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Medium 9780946439089

12. Container and Contained Transformed

Slice ePub May 22, 2014

In this chapter I repeat the configuration in formulations that appear to be descriptions of events in psycho-analysis or history but have not the status of historical narrative. They are C category elements, images derived from a background of experience or reported experience, reassembled for my purpose.

Description 1: The signs and I call the contained and the container. The use of the male and female symbols is deliberate but must not be taken to mean that other than sexual implications are excluded. These signs designate a relationship between and . The link may be commensal, symbiotic, or parasitic.

Description 2: A word contains a meaning; conversely, a meaning can contain a word - which may or may not be discovered. The relationship is established by the nature of the link. A constant conjunction of elements in a psychoanalysis can be ‘bound’ by the attribution to it of a word, a theory, or other formulation. The word by which it is bound can have such a powerful pre-existing penumbra of associations that it squeezes the meaning out of the constant conjunction it is supposed to mark. Conversely, the constant conjunction can destroy the word, theory, or other formulation that the formulation is intended to ‘contain’. For example, a man is attempting to express such powerful feelings that his capacity for verbal expression disintegrates into a stammer or a meaningless, incoherent babble of words.

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Medium 9780596527471

Creating the Product Category Adapter

Slice PDF May 27, 2014

Creating the Product Category Adapter

After a few seconds, a new wizard will appears and ask you for a connection. If you haven't already created a connection for the database, click the New Connection... button, choose Microsoft SQL Server Database File, and click Continue. In the next dialog, click the Browse... button and navigate to the location of the datafile. You can test the connection and check that it works before clicking OK.

You should now have a working connection stored in Web.config. Click Next. On the next screen, the wizard asks you to choose the access mode for the table adapter you're creating. Choose "Use SQL statements" and click Next.

Paste this SQL request in the query builder:

SELECT ProductCategoryID, Name FROM Production.ProductCategory ORDER BY Name

and click Next. On the next screen, uncheck the third checkbox, "Create methods to send updates..." (you won't be needing those).

Click Finish.

You've created the ProductCategory table adapter you'll use to fill the category

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Medium 9780596006112

2. The Tools Required

Slice ePub May 27, 2014

This chapter describes the operating systems and some key tools required to undertake an IP-based network security assessment. Many advanced TCP/IP assessment utilities are available only for Unix-based systems such as Linux, so you will often find that a competent security consultant uses a variety of tools under different operating systems to assess and successfully penetrate a network. These tools and their respective uses are discussed in detail throughout the book, and they are listed here so that you can select and start to prepare your assessment platform before moving forward.

All tools listed in this book can also be found in the O'Reilly archive at http://examples.oreilly.com/networksa/tools. I have listed the original sites in most cases so that you can freely browse other tools and papers on each respective site.

Selecting the operating platforms to use during a network security assessment depends on the type of network you are going to test (e.g., completely Microsoft Windows), and the depth to which you will perform your assessment. Often it is the case that to successfully launch exploit scripts against Linux or Unix systems, access to a Unix-like platform (usually Linux or BSD-derived) is required to correctly compile and run specialist exploit tools. What follows is a discussion of the operating systems that are commonly used.

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Medium 9781935542124

Chapter 2 The Grading Debate

Slice ePub September 08, 2014

The creation of professional learning communities (DuFour, DuFour, & Eaker, 2008) is perhaps the most pervasive reform in education since 2000. When implemented well, these communities not only learn together but also improve their teaching and leadership decisions in ways that create better opportunities for every student. The very essence of professionalism, however, is the definition of standards for the profession, a process that requires debate that is vigorous, thoughtful, and respectful. Medicine was surely a profession in the 1950s, yet it was also an era in which obstetricians suggested that women who were nervous about pregnancy take up smoking, and psychiatrists defined homosexuality as an illness.

As these two emotionally charged examples suggest, radical changes in professional opinion do not occur easily, but they do occur. Views changed not as a result of sudden enlightenment but as a result of research, debate, and consensus. Physicians disagreed sharply on these issues, but ultimately their commitment to science trumped the prevailing social and political views of the day. Similarly, there are today sharply differing views on grading policies and procedures.

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Medium 9781780429700

Fetishism and women’s underwear: from private clubs to the catwalk

Slice PDF May 25, 2014

Fetishism and women’s underwear: from private clubs to the catwalk

F

etishism brings to mind images of sexual eccentricity and deviant attraction to certain items

of women’s clothing such as stiletto heels, corsets, panties and stockings. Yet fetishist paraphernalia is gradually becoming part of everyday fashion, especially in haute couture collections.

The term fetishism was first employed by the French writer Alfred Binet in his essay called Le

Fétichisme dans l’amour (Fetishism in Love) which appeared in 1887. The terms were defined by Richard

Von Krafft-Ebing as “the association of desire with the image of certain parts of the body or certain female clothing”. According to the writer, this pathology is characterised by the fact that the “fetish itself replaces the person as the object of desire” and that intercourse is replaced by fetishist manipulations76.

For Sigmund Freud “the fetish is the substitute for the woman’s (the mother’s) phallus which the small boy believed existed and which […] he does not want to give up […] for, if the woman finds herself castrated, his own possession of a penis is threatened”78. To summarise, fetishism comes from an aversion to the female genitals and the sexual partner is urged to accessorise the woman to turn her into a bearable sex object. Fetishism is the confusion of the parts and the whole and a conviction that all sensuality can be concentrated into one small detail. The fetishist’s desire means detachment from an object rarely seen and the transfer of attention to a small piece of fabric hiding the object.

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