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  • francophonie
    their own languages and cultures Find out in the article from LABEL FRANCE no 44 click on Cooperation International relations in the margin select Interview with R Delhaybe TV5 French World TV TV5 was created in 1984 I t is an international French speaking television network on satellite or cable that is divided into TV5 Europe and TV5 Quebec Canada It groups together 5 European French speaking channels TF1 France2 France3 for France RTBF for Belgium and SSR for Switzerland as well as the television consortium of Quebec Canada It broadcasts 24 hours a day worldwide according to estimates its viewers represent 135 million households with the mission to develop regional programmes news form all the different French speaking countries to meet the diversified audience s interests The OIT is headed by the Heads of States using French as their main language These countries send delegates and have a commission ministere that deals with issues that affect the French speaking world European issues in Europe African issues in Africa etc The Institutional System of the Francophony in France The French Department of Francophonie Affairs was created in 1974 and put under the direct responsibility of the Secretary General of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs High Council for the French language makes recommendations and oversees the promotion of the French language and culture abroad Under the aegis of France and the President of the Republic Its meetings are chaired by the French Prime Minister or the Minister for Culture and the Minister Delegate for Cooperation and Francophonie see Alliance Française centers all over the world eg Nashville TN http www afnashville org Directorate General for Development and International Cooperation This action is developed around the main fields of cooperation development and technical cooperation cultural and Francophone cooperation scientific academic and research cooperation audiovisual and communication techniques a mission for non governmental cooperation and a mission for multilateral cooperation http www ademe fr French in the World different continents I French culture in Europe Natural expansion of French early conquests wars and the result of the whims of history Belgium 1830 independence Wallonia French speaking south Switzerland 1 4th speaks French Luxembourg also speaks a dialect of German Monaco 2km x 3km tiny kingdom Note Some regions consider themselves occupied by the French Independentist Corsica French region since 18th C 1768 Brittany Celtic culture and the Basque Country within France ETA Basque separatist movement Check the site http www europa eu int e g BELGIUM French speaking writers philosophers Belgian writers Georges Simenon Amelie Nothomb Marguerite Yourcenar 1st woman writer entering the Academie fr Belgian surrealist painter Magritte Belgian singers J Brel Andre Bialek Maurane stars J J Vandamme B dancers Frederic Flament Rosas Inventors e g Adolphe Sax saxophone Films e g Rosetta La Promesse Bros Dardenne Man bites Dog B Poelvorde http www mytravelguide com countries belgium home asp http win wallonie be II French culture outside of Europe DOM TOM The French Speaking i e regions of France overseas

    Original URL path: http://campus.murraystate.edu/academic/faculty/tsaintpaul/francophonie.htm (2016-01-26)
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  • filmslist
    List of French films available on campus films of interest for French Culture Course Films on reserve for Introduction to French Literature I course Descriptions of films http www lacinquieme

    Original URL path: http://campus.murraystate.edu/academic/faculty/tsaintpaul/filmslist.htm (2016-01-26)
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  • courseguideschedulefall
    the topics studied including materials other than the website i e handouts documents and video films documentaries used in class discussions held these will be posted online in the calendar check the due dates II PROJECTS short presentations short papers research paper How to make a presentation 1 PARIS project web search see Resources under Paris see list of websites a Search for web sites related to Paris and select one favorite b S ave your url sites on a thumb drive bring your laptop to class c You will share your sites with your group d Select from the group s sites to create a day in Paris e Follow up short individual paper 1 page with 2 paragraph about your favorite websites one of your group and another form the presentations Include both of these sites urls and and explain WHY you liked these 2 sites about Paris usefulness presentation originality interest design Paper indicate FRE 105 FRENCH CULTURE Dr Saint Paul Your name PARIS web search 2 History project 3 Economy topic 4 Topic of choice topic can make use of film music or other documents and follow up paper III One research paper on Topic of choice topic can make use of film music or other documents 3 5 pages max incl biobliography IV Participation grade Your participation to class discussions Read and reflect on the topic before the class handouts questionnaires Handouts to download for in class discussions Complete these complete the in class quizzes I drop one quiz grade III One research paper How to get a A 3 pages of text complete references bibliography MLA or APA style Only one reputable web source allowed Go to the library use BOOKS articles films documentaries as needed Cite your sources in your text and refer

    Original URL path: http://campus.murraystate.edu/academic/faculty/tsaintpaul/Guidelinesforpapers.htm (2016-01-26)
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  • DEPARTMENT OF MODERN LANGUAGES
    literary and artistic movements with questions texts illustrations and activities VI INSTRUCTIONAL ACTIVITIES Students are expected to spend at least two hours preparing for every class period i e read the text and introduction to the text and answer questions Each dossier will end with a esponse paper on the reading material For smooth and effective work please hand assignments on time Late assignments cannot be accepted except by prior arrangement No credit will be given for assignments turned in late VII FIELD AND CLINICAL EXPERIENCES See VIII RESOURCES VIII RESOURCES Resources include the Waterfield Lib the Language and Culture Lab FAC Room 403 for videos and the course web site Students are strongly recommended to take part in conversations in French outside of class French Table watch French movies and attend French and other international films shown in the course of the semester IX GRADING PROCEDURES The course grade will be comprised of 40 Response papers 4 written short papers after each dossier 50 Oral skills evaluation presence sharing short research in class class presentation 10 Final exam Being prepared for every class and taking an active part in class activities is essential X ATTENDANCE POLICY Attendance is mandatory Absences will affect your grade AN ABSENCE IS NOT AN EXCUSE FOR BEING UNPREPARED If you are late or absent it is your responsibility to find out and do the homework assignment before the next class period check the course website and contact me to get any handouts You are strongly advised to check the course web site for updates on the course calendar and if you have doubt about assignments XI ACADEMIC INTEGRITY POLICY 1 It is the responsibility of every student to be informed about the collegiate Academic Integrity Policy Cheating in whatever form constitutes academic dishonesty 2

    Original URL path: http://campus.murraystate.edu/academic/faculty/tsaintpaul/Fre324syl.htm (2016-01-26)
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  • IH, Term Definitions
    direct contact with each other INHIBITOR A chemical which is added to another substance to prevent an unwanted chemical change from occurring IN SITU In the natural or normal place IN VITRO Not in a whole animal IN VIVO Within a living animal IRRITANT A chemical which causes reversible inflammatory effects on living tissue KILOGRAM kg a metric unit of weight approximately 2 2 US pounds LATENCY The time interval between exposure and the development of a disease LC 50 Lethal concentration to 50 of those tested LD 50 Lethal dose to 50 of those tested LEL LFL Lower Explosive Limit Lower Flammable Limit of a vapor or gas that will produce a flash of fire when at or near an ignition source heat arc flame LFM Linear feet per minute LIMITED QUANTITY With the exception of Poison Class B materials the maximum amount of hazardous material for which there is a specific labeling and packaging exception m 3 Cubic meter MELTING POINT The temperature at which a solid substance changes to a liquid MITIGATION Actions taken to prevent or reduce the severity of harm MSDS Material Safety Data Sheets MORBIDITY Non fatal disease from an exposure MOS Margin of Safety MUTAGEN A substance which can change the genetic material in a living cell NATIONAL CONTINGENCY PLAN Policies and procedures that the Federal Government follows in implementing responses to hazardous substances NEPHROTOXIN Toxic to kidneys NEUROTOXIN Toxic to the brain and nerves NIOSH National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health NTIS National Technical Information Service OFF SITE Presence outside of the workplace ON SITE Presence within the boundaries of the worksite ORM Other Regulated Material OSHA Occupational Safety and Health OXIDIZER A chemical with the capability of giving off large amounts of oxygen to stimulate the combustion of organic material Perchloric acid and sodium peroxide are oxidizers Do not store oxidizers near flammable substances Fires or explosions are likely to occur PATHWAYS OF DISPERSION The mode water groundwater soil and air by which a chemical moves through the environment PEL UEL Lower and upper explosive limits of chemicals PERSISTENT CHEMICALS A substance which resists biodegradation and or chemical oxidation when released into the environment and tends to accumulate on land in the air in water or in organic matter pH Hydrogen Power A measurement scale used to determine whether a substance is an acid or a base The scale is a series of numbers ranging from 1 to 14 A range of 1 to 6 is an acid a range from 8 to 14 is a base and the pH of 7 is neutral Sodium hydroxide or lye is a base with a pH between 12 and 13 Hydrochloric acid is an acidic with a pH between 2 and 3 pH is important because mixing a strong acid with a strong base could result in a violent and harmful reaction Acids and bases individually can cause skin burns or corrode certain metals pH can be measured by litmus paper or

    Original URL path: http://campus.murraystate.edu/academic/faculty/BAtieh/oshterms.htm (2016-01-26)
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  • Guidelines for OSH 626 Lab. Reports
    and Conclusions Detailed Answers to Questions References Including Notes III Appendices When Applicable Other Pertinent and Applicable Instructions Reports must be typed and turned in on time Late reports will lose one letter grade for every missed day A cover page must be properly labeled with all information related to the presented lab Reports must be neatly stapled Folders are not accepted Reports written on torn up sheets from your

    Original URL path: http://campus.murraystate.edu/academic/faculty/BAtieh/labs.htm (2016-01-26)
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  • Air Sampling & Analysis, LAB I
    later use 2 Calibration of air flow through an impinger The calibration train instruments must be set as shown below WET TEST METER IMPINGER MAGNAHELIC GAUGE VALVE PUMP At impinger pressure drops of 8 10 12 14 and 16 H 2 O measure the time for 1 revolution on the wet test meter Repeat each calibration point three times Calculate Q l min for each pressure drop and plot results Keep and save the results and plot for later use 3 Calibrating a magnahelic gauge with a soap bubble meter The calibration train instruments must be set as shown below SOAP BUBBLE METER FILTER HOLDER MAGNAHELIC GAUGE VIRTUAL ORIFICE METER VALVE PUMP At pressure drops of 5 10 15 and 20 H 2 O measure the time that it takes the soap bubble to rise from 500 ml to 1000 ml Repeat each calibration point three times Calculate Q l min for each pressure drop and plot results Keep and save the results and plot for later use Note Plot all results on arithmetic and logarithmic graph paper with the flow as the ordinate Part II 1 What is the probable error due to time measurement in these calibrations 2

    Original URL path: http://campus.murraystate.edu/academic/faculty/BAtieh/lab1.htm (2016-01-26)
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  • Air Sampling & Analysis, LAB II
    not need to sample for a very long period of time because too much sampling may cause an excessive build up of particles on the impaction stages 4 Weigh each stage and the final filter and determine the weight of the dust collected on each stage in the two impactors 5 Tabulate the data for each impactor in the following manner COATED IMPACTOR Stage ECD m m Net Wt mg Cum Cum Than Collected Dust Size Range Stated Diam 0 11 1 7 2 4 7 3 3 3 4 2 1 5 1 1 6 0 7 7 0 4 Filter 0 4 TOTAL UNCOATED IMPACTOR Stage ECD m m Net Wt mg Cum Cum Than Collected Dust Size Range Stated Diam 0 11 1 7 2 4 7 3 3 3 4 2 1 5 1 1 6 0 7 7 0 4 Filter 0 4 TOTAL 6 Plot your size distributions on log probability graph paper for the two impactors Determine the MMD and GSD for the two distributions DATA FOR COLLECTED DUST Data for impactor with oil coating Stage Dust Net Wt mg 0 0 55 1 0 63 2 1 26 3 3 41 4 3 42 5 2 81 6 0 83 7 0 53 Filter 0 17 Data for impactor without oil coating 0 0 42 1 0 75 2 2 02 3 4 69 4 5 43 5 3 28 6 0 95 7 0 24 Filter 0 03 Part II 1 What are the inherent errors in the determination of the size distribution by impactors 2 Did the stage coating prevent particle bounce On what basis did you make that decision 3 Determine the concentration of the respirable dust from the concentration size distribution According to the British definition Penetration P

    Original URL path: http://campus.murraystate.edu/academic/faculty/BAtieh/lab2.htm (2016-01-26)
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