By Darren Mar-Elia, Derek Melber, William R. Stanek, The Microsoft Group Policy Team
Microsoft Press, June 2005
800 pages, $62.00
This book covers the topic of Group Policy-quite possibly the most misunderstood product that Microsoft has ever introduced. Many system administrators, network engineers, and IT managers think of Group Policy as a complex behemoth within Active Directory that they will never truly understand, and yet Group Policy is widely implemented because its benefits are well-known in areas of security, software distribution, and desktop lockdown. When youve widely implemented a product that you dont understand, you have a real problem and a frustrating experience for everyone involved, but it doesnt have to be that way. Group Policy is less complex, more configurable, and more manageable than you might have imaginedand step by step, chapter by chapter, youll learn why as you read this book.
Read it on Safari Books Online (http://bit.ly/Zd2pYa)
This paper is based on the psychotherapy of an adolescent boy whom I shall call Alexis, which began once a week when he was thirteen, was intensive for three years in his middle teens, and continued thereafter on a reduced basis into his early twenties. In it I want to explore the part that his use of symbols has played both in his psychotic functioning and in his recovery. By symbols I mean something - whether a pattern, a thing, or a concept - which is employed to hold emotionally charged meaning that does not intrinsically belong to it. At the simplest level in this sense a symbol simply stands for something else, as Klein typically used it in talking to children (e.g. Klein 1961, p. 24).
Alexis was born prematurely, weighing only 3n lbs, and before his mother had actually seen him, was taken as an emergency to an intensive care unit in a big city far from his place of birth, where he spent the next six weeks. Because of the distance and his mother’s condition, his parents were only able to visit him once.
With Elements' Quick Fix tools, you can dramatically improve the appearance of a
photo with just a click or two. The Quick Fix window gathers easy-to-use tools that
help adjust the brightness and color of your photos and make them look sharper. You
don't even need to understand much about what you're doingjust click a
button or slide a pointer, and then decide whether you like how it looks.
Even if you do know what you're doing, you may still find
yourself using the Quick Fix window for things like shadows and highlights because
Quick Fix gives you a before-and-after view as you work. Also, the Temperature and
Tint sliders can come in very handy for advanced color tweaking, like finessing the
overall color of your otherwise finished photo. You also get two toolsthe
Selection brush and the Quick Selection toolto help make changes to only a
certain area of your photo. Besides making general fixes, do you want to whiten
teeth, make the sky more blue, or even make part of a picture black and white? It's
a snap to do any of these in the Quick Fix window. And in Elements 8, Adobe has made
it easier to decide just what to do by adding a number of
presets to the adjustments; you'll learn about them on
Using presets. You can pick one of the presets as a starting
point if you need extra help.
By virtue of having trained in both Jungian and Freudian theories and techniques, my approach to dream interpretation represents a melding of both traditions. Whereas I adhere to the Jungian viewpoint that dreams are transparent, my application of the insights yielded by dream interpretations tends to focus on personal and developmental issues as well as on their archetypal and spiritual implications. I try to orient my interpretations to the sector where personal and archetypal experiences intersect, what I term the zone of individuation (Figure 5).
Jung justified his emphasis on archetypal images by concentrating his practice on patients who had previously been analyzed and who he believed were suffering primarily from existential crises. In my practice, I have encountered few individuals who have adequately resolved their personal conflicts by mid-life, although many patients can work productively in both the personal and archetypal areas of experience. In addition, as an analysis progresses, archetypal issues seem to arise naturally.