the Netherlands: Its Place and Future2 from 1980.
That will not always mean a thick report, but calls for investments in an entirely new repertoire of scientific communication. Politicians and administrators may be expected to take scientifically-founded advice seriously, and actively to protect the separate place and responsibility of scientists. 49 t he t hi nk i ng stat e? In essence, my contribution to this symposion comes down to a plea not to separate democracy and science from one another but to recognise that the one inherently assumes the other.