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Stats: 2,739,530 members, 6,496,489 topics. Date: Sunday, 19 September 2021 at 07:20 AM
Married Women Association Protest On Why Male Organs Are Not Detachable / Husband Complains That His Wife Always Purchase Food Outside For The Family / Why Female Education Is More Beneficial Than Male Education In The Family? (2) (3) (4)
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by cococandy(f): 9:09pm On Sep 07, 2016|
One can never go wrong with food.
Okay we selected your outfit.
Here's mine. Also doing a materialgirl dress in burgundy. Envelop clutch purse by Kate spade New York
Shoes by ... I don't really care. Any designer will do. And belt by Michael kors. Ditch the leggings too.
Do you know any fun places by the sea. Remember we have stilettos on. So they must have a concrete walk path.
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by cococandy(f): 9:11pm On Sep 07, 2016|
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by Nobody: 9:28pm On Sep 07, 2016|
There are many beautiful, stiletto-friendly locations.
I really feel like buying something now. All of it.
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by hilaryiq(f): 9:49pm On Sep 07, 2016|
theres no way I would know the number of females in my course or "faculty" and at least in my programming class there were 7 females and 9 males. And I believe we all did it for passion and to make something out of ourselves. There are no "incentives" or "grants" (I assume you mean Student Loans) for only females... Anyone who is eligible can take up a student loan.
Also, read up on Elizabeth Holmes;
Elizabeth Holmes made headlines for becoming a billionaire at just 30 years old. Today, the founder and CEO of blood testing firm Theranos is still both the youngest and richest woman in the world to build her own fortune, worth an estimated $4.5 billion
So there you have it. Hope I've answered your question. Any other questions could easily be answered by Google just so you know.
Have a nice day
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by johnson232: 9:55pm On Sep 07, 2016|
this shouldn't be a debate topic...
debate topics are controversial, but in this case the answer is just too obvious?
even a day old baby knows that male education is important...
training a girl child is like training another person's child... waste of resources
a family without a girl will be considered OK compared to an all female family....
female child na waste abeg..
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by hilaryiq(f): 10:15pm On Sep 07, 2016|
You need to go back into the cave you escaped from. This kind of illiterate mentality in 2016? Please do us all a favour and kill your....
By the way, I'm sure Hillary Clinton who might be the next president of America is doing better than her male siblings and her parents are extremely happy that they gave birth to her, not another male child.
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by Pidggin(f): 10:37pm On Sep 07, 2016|
Lol the next US President will be a woman God willing, UK prime minister is a woman, UN sec general is a woman
Your daughter may likely be a waste because that is how you will make her feel, not mine, never
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by JustHere2Observ(f): 11:10pm On Sep 07, 2016|
The bolded point is way off...google the world's renowned chefs, they are MEN
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by JustHere2Observ(f): 11:11pm On Sep 07, 2016|
Amen to that
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by Nobody: 6:10am On Sep 08, 2016|
Levesque is a Hubble Fellow who researches massive stellar astrophysics. “Using a combination of observational and modeling resources, my research is aimed at improving our overall understanding of massive stars, both locally and in the early universe, so that we can effectively use them as cosmological tools,” she explains on her website. That means she analyzes immense amounts of data and builds models of star-forming galaxies. Her focus is on how those galaxies are affected by rotation, but she also discovered the three largest stars in the galaxy in 2005. Her work with models and galactic formations has helped other astronomers understand the growth of massive stellar objects. For all of that work, she received the 2014 Annie Jump Cannon prize. Levesque currently teaches astronomy at the University of Washington and also gives public talks about astronomy topics.
CRISPR is a tool that edits DNA. It allows scientists to add or remove specific genomes in a way that’s never been possible. It is the most effective genomic tool ever invented -- and Jennifer Doudna invented it. Doudna is a geneticist. Her work focuses on using the built-in immune capabilities of bacteria - called CRISPR (Clustered Regularly Interspaced Short Palindromic Repeats) - to fight off impending viruses with the help of the Cas-9 protein. Doudna’s research is groundbreaking in its implications for curing disease. It has already been used to change monkey and mice DNA. But the idea of genomic editing is controversial. Chinese and American scientists have applied the technique to human embryos, to great public concern. Yet, Doudna advocates for CRISPR on the strength of its efficacy - particularly against HIV. She’s even given a TED talk to guide its usage. Doudna is a Professor of Chemistry and of Molecular and Cell Biology at UC Berkeley, and an investigator with the Howard Hughes Medical Institute.
We've talked about Silicon Valley’s quest for immortality before. What we didn’t mention was that Cynthia Kenyon helps run Google’s Calico project, the frontrunner in that quest. Calico hopes to create age-defying drugs that slow or reverse entropy in our cells. Kenyon, a molecular biologist, is their VP of Aging Research. Kenyon builds on her previous work to research potential solutions. That work includes discovering Hox genes and a genetic mutation in roundworms that increases their lifespans by 65%. Kenyon's lab is currently working on drugs that replicate daf-16 gene mutations to extend lifespan in worm cells. She hopes to have a formula for humans soon. She’s earned many awards for her findings, including the King Faisal Prize for Medicine, the American Association of Medical Colleges Award for Distinguished Research, and the IPSEN Prize.
Angelman syndrome is a debilitating neurological developmental disorder with no therapy or cure. Most people consider the diagnosis a tragedy. Geneticist Stormy Chamberlain considers it a puzzle. “The genetics provide an intriguing puzzle that can be taken apart piece-by-piece,” she said in an email. Her research uses iPSC (induced Pluripotent Stem Cells) to model disorders with chromosome 15 mutations like Angelman and Prader-willi syndromes. Her goal is to contribute to a therapy, but her main focus is to help “some really amazing families.” She invites Angelman families to her lab to get a firsthand view of her research. “The visit is a nice opportunity for my students and post-docs to explain their work to those who matter most. It helps motivate them to work hard for a great purpose.” Chamberlain is an assistant professor of Genetics and Genome Sciences at the University of Connecticut, and the Associate Director of the Graduate Program in Genetics and Developmental Biology.
Theoretical astrophysicist Katherine Freese is no stranger to dark matter. She was one of the first astrophysicists to propose ways to find it.Freese created the template for a detection experiment used by the IceCube Neutrino Observatory. She also devised an experiment tracing dark matter particles’ “wind” utilized by labs worldwide. Her research led her to propose the idea of “dark stars” - stars powered by dark matter instead of nuclear fusion. Freese is a Professor of Physics at the University of Michigan. She is also formerly the Director at the Nordic Institute for Theoretical Physics in Stockholm and a Professor of Physics at Stockholm University.
It takes a special kind of person to look at baby poop and think it can make babies healthier. Xiaomei Cong is that person. Cong works with nurses in neonatal intensive care units (NICU). Her goal is to ease the pain and stress levels of premature babies. She explores the two-way connection between the brain and the microbiome. The pilot project tracked daily samples from 73 babies over two years. Cong and her team charted the differences in poop alongside stressors. Those stressors ran the gamut from normal ones like feedings and changing, to difficult ones like IVs and circumcision. She discovered that babies with the least diverse bacteria in their microbiomes were the most stressed out. Her next step is to explore the link between the microbiome and neurological development.Thankfully, her research is already shedding new light on the causes of - and potential treatments for - stress. Cong is an assistant professor of Nursing Instruction and Research at the University of Connecticut School of Nursing.
For all the recent advancement in neuroscience, there is still a lot we don’t know about the human brain. Katrin Amunts led a team that hopes to fix that. They created BigBrain, a model made from over 7,400 scanned sections of a preserved brain that were re-assembled into a 3D model. The model is the best ever, offering a much finer resolution than the 1 millimeter offered by an MRI scan. “Of course, we would love to have spatial resolution going down to 1 micrometer," Amunts said in a press conference, "[but] there are simply no computers at this moment which would be capable to process such data, to visualize this or to analyze it." BigBrain is available for free. It will allow neuroscientists everywhere to learn more about the construction and organization of the brain. Amunts is a professor at Jülich Research Centre in Germany. She is also Director of the Cecile and Oskar Vogt Institute for Brain Research at the Heinrich Heine University.
Nina Tandon grows bones from stem cells. A biomedical engineer, Tandon founded the company EpiBone to make bone grafts less risky. Most patients are forced to choose grafts from their own bodies or dead donor tissue. Those choices both risk infection and rejection. EpiBone changes the game by taking stem cells from a patient’s fat cells and growing them into custom-fitted bone cells in 3-4 weeks. The lab-grown bone heals more quickly and runs a much smaller risk of rejection because it comes directly from the patient. “I see this as being a part of a bigger story that’s integrating biology into part of the supply chain," Tandon told Business Insider. "We're starting to see biology as a technological partner way beyond just making medicines." Tandon hasn’t yet tested her work in actual patients yet, but she is a senior TED Fellow.
Lise Meitner isn’t working today, but she is one you should know. Meitner was a physicist and chemist who discovered nuclear fission. She worked with Otto Hahn, but was forced to abandon her work in Germany because of the Holocaust. While she was able to find safety in Sweden, she was unable to find the support to continue her research. The best she could do to continue the project was correspond with Hahn. He was awarded the 1944 Nobel Prize in chemistry based on their work. Meitner, to much dismay and confusion from the scientific community, was not included. While she’s never been given formal credit, the element meitnerium is named in her honor.
Against all odds.
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by TV01(m): 11:22am On Sep 08, 2016|
cococandy:...ah! See cheating, baba'nla ojoro . I made a comment - maybe a little tongue in cheek for emphasis - and get labelled a sexist. I back it up with reason and you tacitly demur, but leave the label . Nicely played
I'm happy to be challenged, have no problem being called out, and I'm not beyond reproach, but play fair na? Then when it gets heated, I get blamed for that too .
Anyway, back to the convo. We obviously come from different positions, but with no reason or relative facts, what's the point? So, let me ask you specifically, and anyone in general, this question;
If there had never been any historical, and there was no current oppression, of either sex, and if there were no social norms or imperatives advantaging, or restraining either sex, based on make-up only, would great inventors be pretty much split evenly between male and female?
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by cococandy(f): 12:37pm On Sep 08, 2016|
Sorry I wasn't in the mood to debate. So I didn't even read it. Just didn't want to be ride and act like I was ignoring you. Replying you would have warranted a long post. Just not up to that these days. Sometimes.
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by cococandy(f): 12:39pm On Sep 08, 2016|
Take me there.
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by Stillfire: 8:31pm On Sep 09, 2016|
If you educate a man you educate an individual, but if you educate a woman you educate a family (nation).
No be me talk am, na one man in the 19th century talk am.
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by Nobody: 3:33pm On Sep 10, 2016|
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by johnson232: 4:25pm On Sep 10, 2016|
Stillfire:it is obvious the man was drunk when he posited such a baseless notion..
does it even make sense to you? perhaps u were also drunk when u made this comment?
education is the only asset that goes with us to our grave, your son or daughter can't make use of your degree, no one can inherit it.... use your brain for once...
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by johnson232: 4:28pm On Sep 10, 2016|
iamodenigbo1:vMa... na the latest gender be d bold?
|Re: Why Male Education Is Better Than Female Education In The Family? by JamesOwens: 1:34pm On May 30, 2018|
Because males are far superior from women. Speech writing service at https://essaybison.com/speech-writing-service/ goes deep down in to this matter.
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