Ucla Quotes

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I thought they expected you to be controversial at UCLA?” “I believe the Board of Regents draws the line at sacrificial murder.
Josh Lanyon (The Hell You Say (The Adrien English Mysteries, #3))
(咨询顾问qq/微信: 1954 292 140)文凭证书-哪里能购买ucla回国认证、应付家人、回国工作入职、国外申请学校等。致力于为每一位因特殊因素拿不到学位证的同学服务。We will never disclose your privacy to any individual or organization, and are committed to providing you with a better experience and service under the premise of fully protecting your privacy. ◇高规格,高质量!选择我们-就是选择安心,全程保密,让你办的放心。 ◇留学学历认证,非正常毕业留学生。留信网认证。 ◇服务: 留学学历认证, 未毕业 原版毕业证, 留学保录取。 No matter where you are, as long as you need it, we will meet your needs with the most efficient work efficiency No matter where you are, as long as you need it, we will meet your needs with the most efficient work efficiency
权威!办理加州大学洛杉矶分校毕业证书UCLA毕业证文凭,UCLA成绩单,UCLA学历认证,UCLA使馆认证University of California Los Angeles
(咨询顾问qq/微信: 1954 292 140)出售ucla毕业文凭证书回国认证、应付家人、回国工作入职、国外申请学校等。致力于为每一位因特殊因素拿不到学位证的同学服务。We will never disclose your privacy to any individual or organization, and are committed to providing you with a better experience and service under the premise of fully protecting your privacy. ◇高规格,高质量!选择我们-就是选择安心,全程保密,让你办的放心。 ◇留学学历认证,非正常毕业留学生。留信网认证。 ◇服务: 留学学历认证, 未毕业 原版毕业证, 留学保录取。 No matter where you are, as long as you need it, we will meet your needs with the most efficient work efficiency No matter where you are, as long as you need it, we will meet your needs with the most efficient work efficiency
权威!办理加州大学洛杉矶分校毕业证书UCLA毕业证文凭,UCLA成绩单,UCLA学历认证,UCLA使馆认证University of California Los Angeles
(咨询顾问qq/微信: 1954 292 140)回国认证ucla、应付家人、回国工作入职、国外申请学校等。致力于为每一位因特殊因素拿不到学位证的同学服务。We will never disclose your privacy to any individual or organization, and are committed to providing you with a better experience and service under the premise of fully protecting your privacy. ◇高规格,高质量!选择我们-就是选择安心,全程保密,让你办的放心。 ◇留学学历认证,非正常毕业留学生。留信网认证。 ◇服务: 留学学历认证, 未毕业 原版毕业证, 留学保录取。 No matter where you are, as long as you need it, we will meet your needs with the most efficient work efficiency No matter where you are, as long as you need it, we will meet your needs with the most efficient work efficiency
权威!办理加州大学洛杉矶分校毕业证书UCLA毕业证文凭,UCLA成绩单,UCLA学历认证,UCLA使馆认证University of California Los Angeles
I’m at architecture school at UCLA.” “Ooooh, I love architects. They have such big buildings.” Oh Lord, let the floor open up and suck me into the ground. Better yet, take Will. “Uh, not all of them are big. Some are quite small. It all depends on the client,” Juan says. “I’m sure yours are very, very big.” “Yeah, well, I’m still in school, so I’m not really building much other than models at the moment.” Poor Juan looks hideously uncomfortable. “I bet you’re really good with your hands, all that drawing and building.
Valerie Thomas (From What I Remember...)
(咨询顾问qq/微信: 1954 292 140)毕业证-加州大学洛杉矶分校回国认证、应付家人、回国工作入职、国外申请学校等。致力于为每一位因特殊因素拿不到学位证的同学服务。We will never disclose your privacy to any individual or organization, and are committed to providing you with a better experience and service under the premise of fully protecting your privacy. ◇高规格,高质量!选择我们-就是选择安心,全程保密,让你办的放心。 ◇留学学历认证,非正常毕业留学生。留信网认证。 ◇服务: 留学学历认证, 未毕业 原版毕业证, 留学保录取。 No matter where you are, as long as you need it, we will meet your needs with the most efficient work efficiency No matter where you are, as long as you need it, we will meet your needs with the most efficient work efficiency
权威!办理加州大学洛杉矶分校毕业证书UCLA毕业证文凭,UCLA成绩单,UCLA学历认证,UCLA使馆认证University of California Los Angeles
A famous Japanese Zen master, Hakuun Yasutani Roshi, said that unless you can explain Zen in words that a fisherman will comprehend, you don’t know what you’re talking about. Some fifty years ago a UCLA professor told me the same thing about applied mathematics. We like to hide from the truth behind foreign-sounding words or mathematical lingo. There’s a saying: The truth is always encountered but rarely perceived. If we don’t perceive it, we can’t help ourselves and we can’t much help anyone else.
Jeff Bridges (The Dude and the Zen Master)
Go about your work with a quiet confidence that cannot be shake...No matter what happens, remember if you have faith as a grain of mustard seed, you can move mountains.' (Ducky Drake, UCLA Track Coach)
David Maraniss (Rome 1960: The Olympics That Changed the World)
So the librarians at UCLA worked very hard to find another copy of Villacorta’s rendition of the Dresden Codex, and lent it to me.
Richard P. Feynman (Surely You're Joking, Mr. Feynman! Adventures of a Curious Character)
She's going to UCLA in the fall to major in psychology, and I guess after that she'll be more revolting than ever.
Eve Bunting (Jumping the Nail)
Feel free to email me if you want to say hi. I’m at [email protected] I wish you great success.
Eric Barker (Barking Up the Wrong Tree: The Surprising Science Behind Why Everything You Know About Success Is (Mostly) Wrong)
According to a 1995 study, a sample of Japanese eighth graders spent 44 percent of their class time inventing, thinking, and actively struggling with underlying concepts. The study's sample of American students, on the other hand, spent less than 1 percent of their time in that state. “The Japanese want their kids to struggle,” said Jim Stigler, the UCLA professor who oversaw the study and who cowrote The Teaching Gap with James Hiebert. “Sometimes the [Japanese] teacher will purposely give the wrong answer so the kids can grapple with the theory. American teachers, though, worked like waiters. Whenever there was a struggle, they wanted to move past it, make sure the class kept gliding along. But you don't learn by gliding.
Daniel Coyle (The Talent Code: Unlocking the Secret of Skill in Sports, Art, Music, Math, and Just About Everything Else)
For a century, the human response to stress and danger has been defined as “fight or flight.” A 2000 UCLA study by several psychologists noted that this research was based largely on studies of male rats and male human beings. But studying women led them to a third, often deployed option: gather for solidarity, support, advice. They noted that “behaviorally, females’ responses are more marked by a pattern of ‘tend-and-befriend.’ Tending involves nurturant activities designed to protect the self and offspring that promote safety and reduce distress; befriending is the creation and maintenance of social networks that may aid in this process.
Rebecca Solnit (The Mother of All Questions: Further Feminisms)
The Easy Company men began throwing grenades at the retreating enemy. Compton had been an All-American catcher on the UCLA baseball team. The distance to the fleeing enemy was about the same as from home plate to second base. Compton threw his grenade on a straight line—no arch—and it hit a German in the head as it exploded. He,
Stephen E. Ambrose (Band of Brothers: E Company, 506th Regiment, 101st Airborne from Normandy to Hitler's Eagle's Nest)
Many building custodians across the country would tell you that UCLA left the shower and dressing room the cleanest of any team. We picked up all the tape, never there soap on the shower floor for someone to slip on, made sure all the showers were turned off and all towels were accounted for. The towels were always deposited in a receptacle, if there was one, or stacked nearly near the door. It seems to me that this is everyone's responsibility-not just the mangers's. Furthermore, I believe it is a form of discipline that should be a way of life, not to please some building custodian, but as an expression of courtesy and politeness that each of us owes to his follow-man. These little things establish a spirit of togetherness and consideration that help unite the team into a solid unit.
John Wooden (They Call Me Coach)
We can all benefit by learning to express and meet out physical needs in a loving, caressing and compassionate way
David Bresler
He told me that he always insisted on two things above all else in his players: That they were always trying to improve and always willing to put the team above themselves. If they weren’t willing to do those things, he didn’t want them at UCLA.
John Wooden (A Game Plan for Life)
Doctor Donald Tashkin is a very good researcher at UCLA. He is a pulmonologist. His research demonstrated that the incidence of lung cancer in people who smoke cannabis was less than the incidence of lung cancer in people who smoke nothing at all.
You Are Being Lied To About Series (You Are Being Lied To About: Marijuana)
When I received my glossy black invitation in the mail a few days later, I could feel my heart swell with excitement. “Hef’s Midsummer Night’s Dream Party,” it read. On the front was a beautiful pinup illustration by famed artist Olivia De Berardinis and inside was a small piece of paper with directions. It was like Cinderella finally scoring an invitation to the ball—except instead of arriving by horse-drawn carriage, we would board a shuttle at a UCLA parking garage.
Holly Madison (Down the Rabbit Hole: Curious Adventures and Cautionary Tales of a Former Playboy Bunny)
UCLA's economics department ranked among the top dozen in the country. I was in over my head, and Professor Hirschleifer's assessment turned out to correct.
Walter E. Williams (Up from the Projects: An Autobiography (Hoover Institution Press Publication))
one semester at UCLA
Laurelin Paige (Porn Star (P*rn Star, #1))
I also came from a notable family—my mother was a US senator, my father was the dean of the college of medicine at UCLA, and my maternal grandfather was an astronaut.
Penny Reid (Attraction (Elements of Chemistry, #1; Hypothesis, #1.1))
I’ve never been able to ascertain exactly what Angus is studying at UCLA. Library Science or Demonology 101?
Josh Lanyon (A Dangerous Thing (The Adrien English Mysteries, #2))
At my own beloved UCLA the numbers are just as frightening. There are thirty-one English professors with registered party affiliation. Twenty-nine of them are affiliated with the Democratic party, the Green party, or another leftist political party. Out of thirteen journalism professors with registered affiliation, twelve are affiliated with leftist parties. Fifty-three out of fifty-six history professors are affiliated with leftist parties. Sixteen out of seventeen political science professors are affiliated with leftist parties. Thirty-one of thirty-three women’s studies professors are affiliated with leftist parties.
Ben Shapiro (Brainwashed: How Universities Indoctrinate America's Youth)
the tenth floor of the medical center from a dozen others. Amateurs still at the system, I expect we appeared like two meek refugees, with the overnight bag and a briefcase full of work. The tenth floor at UCLA is called the
Paul Monette (Borrowed Time: An AIDS Memoir)
God, grant me the serenity to be an awesome mom for my gender-nonconforming child and the courage not to send him to UCLA to be experimented on; and wisdom, because we are different. Oh, and watch over Anderson Cooper, too. Amen.
Lori Duron (Raising My Rainbow: Adventures in Raising a Fabulous, Gender Creative Son)
A 5’5”, 182-pound, 43-year-old man wearing khaki shorts and a UCLA sweatshirt runs to Nicolas Cage in a manner he will spend the rest of the night describing to his slightly bored but equally boring date as “ambushing.” No one else is on the street and Nicolas Cage is unable to avoid the man, who wants a picture with his “brand new Droid.” As the man, who actually seems to be vibrating and hovering in an almost hummingbird-like way, adjusts his stance for the third attempt at a picture his crotch lightly brushes Nicolas Cage’s upper thigh, causing his face to shift from “bemused resignation” to, strangely, “serene bliss,” for what will become the man’s inaugural Facebook profile picture.
Megan Boyle
I’ve known Max since high school. He and Rel met at a UCLA summer film workshop: Rel was walking down the hall, singing “The Confrontation” from Les Misérables—“Valjean, at last, we see each other plain”—when, directly behind him, he heard some guy singing the next line of the song—“Monsieur, le Mayor, you wear a different chain.” It was Max. The rest was history. Max became my friend by default; I spent my high school years tagging along after him and my brother.
Nev Schulman (In Real Life: Love, Lies & Identity in the Digital Age)
I am an undocumented transfer student to UCLA. This university has always been my dream, but being here has been on of the hardest experiences of my life. I do not receive financial aid, and I do not meet any of the requirements to receive any kind of scholarship because I do not have a Social Securty number.
Eileen Truax (Dreamers: An Immigrant Generation's Fight for Their American Dream)
Painful or frightening affect becomes traumatic when the attunement that the child needs to assist in its tolerance, containment, and integration is profoundly absent,”8 writes Robert Stolorow, a philosopher, psychologist, and clinical professor of psychiatry at UCLA, in his book about trauma. “One consequence of developmental trauma, relationally conceived, is that affect states take on enduring, crushing meanings. From recurring experiences of malattunement, the child acquires the unconscious conviction that unmet developmental yearnings and reactive painful feeling states are manifestations of a loathsome defect or of an inherent inner badness.
Mark Epstein (The Trauma of Everyday Life)
This shift in culture has changed us. In the first place, it has made us a bit more materialistic. College students now say they put more value on money and career success. Every year, researchers from UCLA survey a nationwide sample of college freshmen to gauge their values and what they want out of life. In 1966, 80 percent of freshmen said that they were strongly motivated to develop a meaningful philosophy of life. Today, less than half of them say that. In 1966, 42 percent said that becoming rich was an important life goal. By 1990, 74 percent agreed with that statement. Financial security, once seen as a middling value, is now tied as students’ top goal. In 1966, in other words, students felt it was important to at least present themselves as philosophical and meaning-driven people. By 1990, they no longer felt the need to present themselves that way. They felt it perfectly acceptable to say they were primarily interested in money.20 We live in a more individualistic society. If
David Brooks (The Road to Character)
I tried to teach them [his sons] that about the importance of self-discipline, and that the culture of yes is built on a foundation of no.
Bill Walton
【Q微:10220098】精心制作加州大学洛杉矶分校毕业证书, sdfs sdgkldfg If you tell the truth, you don't have to remember anything. fdgjlagj dfgjkr
权威!办理加州大学洛杉矶分校毕业证书UCLA毕业证文凭,UCLA成绩单,UCLA学历认证,UCLA使馆认证University of California Los Angeles
Kevin Hart (@KevinHart4real) I’m watching the UCLA & FLORIDA game in amazement because I performed in the same arena where they are playing now & sold out #GodisGood Hey, let’s not make this about you, eh? Also, if God is real and we have the same one, and a big priority for him is making sure you sell out a show at a college basketball arena, then I want out.
Harris Wittels (Humblebrag: The Art of False Modesty)
The UCLA coup represents the characteristic academic traits of our time: narcissism, an obsession with victimhood, and a relentless determination to reduce the stunning complexity of the past to the shallow categories of identity and class politics. Sitting atop an entire civilization of aesthetic wonders, the contemporary academic wants only to study oppression, preferably his own, defined reductively according to gonads and melanin.
Heather Mac Donald
With dozens of course offerings, UCLA’s history department doesn’t have a single course on the French Revolution, or even a course that would seem to cover Western Europe during that period. There are courses on European history in the fifteenth and nineteenth centuries, as well as from 1450 to 1660. And there’s a Western Civilization class covering the period up to 1715. But if you want to know what was happening outside of the United States circa 1750 to 1800,
Ann Coulter (Demonic: How the Liberal Mob is Endangering America)
Ma ancora non sono dove vorrei essere,” disse. “Sono ancora – come dire? – sono ancora spaventato.” “Notizia dell'ultim'ora, scemo. Tutti abbiamo paura. Devi fartene una ragione e andare avanti.” Baciò Zach con gentilezza. “Impara ad accettare ciò che puoi e ciò che non puoi fare. Come già stai facendo.” “Non so come farò a Boston, senza di te,” disse Zach. David sbuffò. “Te la caverai benissimo. Abbiamo un intero anno di tempo per lavorare sulla tua autostima. Diamine, ragazzi molto più giovani di te vanno al college tutti da soli; ragazzi con le loro inibizioni e i loro problemi. Sarai in buona compagnia. Pensi che io fossi perfettamente a mio agio quando andai all'UCLA? Diavolo, no.” “No?” “No. Perché era passato appena un anno da quando avevo perso il mio migliore amico, e l'amore della mia vita.” Batté la fronte contro quella di Zach. “Tu non avrai questo problema, perché sai che non mi perderai mai. Io ci sarò.” “Insieme per sempre?” “Insieme per sempre,” gli fece eco David. Tirò Zach a sé e appoggiò la testa sulla sua spalla
Rowan Speedwell (Finding Zach (Finding Zach, #1))
Whenever the story of John Wooden’s life gets told, his years at UCLA before he started winning championships are usually characterized as a period of struggle. Wooden didn’t view them that way. He was a diligent, persistent man. He enjoyed developing his craft, one small lesson plan at a time. “Little things add up, and they become big things. That’s what I tried to teach my players in practice,” he said. “You’re not going to make a great improvement today. Maybe you’ll make a little bit. But tomorrow it’s a little more, and the next day a little more.
Seth Davis (Wooden: A Coach's Life)
Nguyên mẫu Internet được trình làng vào năm 1969, mang tên ARPAnet - một mạng nội bộ thô sơ nói giữa Bộ Quốc Phòng Hoa Kỳ và một số trường đại học, và phòng thí nghiệm của chính phủ. Được Lầu Năm Góc tài trợ, ARPAnet giúp cho một nhóm các nhà nghiên cứu trao đổi ý kiến và thông số, họ tiết kiệm được thời gian dùng máy tính và phương tiện, thông qua mạng nội này. Lúc đó máy tính còn yếu và thiếu thốn, qua mạng nội bộ, kỹ thuật viên ở trung UCLA có thể chạy được các chương trình trên các máy tính đặt ở Cambridge, Massachusetts, và nhân viên ở những nơi đó trao đổi dữ liệu với nhau.
Thomas L. Friedman (The Lexus and the Olive Tree)
There is real neurological evidence for the power of spiritual reflection to make us aware of our sin. Christians actually use a different part of their brain to self-evaluate than non-Christians. In a study conducted in Beijing, researchers compared which part of the brain people used to evaluate both themselves and others. The study is summarized in an article with the snappy title, “Neural Consequences of Religious Belief on Self-Referential Processing.” Non-religious subjects used one part of the brain (the ventral medial prefrontal cortex, in case you’re interested) to evaluate themselves, but another part (the dorsal medial prefrontal cortex) to evaluate others. Christians used the same part of the brain to evaluate themselves that they used to evaluate others. Researchers hypothesized this is because they were actually using a kind of “Jesus reference point” for self-evaluation; they were really asking, “What does God think of me?” UCLA researcher Jeff Schwartz said that this study is one of the most important scientific papers published in the last decade. Prayer, meditation, and confession actually have the power to rewire the brain in a way that can make us less self-referential and more aware of how God sees us. But
John Ortberg (Soul Keeping: Caring For the Most Important Part of You)
I decided early in graduate school that I needed to do something about my moods. It quickly came down to a choice between seeing a psychiatrist or buying a horse. Since almost everyone I knew was seeing a psychiatrist, and since I had an absolute belief that I should be able to handle my own problems, I naturally bought a horse. Not just any horse, but an unrelentingly stubborn and blindingly neurotic one, a sort of equine Woody Allen, but without the entertainment value. I had imagined, of course, a My Friend Flicka scenario: my horse would see me in the distance, wiggle his ears in eager anticipation, whinny with pleasure, canter up to my side, and nuzzle my breeches for sugar or carrots. What I got instead was a wildly anxious, frequently lame, and not terribly bright creature who was terrified of snakes, people, lizards, dogs, and other horses – in short, terrified of anything that he might reasonably be expected to encounter in life – thus causing him to rear up on his hind legs and bolt madly about in completely random directions. In the clouds-and-silver-linings department, however, whenever I rode him I was generally too terrified to be depressed, and when I was manic I had no judgment anyway, so maniacal riding was well suited to the mood. Unfortunately, it was not only a crazy decision to buy a horse, it was also stupid. I may as well have saved myself the trouble of cashing my Public Health Service fellowship checks, and fed him checks directly: besides shoeing him and boarding him – with veterinary requirements that he supplement his regular diet with a kind of horsey granola that cost more than a good pear brandy – I also had to buy him special orthopedic shoes to correct, or occasionaly correct, his ongoing problems with lameness. These shoes left Guicci and Neiman-Marcus in the dust, and, after a painfully aquired but profound understanding of why people shoot horse traders, and horses, I had to acknowledge that I was a graduate student, not Dr. Dolittle; more to the point, I was neither a Mellon nor a Rockefeller. I sold my horse, as one passes along the queen of spades, and started showing up for my classes at UCLA.
Kay Redfield Jamison (An Unquiet Mind: A Memoir of Moods and Madness)
I was not only very ill when I first called for an appointment, I was also terrified and deeply embarrassed. I had never been to a psychiatrist or a psychologist before. I had no choice. I had completely, but completely, lost my mind; if I didn’t get professional help, I was quite likely to lose my job, my already precarious marriage, and my life as well. I drove from my office at UCLA to his office in the San Fernando Valley; it was an early southern California evening, usually a lovely time of day, but I was—for the first time in my life—shaking with fear. I shook for what he might tell me, and I shook for what he might not be able to tell me. For once, I could not begin to think or laugh my way out of the situation I was in, and I had no idea whether anything existed that would make me better.
Kay Redfield Jamison (An Unquiet Mind: A Memoir of Moods and Madness)
Today is the starting line for the rest of your life. Yes, today is the tomorrow you worried about yesterday. The problem with the past is that we remember memories we shouldn't, and we don't forget what we should“ If your eyes are stuck in the rearview mirror, you're stuck in the past. If you're stuck in the past, you're not looking ahead. If you're not looking ahead, you can't hit the mark of your future. The universe doesn't care about your past. It is blind to it. The universe doesn't care that I wore pink pants in high school. (Hey, remember Miami Vice?) The universe doesn't care that I got in a fight with Francis Franken and lost. The universe doesn't care about your MBA from UCLA, your drug-dealing father, or that you wet your bed in junior high. The universe simply doesn't care. One person and one person only weaponizes past transgressions: you.
M.J. DeMarco (The Millionaire Fastlane: Crack the Code to Wealth and Live Rich for a Lifetime!)
Take the common Buddhist practice of “noting,” for example: practitioners learn to label their worries and feelings with a simple tag like “thinking” or “anger,” taking note of them mindfully without engaging them directly. In a 2007 study, the UCLA psychologist Matthew Lieberman showed thirty volunteers fear-provoking images and then asked them to note their feelings (“I feel afraid”) as he monitored their brain activity. Upon seeing the unpleasant images, the subjects’ amygdalae lit up at first, but the labeling process soon sparked activity in the right ventrolateral prefrontal cortex, damping activity in the amygdala. Lieberman believes this mindful noting—the simple act of putting our feelings into words—helps the brain disambiguate our emotions and provide a level of detachment from them. “One of the ways labeling is useful is in talking with other people,” he told me. “If you can get someone to talk about their feelings, it’ll end up being beneficial to them in ways they may not realize.” (Writing about how we feel in a journal serves the same purpose; it helps us sort out emotions, like anxiety, on a deeper subconscious level.)
Taylor Clark (Nerve: Poise Under Pressure, Serenity Under Stress, and the Brave New Science of Fear and Cool)
As the pumping engines for the circulatory system, ventricles must have a particular ovoid, lemonlike shape for strong, swift ejection of blood. If the end of the left ventricle balloons out, as it does in takotsubo hearts, the firm, healthy contractions are reduced to inefficient spasms—floppy and unpredictable. But what’s remarkable about takotsubo is what causes the bulge. Seeing a loved one die. Being left at the altar or losing your life savings with a bad roll of the dice. Intense, painful emotions in the brain can set off alarming, life-threatening physical changes in the heart. This new diagnosis was proof of the powerful connection between heart and mind. Takotsubo cardiomyopathy confirmed a relationship many doctors had considered more metaphoric than diagnostic. As a clinical cardiologist, I needed to know how to recognize and treat takotsubo cardiomyopathy. But years before pursuing cardiology, I had completed a residency in psychiatry at the UCLA Neuropsychiatric Institute. Having also trained as a psychiatrist, I was captivated by this syndrome, which lay at the intersection of my two professional passions. That background put me in a unique position that day at the zoo. I reflexively placed the human phenomenon side by side with the animal one. Emotional trigger … surge of stress hormones … failing heart muscle … possible death. An unexpected “aha!” suddenly hit me. Takotsubo in humans and the heart effects of capture myopathy in animals were almost certainly related—perhaps even the same syndrome with different names.
Barbara Natterson-Horowitz (Zoobiquity: What Animals Can Teach Us About Health and the Science of Healing)
Just how important a close moment-to-moment connection between mother and infant can be was illustrated by a cleverly designed study, known as the “double TV experiment,” in which infants and mothers interacted via a closed-circuit television system. In separate rooms, infant and mother observed each other and, on “live feed,” communicated by means of the universal infant-mother language: gestures, sounds, smiles, facial expressions. The infants were happy during this phase of the experiment. “When the infants were unknowingly replayed the ‘happy responses’ from the mother recorded from the prior minute,” writes the UCLA child psychiatrist Daniel J. Siegel, “they still became as profoundly distressed as infants do in the classic ‘flat face’ experiments in which mothers-in-person gave no facial emotional response to their infant’s bid for attunement.” Why were the infants distressed despite the sight of their mothers’ happy and friendly faces? Because happy and friendly are not enough. What they needed were signals that the mother is aligned with, responsive to and participating in their mental states from moment to moment. All that was lacking in the instant video replay, during which infants saw their mother’s face unresponsive to the messages they, the infants, were sending out. This sharing of emotional spaces is called attunement. Emotional stress on the mother interferes with infant brain development because it tends to interfere with the attunement contact. Attunement is necessary for the normal development of the brain pathways and neurochemical apparatus of attention and emotional selfregulation. It is a finely calibrated process requiring that the parent remain herself in a relatively nonstressed, non-anxious, nondepressed state of mind. Its clearest expression is the rapturous mutual gaze infant and mother direct at each other, locked in a private and special emotional realm, from which, at that moment, the rest of the world is as completely excluded as from the womb. Attunement does not mean mechanically imitating the infant. It cannot be simulated, even with the best of goodwill. As we all know, there are differences between a real smile and a staged smile. The muscles of smiling are exactly the same in each case, but the signals that set the smile muscles to work do not come from the same centers in the brain. As a consequence, those muscles respond differently to the signals, depending on their origin. This is why only very good actors can mimic a genuine, heartfelt smile. The attunement process is far too subtle to be maintained by a simple act of will on the part of the parent. Infants, particularly sensitive infants, intuit the difference between a parent’s real psychological states and her attempts to soothe and protect the infant by means of feigned emotional expressions. A loving parent who is feeling depressed or anxious may try to hide that fact from the infant, but the effort is futile. In fact, it is much easier to fool an adult with forced emotion than a baby. The emotional sensory radar of the infant has not yet been scrambled. It reads feelings clearly. They cannot be hidden from the infant behind a screen of words, or camouflaged by well-meant but forced gestures. It is unfortunate but true that we grow far more stupid than that by the time we reach adulthood.
Gabor Maté (Scattered: How Attention Deficit Disorder Originates and What You Can Do About It)
Dr. Knox Todd began documenting how patients’ race affects the treatment of pain when he was a doctor in the UCLA Emergency Center in the 1990s.46 He and colleagues examined the way doctors treated 139 white and Latino patients coming to the emergency room over a two-year period with a single injury—fractures of a long bone in either the arm or leg. Because this type of fracture is extremely painful, there is no medical reason to distinguish between the two groups of patients. Yet the researchers discovered that Latinos were twice as likely as whites to receive no pain medication while in the emergency room.47 Although it’s possible that the Latino patients complained less of pain, the doctors should have been aware of the high degree of pain they suffered, given the nature of their injuries. When Todd moved to Emory University School of Medicine, he led an Atlanta-based study that confirmed his finding in Los Angeles. This time his research team analyzed medical charts of 217 patients who were treated for long-bone fractures at an inner-city emergency room that served both black and white patients. In a 2000 article in Annals of Emergency Medicine, Todd reported that 43 percent of blacks, but only 26 percent of whites, received no pain medication. In this study, Todd took the additional step of documenting whether or not the patients expressed pain to their doctors. By carefully looking at notations in the medical files, he found that black patients were about as likely as whites to complain of pain. Black patients thus received pain medication half as often as whites because doctors did not order it for them, not because blacks do not feel pain or do not want pain relief.
Dorothy Roberts (Fatal Invention: How Science, Politics, and Big Business Re-create Race in the Twenty-First Century)
The human brain is the most complex entity in the universe. It has between fifty and one hundred billion nerve cells, or neurons, each branched to form thousands of possible connections with other nerve cells. It has been estimated that laid end to end, the nerve cables of a single human brain would extend into a line several hundred thousand miles long. The total number of connections, or synapses, is in the trillions. The parallel and simultaneous activity of innumerable brain circuits, and networks of circuits, produces millions of firing patterns each and every second of our lives. The brain has well been described as “a supersystcm of systems.” Even though fully half of the roughly hundred thousand genes in the human organism are dedicated to the central nervous system, the genetic code simply cannot carry enough information to predetermine the infinite number of potential brain circuits. For this reason alone, biological heredity could not by itself account for the densely intertwined psychology and neurophysiology of attention deficit disorder. Experience in the world determines the fine wiring of the brain. As the neurologist and neuroscientist Antonio Damasio puts it, “Much of each brain’s circuitry, at any given moment in adult life, is individual and unique, truly reflective of that particular organism’s history and circumstances.” This is no less true of children and infants. Not even in the brains of genetically identical twins will the same patterns be found in the shape of nerve cells or the numbers and configuration of their synapses with other neurons. The microcircuitry of the brain is formatted by influences during the first few years of life, a period when the human brain undergoes astonishingly rapid growth. Five-sixths of the branching of nerve cells in the brain occurs after birth. At times in the first year of life, new synapses are being established at a rate of three billion a second. In large part, each infant’s individual experiences in the early years determine which brain structures will develop and how well, and which nerve centers will be connected with which other nerve centers, and establish the networks controlling behavior. The intricately programmed interactions between heredity and environment that make for the development of the human brain are determined by a “fantastic, almost surrealistically complex choreography,” in the apt phrase of Dr. J. S. Grotstein of the department of psychiatry at UCLA. Attention deficit disorder results from the miswiring of brain circuits, in susceptible infants, during this crucial period of growth.
Gabor Maté (Scattered: How Attention Deficit Disorder Originates and What You Can Do About It)
But suddenly, he was firmly resolved about declining the UCLA alternative. A little while before, there had been a storm of controversy about Mickey Mantle and the kind of priority treatment he had received. DeForest suspected he was getting the celebrity treatment, that he might in effect take someone else’s opportunity to live longer. In the end, he refused all treatment short of the medication designed to slow the growth of his cancer and the drugs for the pain.
Terry Lee Rioux (From Sawdust to Stardust: The Biography of DeForest Kelley, Star Trek's Dr. McCoy (Star Trek))
The Urban Simulation Team at UCLA has created a truly incredible online simulation of the 1893 Columbian Exposition that made me feel as though I’d actually strolled the sidewalks of the Wooded Island, toured the Palace of Fine Arts, and explored the Midway Plaisance.
Rysa Walker (Timebound (The Chronos Files, #1))
Although segregation may make these disparities difficult for whites to see and easy to deny, racial disparities and their effects on overall quality of life have been extensively documented by a wide range of agencies. Among those documenting these challenges are the US Census Bureau, the United Nations, academic groups such as the UCLA Civil Rights Project and the Metropolis Project, and nonprofits such as the NAACP and the Anti-Defamation League.15
Robin DiAngelo (White Fragility: Why It's So Hard for White People to Talk About Racism)
launched a war to destroy the Black Power movement that year. And all they needed to cut Davis down was to know that she was part of the Communist Party. Ronald Reagan, the governor of California at the time, had her fired from UCLA. When she tried to plead her case, it set off a media storm. Hate mail started filling up her mailbox. She received
Jason Reynolds (Stamped: Racism, Antiracism, and You)
M. Keith Chen, an economist now at UCLA, was one of the first to explore the connection between language and economic behavior. He first grouped thirty-six languages into two categories—those that have a strong future tense and those that have a weak or nonexistent one. Chen, an American who grew up in a Chinese-speaking household, offers the differences between English and Mandarin to illustrate the distinction. He says, “[I]f I wanted to explain to an English-speaking colleague why I can’t attend a meeting later today, I could not say ‘I go to a seminar.’” In English, Chen would have to explicitly mark the future by saying, “I will be going to a seminar” or “I have to go to a seminar.” However, Chen says, if “on the other hand I were speaking Mandarin, it would be quite natural for me to omit any marker of future time and say Wŏ qù tīng jiăngzò (I go listen seminar).”13 Strong-future languages such as English, Italian, and Korean require speakers to make sharp distinctions between the present and the future. Weak-future languages such as Mandarin, Finnish, and Estonian draw little or often no contrast at all. Chen then examined—controlling for income, education, age, and other factors—whether people speaking strong-future and weak-future languages behaved differently. They do—in somewhat stunning fashion. Chen found that speakers of weak-future languages—those that did not mark explicit differences between present and future—were 30 percent more likely to save for retirement and 24 percent less likely to smoke. They also practiced safer sex, exercised more regularly, and were both healthier and wealthier in retirement. This was true even within countries such as Switzerland, where some citizens spoke a weak-future language (German) and others a strong-future one (French).14 Chen didn’t conclude that the language a person speaks caused this behavior. It could merely reflect deeper differences. And the question of whether language actually shapes thought and therefore action remains a contentious issue in the field of linguistics.15 Nonetheless, other research has shown we plan more effectively and behave more responsibly when the future feels more closely connected to the current moment and our current selves. For example, one reason some people don’t save for retirement is that they somehow consider the future version of themselves a different person than the current version. But showing people age-advanced images of their own photographs can boost their propensity to save.16 Other research has found that simply thinking of the future in smaller time units—days, not years—“made people feel closer to their future self and less likely to feel that their current and future selves were not really the same person.”17 As with nostalgia, the highest function of the future is to enhance the significance of the present.
Daniel H. Pink (When: The Scientific Secrets of Perfect Timing)
I’m very proud of the fact that while all the records were being set at UCLA by our basketball teams, I felt exactly the same way. Family is first. Always. Always.
John Wooden (Wooden: A Lifetime of Observations and Reflections On and Off the Court)
Our teams at UCLA had four perfect seasons, but we never played a perfect game, never played as well as we could. That’s perfection. We didn’t reach perfection, but we constantly strove toward it.
John Wooden (Wooden: A Lifetime of Observations and Reflections On and Off the Court)
On October 29 the connection was ready to be made. The event was appropriately casual. It had none of the drama of the “one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind” that had occurred on the moon a few weeks earlier, with a half billion people watching on television. Instead it was an undergraduate named Charley Kline, under the eye of Crocker and Cerf, who put on a telephone headset to coordinate with a researcher at SRI while typing in a login sequence that he hoped would allow his terminal at UCLA to connect through the network to the computer 354 miles away in Palo Alto.
Walter Isaacson (The Innovators: How a Group of Inventors, Hackers, Geniuses, and Geeks Created the Digital Revolution)
Instead it was an undergraduate named Charley Kline, under the eye of Crocker and Cerf, who put on a telephone headset to coordinate with a researcher at SRI while typing in a login sequence that he hoped would allow his terminal at UCLA to connect through the network to the computer 354 miles away in Palo Alto. He typed in “L.” The guy at SRI told him that it had been received. Then he typed in “O.” That, too, was confirmed. When he typed in “G,” the system hit a memory snag because of an auto-complete feature and crashed. Nevertheless, the first message had been sent across the ARPANET, and if it wasn’t as eloquent as “The Eagle has landed” or “What has God wrought,” it was suitable in its understated way: “Lo.” As in “Lo and behold.” In his logbook, Kline recorded, in a memorably minimalist notation, “22:30. Talked to SRI Host to Host. CSK.”101
Walter Isaacson (The Innovators: How a Group of Inventors, Hackers, Geniuses, and Geeks Created the Digital Revolution)
Until 2011, students majoring in English at UCLA had to take one course in Chaucer, two in Shakespeare, and one in Milton—the cornerstones of English literature. Following a revolt of the junior faculty, however, during which it was announced that Shakespeare was part of the “Empire,” UCLA junked these individual author requirements and replaced them with a mandate that all English majors take a total of three courses in the following four areas: Gender, Race, Ethnicity, Disability, and Sexuality Studies; Imperial, Transnational, and Postcolonial Studies; genre studies, interdisciplinary studies, and critical theory; or creative writing. In other words, the UCLA faculty was now officially indifferent as to whether an English major had ever read a word of Chaucer, Milton, or Shakespeare, but was determined to expose students, according to the course catalog, to “alternative rubrics of gender, sexuality, race, and class.
Heather Mac Donald (The Diversity Delusion: How Race and Gender Pandering Corrupt the University and Undermine Our Culture)
Alexandre Dumas, also in the audience, wrote that Shakespeare arrived in France with the “freshness of Adam’s first sight of Eden.” Fellow attendees Eugène Delacroix, Victor Hugo, and Théophile Gautier, along with Berlioz and Dumas, would create works inspired by those seminal evenings. The Bard’s electrifying combination of profound human insight and linguistic glory would continue catapulting across national borders to influence poets, painters, and composers the world over, as no other writer has done. Yet the UCLA English department—like so many others—was more concerned that its students encounter race, gender, and disability studies than that they plunge headlong into the overflowing riches of actual English literature—whether Milton, Wordsworth, Thackeray, George Eliot, or dozens of other great artists closer to our own day. How is this possible? The UCLA coup represents the characteristic academic traits of our time: narcissism, an obsession with victimhood, and a relentless determination to reduce the stunning complexity of the past to the shallow categories of identity and class politics.
Heather Mac Donald (The Diversity Delusion: How Race and Gender Pandering Corrupt the University and Undermine Our Culture)
Work by Shelley Taylor of UCLA shows that “fight or flight” is the typical response to stress in males, and naturally, the stress literature is predominantly studies of males by males.83 Things often differ in females. Showing that she can match the good old boys when it comes to snappy sound bites, Taylor framed the female stress response as being more about “tend and befriend”—caring for your young and seeking social affiliation. This fits with striking sex differences in stress management styles, and tend-and-befriend most likely reflects the female stress response involving a stronger component of oxytocin secretion.
Robert M. Sapolsky (Behave: The Biology of Humans at Our Best and Worst)
Being accused of microaggression can be a harrowing experience. Manhattan Institute Fellow Heather Mac Donald relates in City Journal how an incident got out of hand at the University of California, Los Angeles, in 2013. Professor Emeritus Val Rust taught a dissertation preparation seminar in which arguments often erupted among students, such as over which victim ideologies deserved precedence. In one such discussion, white feminists were criticized for making "testimonial-style" claims of oppression to which Chicana feminists felt they were not entitled. In another, arguments over the political implications of word capitalization got out of hand. In a paper he returned to a student, Rust had changed the capitalization of "indigenous" to lowercase as called for in the Chicago Manual Style. The student felt this showed disrespect for her point of view. During the heated discussion that followed, Professor Rust leaned over and touched an agitated student's arm in a manner, Rust claims, that was meant to reassure and calm him down. It ignited a firestorm instead. The student, Kenjus Watston, jerked his arm away from Rust as if highly offended. Later, he and other "students of color", accompanied by reporters and photographers from UCLA's campus newspaper, made a surprise visit to Rust's classroom and confronted him with a "collective statement of Resistance by Graduate Students of Color". Then the college administration got involved. Dean Marcelo Suarez-Orozco sent out an e-mail citing "a series of troubling racial climate incidents" on campus, "most recently associated with [Rust's class]". Administrative justice was swift. Professor Rust was forced to teach the remainder of his class with three other professors, signaling that he was no longer trusted to teach "students of color". When Rust tried to smooth things over with another student who had criticized him for not apologizing to Watson, he reached out and touched him in a gesture of reconciliation. Again it backfired. That student filed criminal charges against Rust, who was suspended for the remainder of the academic year. As if to punctuate the students' victory and seal the professor's humiliation, UCLA appointed Watson as a "student researcher" to the committee investigating the incident. Watson turned the publicity from these events into a career, going on to codirect the Intergroup Dialogue Program at Occidental College in Los Angeles. As for the committee report, it recommended that UCLA create a new associate dean for equity and enhance the faculty's diversity training program. It was a total victory for the few students who had acted like bullies and the humiliating end of a career for a highly respected professor. It happened because the university could not appear to be unsympathetic to students who were, in the administration's worldview, merely following the university's official policies of diversity and multiculturalism.
Kim R. Holmes (The Closing of the Liberal Mind: How Groupthink and Intolerance Define the Left)
详情咨询(留学认证顾问Q/微:1954292140改成绩南安普顿大学成绩单Southampton成绩单)Whether you consult a few sentences or hundreds of sentences, one day or a long time, or you can do it after consulting, there is no problem. I am happy to meet friends from all over the world every day. 我们向您保证: 1:最优质的原版毕业证、成绩单质量以及最新的版本! 2:与真实原版文件(毕业证书,成绩单)使用同样制作材料,质地以及完善各项防伪技术! 3:保证代办真实的使馆留学人员回国证明! 4:保证代办真实的教育部海外学位学历认证! 5:定金+尾款模式,让您对我们更加信赖与放心!
改成绩南安普顿大学成绩单Southampton成绩单
Siegel, who codirects UCLA’s Mindsight Institute and is author of the scientifically acclaimed books "The Developing Mind: and "The Mindful Brain," broke down the essential sequence of surprise as expectation + violation of expectation. He quoted Jerome Bruner, one of the fathers of cognitive psychology, who said “narrative emerges from violations to expectations.
Peter Guber (Tell to Win: Connect, Persuade, and Triumph with the Hidden Power of Story)
Two experiments at UCLA and one at Duke University found that stress increased people's gravitation toward habitual behavior. Based on her study in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology,4
Stephen Guise (Mini Habits: Smaller Habits, Bigger Results)
the “7-38-55 rule,” first posited in 1971 by UCLA psychology professor Albert Mehrabian: 55 percent of what you convey when you speak comes from your body language, 38 percent from your tone of voice, and a paltry 7 percent from the words you choose.
Brian Christian (The Most Human Human)
In 1966 Israel invited a California scientist, Sidney Loeb, to spend a year at Ben-Gurion University in Beer-Sheva (the new Hebrew name for Beersheba). Loeb had worked for industry after taking an undergraduate degree in engineering in 1941. Feeling restless, he quit his job at the age of forty and went to graduate school at the University of California at Los Angeles. Like the researchers in Israel, scientists at UCLA had been seeking practical desalination methods. Loeb joined the quest with another student, a Canadian named Srinivasa Sourirajan. They developed the first successful reverse-osmosis process in 1960—“successful” in the sense that it worked in a laboratory, not that it could be deployed in the real world. Sourirajan soon ran into visa problems and Loeb continued alone, constantly tweaking the all-important membrane. By 1965 the technology had advanced enough that Loeb was able to build a commercial reverse-osmosis plant—the first in the Americas—in Coalinga, a town of about six thousand in the San Joaquin Valley. So thick with salts was its groundwater that residents had always brought in potable water by tanker cars. The
Charles C. Mann (The Wizard and the Prophet: Two Remarkable Scientists and Their Dueling Visions to Shape Tomorrow's World)
In a study from researchers at UCLA, the hippocampus and frontal cortex were found to be significantly larger in people who meditate regularly. Meditation has also been found to aid in weight loss, reduce muscle tension, and tighten the skin. Many people
Daniel G. Amen (Change Your Brain, Change Your Body: Use Your Brain to Get and Keep the Body You Have Always Wanted)
【QQ/薇信: 695640122 可查办理美国-加州大学洛杉矶分校毕业证≈挂科了,没拿到丨加州大学洛杉矶分校成绩单十五年致力于帮助留学生解决无法毕业,无法认证学历的难题;办假文凭假毕业证假学历假证书制作仿制、改成绩、教育部学历学位认证、毕业证、成绩单、文凭、学历文凭、假学位证书、毕业证文凭、毕业文凭、文凭毕业证、毕业证认证、留服认证、使馆认证、使馆证明、使馆留学回国人员证明、留学生认证、学历认证、文凭认证、学位认证、留学生学历认证、留学生学位认证、使馆认证(留学回国人员证明)、学生卡(证)、制作、办理、仿制等 ●普及一下回国人员证明和学历学位认证的关系和作用   首先是回国证明:回国证明又叫三联单。它有什么作用呢?那么当我告诉你为什么它叫三联单你就清楚了,最后一联使馆存档,中间一联是当你购买免税车(回国两 年内)必须要用的,第一联是去留服办理学历认证时的重要证据和资料用的,一定要妥善保存。如果你不幸遗失了回国证明,可以向你办理的使馆写申请补办或者出 具证明材料。   其次是学历认证:在微博上,在贴吧里很多童鞋都在吐槽神马“学历认证是用一张纸去证明另外一张纸”神马“多此一举”神马“老子去读了几年书回国后是高中” 等等,其实学历认证也是根据形势所诞生的必然产物,从21世纪开始,每年出国留学的人数是几何一般的递增,去年有35万人出国留学,有18万海归回国,随 着教育的产业化发展,很多国家都出现了N多的野鸡大学,加上一些黑心的留学中介利用信息不对等的优势,以骗钱为目的,只要把你送出国就完事的手法,让海归 的含金量日益下跌,在这个形势下于2001年4月,经国务院学位办批准,教育部留学服务中心开始受理中外合作办学颁发国外学位证书的认证申请。国家司法 部,人事部和中组部,卫生部相继出台有关规定,提出凡申请参加国家公务员考试,国家司法考试以及医师资格考试的报名者和提职者,其所持国外学位及文凭,均 要经过教育部留学服务中心认证。与此同时,所有国有企业和事业单位及高等教育机构也对持有国外学历学位证书及文凭的应聘者,参加硕士或博士研究生入学考试 者提出认证的要求。   既然对认证的由来有了理解,接下来就是什么是学历学位认证:所谓国外学历学位认证是指教育部留学服务中心根据归国留学生提出的申请,鉴别国外学历学位证书或者高等教育文凭颁发机构的合法性,甄别国外大学或其他高等教育机构颁发的证书的真实性,对国外学历学位与我国学历学位的对应关系提出认证咨询意见,为通过认证的国外高等教育文凭出具相应的书面认证证明,对未通过认证的证书或高等教育文凭出具未获得认证通知。上面打横线的是在网上拷贝的,其实简单的说就是:第一检测你读学校的正规性和合法性,第二看你毕业证学位证的真假,然后就是你获得的证书与国内的等级对应。   那么办理认证需要的材料:   1、二寸彩色证件照,   2、学历学位证书文凭的原件复印件,   3、认证学位完整正式的成绩单原件复印件,   4、证书成绩单的翻译件(须正规翻译公司翻译)   5、留学期间的所有护照原件复印件,   6、中国驻外使馆开具《留学回国人员证明》,(PS:现在办理认证可以不提供)   7、出国前最高学历的原件复印件。很多童鞋就是在这个地方吃亏了,人家留服的老师都是厅局级单位的工作人员,不会给你解释太多,自己去翻译了,直接给你说不行。   认证流程:网上注册→递交材料→初审→评估→复核→确认结果→发布→后续   认证的原则:获得的学位学历 学习时间 学习方式 学习经历的连贯性衔接性以及逻辑性。   获得的学历学位:主要是看真假 和颁发单位的合法性;   学习时间:护照签证上不能在学习期间有长时间的离境记录;   学习方式:必须是全日制的学习,函授和工读都不予认可;   衔接性逻辑性:根据你的前置学历、工作经历和你的年龄来推算,看是否有漏洞,比如说你今年20岁,如果申报MASTER,那么基本上就不可能成功,根据小 学→初中→高中→大学本科→硕士这个教育链来推算,你的年龄不符合逻辑
办理美国-加州大学洛杉矶分校毕业证≈挂科了,没拿到丨加州大学洛杉矶分校成绩单
Bill Wilson, the cofounder of Alcoholics Anonymous, learned about Osmond and Hoffer’s work with alcoholics. The idea that a drug could occasion a life-changing spiritual experience was not exactly news to Bill W., as he was known in the fellowship. He credited his own sobriety to a mystical experience he had on belladonna, a plant-derived alkaloid with hallucinogenic properties that was administered to him at Towns Hospital in Manhattan in 1934. Few members of AA realize that the whole idea of a spiritual awakening leading one to surrender to a “higher power”—a cornerstone of Alcoholics Anonymous—can be traced to a psychedelic drug trip. Twenty years later, Bill W. became curious to see if LSD, this new wonder drug, might prove useful in helping recovering alcoholics have such an awakening. Through Humphry Osmond he got in touch with Sidney Cohen, an internist at the Brentwood VA hospital (and, later, UCLA) who had been experimenting with Sandoz LSD since 1955. Beginning in 1956, Bill W. had several LSD sessions in Los Angeles with Sidney Cohen and Betty Eisner, a young psychologist who had recently completed her doctorate at UCLA. Along with the psychiatrist Oscar Janiger, Cohen and Eisner were by then leading figures in a new hub of LSD research loosely centered on UCLA. By the mid-1950s, there were perhaps a dozen such hubs in North America and Europe; most of them kept in close contact with one another, sharing techniques, discoveries, and, sometimes, drugs, in a spirit that was generally more cooperative than competitive. Bill W.’s sessions with Cohen and Eisner convinced him that LSD could reliably occasion the kind of spiritual awakening he believed one needed in order to get sober; however, he did not believe the LSD experience was anything like the DTs, thus driving another nail in the coffin of that idea. Bill W. thought there might be a place for LSD therapy in AA, but his colleagues on the board of the fellowship strongly disagreed, believing that to condone the use of any mind-altering substance risked muddying the organization’s brand and message. •
Michael Pollan (How to Change Your Mind: What the New Science of Psychedelics Teaches Us About Consciousness, Dying, Addiction, Depression, and Transcendence)
In a recent UCLA study of 25,000 youth over 12 years of age, James Caterall found that when young people are engaged in creating art at an early age, they outperform their peers in every category, including academics as well as life skills.8 Studies of US schools that integrate the arts into learning also paint a powerful picture. Schools, teachers and communities that use arts-based learning methods have consistently positive outcomes. The social and emotional climate in schools and classrooms improves, and students become better learners. Students typically:   •  participate more in class   •  become more interested in learning   •  are more creative and self-directed   •  develop communication and complex thinking skills   •  have better relationships with teachers and other students   •  are more likely to develop connections with community members Teachers who use arts-based approaches are more creative and enthusiastic and develop higher-level thinking skills. They are more innovative, flexible, and more willing to improve their skills through professional development training.
Peggy Taylor (Catch the Fire: An Art-full Guide to Unleashing the Creative Power of Youth, Adults and Communities)
April 5: Marilyn appears for costume fittings for Love Nest. Marilyn enrolls at UCLA in a “Backgrounds of Literature” course.
Carl Rollyson (Marilyn Monroe Day by Day: A Timeline of People, Places, and Events)
The idea of specific populations predisposed to obesity is encapsulated in a notion now known as the thrifty gene—technically, the thrifty-genotype hypothesis—that is now commonly invoked to explain the existence of the obesity epidemic and why we might all gain weight easily during periods of prosperity but have such difficulty losing it. The idea, initially proposed in 1962 by the University of Michigan geneticist James Neel, is that we are programmed by our genes to survive in the paleolithic hunter-gatherer era that encompassed the two million years of human evolution before the adoption of agriculture—a mode of life still lived by many isolated populations before extensive contact with Western societies. “Such genes would be advantageous under the conditions of unpredictably alternating feast and famine that characterized the traditional human lifestyle,” explained the UCLA anthropologist Jared Diamond in 2003, “but they would lead to obesity and diabetes in the modern world when the same individuals stop exercising, begin foraging for food only in supermarkets and consume three high-calorie meals day in, and day out.” In other words, the human body evolved to be what Kelly Brownell has called an “exquisitely efficient calorie conservation machine.
Gary Taubes (Good Calories, Bad Calories: Challenging the Conventional Wisdom on Diet, Weight Control, and Disease)
WeChat [695640122] QQ [695640122]从2010年到2018年,我们一直在网上销售八年。专线【【美国篇】加州大学洛杉矶分校毕业证成绩单(UCLA毕业证书)认证文凭】在此之前,由于单一产品没有任何丑闻,它是一家对合理价格具有高度信任和信任的公司,按照学校原版制作。如果您在同一天订购订单,请在第二天收到订单之前完成订单。由于各国家文凭的多样性,工艺制作要求非常高,我们会5-7个工作日之内出成品 百分之百版制作国外文凭证书,修改成绩单分数,学位证,学历证书, 回国证明,真实可查认证,留服认证等,可按照客户要求来样定制。近些年来虽然出国留学大热,不过学生以及家长还是存在盲目跟风的情况,看那个学校的宣传或者招生项目多,那些国家以及学校的宣传力度比较大一点,那么就会选择这个国家或者地区,还有一部分人是完全跟身边已经出国的人取经,去相同的国家,读相同的专业。在现在出国留学商业色彩非常浓重,很多不良的机构推荐的项目或是可以拿到比较丰厚的佣金,或者是学生愿意接受容易招生的项目,久而久之大家对市场上现有的项目越来越迷茫,造成选择困难也就不奇怪了。 ◇在校期间,因各种原因未能顺利毕.业,拿不到官方毕业证◇面对父母的压力,希望尽快拿到;◇不清楚认证流程以及材料该如何准备;◇回.国时间很长,忘记办理◇回.国马上就要找工作,办给用人单位看;  ◇企事业单位必须要求办理的◇需要报考公务员、购买免税车、落转户口◇申请留学生创业基金 Ronaldo said, "I spent time in Real Madrid, and I can not change anything." I asked for a transfer to the club because I thought it was time for a new challenge and I really appreciate your love. " Some argue that Ronaldo, who had been under controversy over tax evasion in Spain, was drawn to the Italian tax system. He was sentenced to two years imprisonment last month and a fine of 18.8 million euros (about 25 billion won). Italy is taxed only up to 100,000 euros (about 130 million won) in foreign imports.WeChat [695640122] QQ [695640122]从2010年到2018年,我们一直在网上销售八年。专线【666 】在此之前,由于单一产品没有任何丑闻,它是一家对合理价格具有高度信任和信任的公司,按照学校原版制作。如果您在同一天订购订单,请在第二天收到订单之前完成订单。由于各国家文凭的多样性,工艺制作要求非常高,我们会5-7个工作日之内出成品 百分之百版制作国外文凭证书,修改成绩单分数,学位证,学历证书, 回国证明,真实可查认证,留服认证等,可按照客户要求来样定制。近些年来虽然出国留学大热,不过学生以及家长还是存在盲目跟风的情况,看那个学校的宣传或者招生项目多,那些国家以及学校的宣传力度比较大一点,那么就会选择这个国家或者地区,还有一部分人是完全跟身边已经出国的人取经,去相同的国家,读相同的专业。在现在出国留学商业色彩非常浓重,很多不良的机构推荐的项目或是可以拿到比较丰厚的佣金,或者是学生愿意接受容易招生的项目,久而久之大家对市场上现有的项目越来越迷茫,造成选择困难也就不奇怪了。 ◇在校期间,因各种原因未能顺利毕.业,拿不到官方毕业证◇面对父母的压力,希望尽快拿到;◇不清楚认证流程以及材料该如何准备;◇回.国时间很长,忘记办理◇回.国马上就要找工作,办给用人单位看;  ◇企事业单位必须要求办理的◇需要报考公务员、购买免税车、落转户口◇申请留学生创业基金 Ronaldo said, "I spent time in Real Madrid, and I can not change anything." I asked for a transfer to the club because I thought it was time for a new challenge and I really appreciate your love. " Some argue that Ronaldo, who had been under controversy over tax evasion in Spain, was drawn to the Italian tax system. He was sentenced to two years imprisonment last month and a fine of 18.8 million euros (about 25 billion won). Italy is taxed only up to 100,000 euros (about 130 million won) in foreign imports.
【美国篇】加州大学洛杉矶分校毕业证成绩单(UCLA毕业证书)认证文凭
This second wave of synaptogenesis is not confined to the frontal lobes. When the UCLA team scanned the brains of nineteen normal children and adolescents, ages seven and sixteen, they found that the parietal lobes (which integrate information from far-flung neighborhoods of the brain, such as auditory, tactile, and visual signals) are still maturing through the midteens. The long nerve fibers called white matter are probably still being sheathed in myelin, the fatty substance that lets nerves transmit signals faster and more efficiently. As a result, circuits that make sense of disparate information are works in progress through age sixteen or so. The parietal lobes reach their gray matter peak at age ten (in girls) or twelve (in boys) and are then pruned. But the temporal lobes, seats of language as well as emotional control, do not reach their gray matter maximum until age sixteen, Giedd finds. Only then do they undergo pruning. The teen brain, it seems, reprises one of the most momentous acts of infancy, the overproduction and then pruning of neuronal branches. “The brain,” says Sowell, “undergoes dynamic changes much later than we originally thought.
Jeffrey M. Schwartz (The Mind and the Brain: Neuroplasticity and the Power of Mental Force)
Reputation is not, in fact, the most important thing. As famed UCLA basketball coach John Wooden once explained: “Be more concerned with your character than your reputation, because your character is what you really are, while your reputation is merely what others think you are.
Cliff Sims (Team of Vipers: My 500 Extraordinary Days in the Trump White House)
The combined effects of fructose may add up to altered gene expression in the brain. In a study out of UCLA, rats were given the amount of fructose equivalent to drinking a one-liter bottle of soda every day.22 After six weeks, they began to show typical derangements: they had escalating levels of blood sugar, triglycerides, and insulin, and their cognition began to break down. Compared to mice fed only water, the fructose-drinking mice took double the time to find their way out of a maze. But what surprised the researchers most was that close to one thousand genes in the brains of the fructose-fed rats were altered. These weren’t genes for cute pink noses and
Max Lugavere (Genius Foods: Become Smarter, Happier, and More Productive While Protecting Your Brain for Life)
fuzzy whiskers—they were comparable to genes in humans, having links to Parkinson’s disease, depression, bipolar disorder, and others. The degree of gene disruption was so profound, head researcher Fernando Gomez-Pinilla commented in the UCLA release: “Food is like a pharmaceutical compound” in terms of its effect on the brain. But that power also swings in the other direction—the negative impact that fructose had on both cognition and gene expression was attenuated by feeding the rats DHA omega-3 fat.
Max Lugavere (Genius Foods: Become Smarter, Happier, and More Productive While Protecting Your Brain for Life)
2006 UCLA study concluded that not even heavy marijuana use can cause lung cancer. The lead author of the study confessed that the findings were not at all what researchers expected, and that they had found “no association at all [between smoking marijuana and lung cancer] and even some protective effect.”[13]
Paula Mallea (The War on Drugs: A Failed Experiment)
Regardless of right or wrong, to own your actions means you are conscious of why you chose them in the first place.
Valorie Kondos Field (Life Is Short, Don't Wait to Dance: Advice and Inspiration from the UCLA Athletics Hall of Fame Coach of 7 NCAA Championship Teams)
In his book Silent Messages, UCLA psychology professor Albert Mehrabian writes about his studies that indicated that 7 percent of communication is based on words, 38 percent on tone of voice, and 55 percent on nonverbal behavior such as facial expression. At
Richard Yonck (Heart of the Machine: Our Future in a World of Artificial Emotional Intelligence)
Coach John Wooden [UCLA] taught me that sports wasn’t just about making us better athletes, but about making us better people. Compassion, kindness, and morality were more important than a championship season. Fame wasn’t an accomplishment, it was an opportunity to show our gratitude to the community that we are a part of by changing it for the better.
Kareem Abdul-Jabbar (Coach Wooden and Me: Our 50-Year Friendship On and Off the Court)
You’re safe, I remembered whispering to Quintana when I first saw her in the ICU at UCLA. I’m here. You’re going to be all right. Half of her skull had been shaved for surgery. I could see the long cut and the metal staples that held it closed. She was again breathing only through an endotracheal tube. I’m here. Everything’s fine . . . I would take care of her. It would be all right. It also occurred to me that this was a promise I could not keep. I could not always take care of her. I could not never leave her. She was no longer a child. She was an adult. Things happened in life that mothers could not prevent or fix. —JOAN DIDION, The Year of Magical Thinking
David Sheff (Beautiful Boy: A Father's Journey Through His Son's Addiction)
In the 1970s, UCLA psychologist Eric Holman discovered that certain sweetened substances could make rodents prefer certain foods by virtue of their presence. For instance, by adding a saccharin to either a banana- or an almond-flavored solution, he was able to make rats prefer the taste of bananas or almonds, respectively, a process known as “flavor nutrient conditioning.” In recent years that work has been picked up with humans. Maltodextrin, a glucose polymer, is imperceptible to most of us. It doesn’t taste sweet. In fact, it doesn’t taste like anything. For it to activate the sweet receptors in the brain, the body must first break it down into glucose. If we mix it into another food, we don’t realize there’s a sugar present, but we still develop a preference for that flavor. In one study, people who tasted foods with maltodextrin mixed in would reliably choose the flavor that had been associated with the polymer in subsequent tests. They had been trained to prefer one food over another by a sort of sensory trickery. Imagine dusting a child’s broccoli florets with maltodextrin and transforming a disliked vegetable into a favorite.
Hope Jahren (The Best American Science and Nature Writing 2017 (The Best American Series ®))
I also started giving Christmas lectures to the house staff and clinic staff that focused on music written by composers who had experienced severe depression or manic-depressive illness. These informal lectures became the basis for a concert that a friend of mine, a professor of music at UCLA, and I subsequently produced in 1985 with the Los Angeles Philharmonic. In an attempt to raise public awareness about mental illness,
Kay Redfield Jamison (An Unquiet Mind: A Memoir of Moods and Madness)
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*Google首推*办理|加州大学洛杉矶分校毕业证书)✈(UCLA毕业证书)学历文凭
...hope for a healthier society: - A healthy society is one that provides access to vegetables, fruits and animal protein and rejects the multiple processed foods and desserts that have flooded our markets. - A healthy society is one that decreases pollutants that contaminate the air we breathe and the water we drink. - A healthy society should have open spaces for its people to hike, walk, saunter or just sit reading a book or taking time to watch the sun set. - A healthy society has compassion for its individual members and a reverence to the Earth that harbors them. To do that each of us has to take responsibility for our own health. Succumbing to the plethora of unhealthy foods, drugs, alcohol and tobacco will not make a healthy individual. Poor health habits lead to disease, the taking of multiple medications with side effects and the inability to live life fully. Our consumer industries feed off our unhealthy habits and in concordance, our health care becomes ever more expensive. These choices are up to us.
Robert Ashley M.D. U.C.L.A.
A 2015 study in the journal Nature found that chemical emulsifiers—compounds that give packaged foods like ice cream their smooth consistency—cause an increase in the growth of unhealthy bacteria in our guts. That can lead to the inflammation that causes not only obesity but all those other health issues I mentioned. In fact, about 40 percent of the bacteria species that naturally occur in our bodies have gone extinct over the past sixty years, according to Emeran Mayer, MD, PhD, a brain researcher at UCLA. The proper balance of gut bacteria—what’s called your microbiome—is crucial to keeping you slim and healthy.
Danica Patrick (Pretty Intense: The 90-Day Mind, Body and Food Plan that will absolutely Change Your Life)
Posibilitatea unor adaptări neuroplastice nedorite există, de asemenea, în funcționarea cotidiană, normală a minților noastre. Experimentele arată că, exact așa cum creierul poate să construiască circuite noi sau mai puternice prin exercițiu fizic sau mental, acele circuite pot slăbi ori se pot dizolva dacă sunt neglijate. „Dacă încetăm să ne exersăm abilitățile mentale”, scrie Doidge, „nu numai că le uităm: spațiul din harta creierului destinat acelor abilități este realocat abilităților pe care le exersăm în locul lor”. Jeffrey Schwartz, profesor de psihiatrie la Facultatea de Medicină de la UCLA, numește acest proces „supraviețuirea celor mai ocupați”. Abilitățile mentale pe care le sacrificăm pot fi la fel de valoroase, ba chiar mai valoroase decât cele pe care le dobândim în loc. În ceea ce privește calitatea gândirii noastre, neuronii și sinapsele noastre sunt întru totul indiferenți. Posibilitatea declinului intelectual este inerentă maleabilității creierilor noștri. Aceasta nu înseamnă că nu putem, cu eforturi concertate, să ne direcționăm semnalele noastre neuronale și să reconstruim abilitățile pe care le-am pierdut. Înseamnă însă că, după cum a priceput Monsieur Dumont, căile vitale din creierii noștri devin căile minimei rezistențe. Ele sunt căile pe care le vor urma cei mai mulți dintre noi de cele mai multe ori și cu cât le urmăm mai departe, cu atât mai greu este să facem cale întoarsă.
Nicholas Carr (The Shallows: What the Internet Is Doing to Our Brains)
recalled Stephen Crocker, a graduate student on the UCLA team who had driven up with his best friend and colleague, Vint Cerf. So they decided to meet regularly, rotating among their sites. The polite and deferential Crocker, with his big face and bigger smile, had just the right personality to be the coordinator of what became one of the digital age’s archetypical collaborative processes. Unlike Kleinrock, Crocker rarely used the pronoun I; he was more interested in distributing credit than claiming it. His sensitivity toward others gave him an intuitive feel for how to coordinate a group without trying to centralize control or authority, which was well suited to the network model they were trying to invent. Months passed, and the graduate students kept meeting and sharing ideas while they waited for some Powerful Official to descend upon them and give them marching orders. They assumed that at some point the authorities from the East Coast would appear with the rules and regulations and protocols engraved on tablets to be obeyed by the mere managers of the host computer sites. “We were nothing more than a self-appointed bunch of graduate students, and I was convinced that a corps of authority figures or grownups from Washington or Cambridge would descend at any moment and tell us what the rules were,” Crocker recalled. But this was a new age. The network was supposed to be distributed, and so was the authority over it. Its invention and rules would be user-generated. The process would be open. Though it was funded partly to facilitate military command and control, it would do so by being resistant to centralized command and control. The colonels had ceded authority to the hackers and academics. So after an especially fun gathering in Utah in early April 1967, this gaggle of graduate students, having named itself the Network Working Group, decided that it would be useful to write down some of what they had conjured up.95 And Crocker, who with his polite lack of pretense could charm a herd of hackers into consensus, was tapped for the task. He was anxious to find an approach that did not seem presumptuous. “I realized that the mere act of writing down what we were talking about could be seen as a presumption of authority and someone was going to come and yell at us—presumably some adult out of the east.
Walter Isaacson (The Innovators: How a Group of Inventors, Hackers, Geniuses, and Geeks Created the Digital Revolution)
When asked to comment on the results, UCLA researcher Beatrice Golomb said, “Regarding statins as preventive medicines, there are a number of individual cases in case reports and case series where cognition is clearly and reproducibly adversely affected by statins.”30 Golomb further added that various studies have demonstrated that statins either negatively affected cognition or were neutral, and that no trial has ever shown a positive outcome.
David Perlmutter (Grain Brain: The Surprising Truth about Wheat, Carbs, and Sugar--Your Brain's Silent Killers)
Extending marriage to same-sex couples in Georgia could have an estimated $78.8 million economic impact over three years, according to a 2014 study by the Williams Institute at UCLA, a think tank that studies the gay population. The impact nationally would be about $2.6 billion, the study determined.
Anonymous
I told players at UCLA that we, as a team, are like a powerful car. Maybe a Bill Walton or Kareem Abdul-Jabbar or Michael Jordan is the big engine, but if one wheel is flat, we’re going no place. And if we have brand new tires but the lug nuts are missing, the wheels come off. What good is the powerful engine now? It’s no good at all.
John Wooden (Wooden: A Lifetime of Observations and Reflections On and Off the Court)
A resolution of the very controversial question of the efficacy of low carbohydrate diets has great practical and theoretical significance,” wrote Donald Novin of UCLA in 1978. Because a generation of obesity authorities were determined to dismiss the practical significance of carbohydrate-restricted diets, they dismissed the potential theoretical significance at the same time. Obesity researchers today say they still have no hypothesis of weight regulation that can explain obesity and leanness, let alone account for a century of paradoxical observations. They insist that obesity is inevitably caused by overeating and thus consuming more calories than we expend, but when asked what causes someone to overeat, they have no answer. Yet the research on insulin and fat metabolism offers one, and it has for several decades.
Gary Taubes (Good Calories, Bad Calories: Challenging the Conventional Wisdom on Diet, Weight Control, and Disease)
school. I never tried to talk a student into coming to UCLA. I tried to show him what was there and what to expect, and I never told him he was going to play; I told him he would have the opportunity to play, and if he was good enough, then he’d be able to. Rosy forecasts during the “courtship” of a player can only lead to disappointment and distrust if anything fails to meet that student’s expectations.
John Wooden (A Game Plan for Life)
(...) aucun des grands périodiques consacrés aux études arabes n'est publié actuellement dans le monde arabe, aucune des institutions d'enseignement arabe n'est capable de rivaliser avec des centres comme Oxford, Harvard, UCLA dans l'étude du monde arabe, moins encore dans n'importe quel domaine non oriental. Résultat à prévoir : les étudiants orientaux (et les professeurs orientaux) souhaitent toujours venir s'asseoir aux pieds des orientalistes américains, avant de répéter devant le public local les clichés que j'ai décrits comme des dogmes de l'orientalisme. Avec un système de reproduction comme celui-ci, il est inévitable que le savant oriental se serve de sa formation américaine pour se sentir supérieur à ses compatriotes, du fait qu'il est capable de maîtriser le système orientaliste ; dans ses relations avec ses supérieurs, les orientalistes européens ou américains, il ne sera qu' "informateur indigène". Et c'est bien en cela que consiste son rôle en Occident, s'il a la chance d'y rester une fois ses études supérieurs terminés.
Edward W. Said (Orientalism)
It would not be easy to whip the hoops program into shape. UCLA had posted a winning record just twice in the previous seventeen seasons and at one point had lost thirty-nine consecutive games to its crosstown rival, the University of Southern California.
Seth Davis (Wooden: A Coach's Life)
We asked Shoup if his research allows him to optimize his own commute, through the Los Angeles traffic to his office at UCLA. Does arguably the world’s top expert on parking have some kind of secret weapon? He does: “I ride my bike.
Brian Christian (Algorithms to Live By: The Computer Science of Human Decisions)
科恒教育【薇/电13084372850国外文凭制作专家QQ504667888】专业办理美国,英国中央兰开夏大学(UCLA)毕业证办理英国本科硕士文凭,加拿大,新加坡,日本,韩国,意大利,俄罗斯,澳洲,法国,德国各大学高端精仿文凭,留学全套材料办理:雅思代考,毕业证+成绩单+回国证明+学历认证 教育部真实学历学位认证.使馆认证回国证明永久存档可查,办学生卡,录取通知书,在读证明,学校信封等等。。 敬告:面对网上有些不良个人中介,真实教育部认证故意虚假报价,毕业证,成绩单却报价很高,挖坑骗留学学生做和原版差异很大的毕业证和成绩单,却不做认证,欺骗广大留学生,请多留心!办理时请电话联系,或者视频看下对方的办公环境,办理实力,选择实体公司,以防被骗! 面临回国,有很多留学生担心自己成绩不好,或者因为特殊原因未能顺利毕业,不能取得毕业证书。也有很多留学生担心自己的文凭得不到权威机构认证。我们将替您消除这些顾虑,帮助您无忧发展,一展宏图。 本公司能最大程度减少中间环节成本的渠道服务机构,多年来以丰富的经验,负责的态度,卓越的品质,真诚合作了大量海外中介机构,服务了大量的留学人员。专业快速办理加拿大,澳洲,英国,新西兰,新加坡,美国,法国,德国等各大学校的毕业证。仿制中央兰开夏大学(UCLA)毕业证硕士文凭认证,实体经营中央兰开夏大学(UCLA)毕业证成绩单修改,如何获取中央兰开夏大学(UCLA)毕业证本科学位证书,补办中央兰开夏大学(UCLA)毕业证教育部认证,最新版中央兰开夏大学(UCLA)毕业证硕士学位证办理,专业快速办理中央兰开夏大学(UCLA)文凭学生卡,原版定制中央兰开夏大学(UCLA)毕业证录取通知书,专业办理海外文凭,制作中央兰开夏大学(UCLA)毕业证在读证明
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The papers of Jerry Fairbanks Studios lie uncatalogued in the basement of the UCLA research library.
Val Holley (James Dean: The Biography)
UCLA psychologist Shelley Taylor has discovered a stress response that differs from fight or flight. She calls it tend and befriend. “One of the most striking aspects of the human stress response is the tendency to affiliate—that is, to come together in groups to provide and receive joint protection in threatening times.” Taylor’s neuroscience research reveals that when we feel stressed, the brain’s natural response is to release chemicals that drive us to bond. This
Adam M. Grant (Give and Take: A Revolutionary Approach to Success)
risks that our attention spans will fail have risen. Studies from Yale, UCLA, Harvard, Berkeley, NASA, the National Institutes of Health, and elsewhere show errors are particularly likely when people are forced to toggle between automaticity and focus, and are unusually dangerous as automatic systems infiltrate airplanes, cars, and other environments where a misstep can be tragic. In the age of automation, knowing how to manage your focus is more critical than ever before.
Charles Duhigg (Smarter Faster Better: The Secrets of Being Productive in Life and Business)
The line went dead as I checked the mirror. The blue Dodge was back, but didn’t stay long. It appeared twice more, never closer than three or four cars, and I never picked out the cars that replaced it. I wouldn’t have known the Dodge was following me if they hadn’t jumped the red. Jumping the red had cost them. I passed UCLA and the National Cemetery in Westwood, and reached Brentwood when Pike texted. HERE Pike, saying he was ready. 12OUT Me, saying I was twelve minutes away. Kenter Canyon was a narrow box canyon in the foothills of Brentwood above Sunset. The canyon was dense with upscale homes, but higher, beyond the houses, the hills were undeveloped, and thick with scrub oak and brush. Unpaved roads and trails had been cut for fire crews, and were open to hikers and runners. Pike and I ran the trails often, and knew the canyon well. A single, innocuous residential street led into the canyon, and appeared to be the only way to enter or leave. Smaller streets branched and re-branched from this larger street as it wound its way higher, but the smaller streets appeared trapped in the canyon. This wasn’t true, but the convoluted route using these smaller back streets wasn’t easily found. Pike and I knew this way, and another, but I was betting the tail cops behind me didn’t, and wouldn’t, until I was already gone. I
Robert Crais (The Promise (Elvis Cole, #16; Joe Pike, #5; Scott James & Maggie, #2))
The Doors music has been included in movies and their career has inspired feature films. Chapter 8 - The Doors at The Movies Ray Manzarek and Jim Morrison were film students at UCLA when they met. They both had an abiding interest in film and the past masters as well as creating a new cinema. Through The Doors they did create cinema. At first, one strictly of The Doors, but as their influence and legend spread through culture they, in turn, inspired those that were creating movies.   The Doors Film Feast of Friends Late in March 1968 (the exact date is unknown) The Doors decided to film a documentary of their forthcoming tour. The idea may have come about because Bobby Neuwirth, who was hired to hang out with Jim and try to direct his energies to more productive pursuits than drinking, produced a film Not to Touch the Earth that utilized behind the scenes film of The Doors. The band set up an initial budget of $20,000 for the project. Former UCLA film students Jim Morrison and Ray Manzarek hired film school friends Paul Ferrara as director of photography, Frank Lisciandro as editor, and Morrison friend Babe Hill as the sound recorder. The first show shot, for what would be later named Feast of Friends, was the April 13th performance at the Santa Rosa Fairgrounds. Overall shooting of the film lasted for five months between March and September, and captured the riots in Cleveland and the Singer Bowl. Filming culminated in Saratoga Springs, New York, where backstage Morrison goofed around on a warm up piano and improvised a hilarious ode to Frederick Nietzsche. After filming started, the concept grew and Feast of Friends was to incorporate fictional scenes (some version of HWY?). But problems started to arise. The live sound, in parts, was unusable so the decision was made to use the album cuts of Doors songs. The budget grew by another $10,000 and the film still wasn’t finished. A decision was made by Ray, Robby and John to pull the plug on the film, but Paul Ferrara appealed to Jim and a compromise was worked out. The fictional scenes would be dropped and another $4,000 was added to the budget to complete the editing. The completed film runs to about thirty-eight minutes and is mostly images taken from different shows, or the band prior to a show. It has some footage of the Singer Bowl riot, which shows the riot in full flower, the stage crowded with policemen and fans. Occasionally, Morrison comes out of nowhere to encourage it all. The centerpiece of the film is The End from the Hollywood Bowl show. The film suffers a bit from not using live sound, the superimposition of album cuts of songs (except the Hollywood Bowl footage) removes the viewer from the immediacy and impact of The Doors. Feast of Friends was later accepted at five major film festivals, including the Atlanta International Film Festival that Frank Lisciandro describes in An Hour For Magic. In later years Feast of Friends was shelved, missing the late 70’s midnight movie circuit showing rock films. In the 80’s with the advent of MTV, Ray Manzarek started producing videos of Doors songs for showing on MTV and they relied heavily on the Feast of Friends footage. Chances are that even if you haven’t seen Feast of Friends you’ve seen a lot of the footage.   Jim Morrison Films HWY The Doors had laid low for just over a month. On March 1, 1969, the ‘Miami Incident’ had occurred, at first with no reaction more than any other Doors show, and the band went off on a prearranged Jamaican vacation in anticipation
Jim Cherry (The Doors Examined)
He saw her as she had been when he met her at UCLA. He was going to fight diseases of the body and she, diseases of a society that seemed to her too shortsighted and indifferent to survive. She preached at him about old-fashioned, long-lost causes—human rights, the elderly, the ecology, throwaway children, corporate government, the vast rich-poor gap and the shrinking middle class. …She should have been born twenty or thirty years earlier.
Octavia E. Butler (Clay's Ark (Patternmaster, #3))
UCLA psychology professor emeritus Albert Mehrabian discovered that face-to-face communication can be broken down into three components: words, tone of voice, and body language.
John C. Maxwell (Everyone Communicates, Few Connect: What the Most Effective People Do Differently)
Cho and Chung of UCLA locate the source of jeong in the intensely “collective nature of Korean society.” South Korea scores 18 points out of 100 on Professor Geert Hofstede’s Individualism Index in comparison to the United States’ ranking of 91 and Japan’s of 46, making it one of the world’s most collective or group-oriented nations.
Daniel Tudor (Korea: The Impossible Country)
In 1998, the New York Times reported that “in the [annual UCLA] survey taken at the start of the fall semester, 74.9 percent of freshmen chose being well off as an essential goal and 40.8 percent chose developing a philosophy. In 1968, the numbers were reversed, with 40.8 percent selecting financial security and 82.5 percent citing the importance of developing a philosophy.”4
Todd May (A Significant Life: Human Meaning in a Silent Universe)
We team up with conspicuous specialists, pathologists and radiation oncologists from prestigious organizations, for example, M.D. Anderson, St. John's, Cedars Sinai, Stanford, UCLA, and USC for head and neck cancer Los Angeles.
cancercenter
Fructose Some researchers have found that diets that are high in fructose can impair an individuals' learning abilities and memories over time, this was discovered in a UCLA 2012 study and published in the journal of physiology. In addition to the effects of fructose on the brain, it is also common knowledge (with researchers) that a diet that is high in fructose can cause insulin resistance over time, which may lead to diabetes (type-2) and some extra gain in body fat. Diets that are high in fructose can also affect the blood's triglyceride levels negatively and the small LDL particles in the body that could cause some plaque build-up in the arteries. Hence, high fructose consumption can amount to some impairment of your learning ability and memory, and could also increase your risk of getting diabetes, heart disease and some extra fat. On the average, individuals usually consume a high amount of fructose from processed foods, soft drinks (which is typically made from high-fructose-containing corn syrups), orange juice, juice drinks (sweetened), processed foods like candies and cakes, and the HFCS that may have been added to some store-bought breads, salad dressings and even ketchup.
Speedy Publishing (Cooking Recipes Volume 1 - Superfoods, Raw Food Diet and Detox Diet: Cookbook for Healthy Recipes)
February 2: Marilyn attends a party at Romanoff’s to celebrate the release of The African Queen. Marilyn attends a UCLA “junior prom” and is photographed with tuxedoed young men presenting her with a corsage. Other shots show her looking at a campus map, studying in the library, examining a stuffed toy with “UCLA” printed on it, and sitting at a lunch room table with college students who are drinking cartons of milk.
Carl Rollyson (Marilyn Monroe Day by Day: A Timeline of People, Places, and Events)
In 2004, two economists at UCLA, Harold L. Cole and Lee E. Ohanian, conducted a major study that concluded that the New Deal had in fact prolonged the recession by seven years.
Daniel Hannan (The New Road to Serfdom: A Letter of Warning to America)
Other research continues to prove how our immune systems benefit from mindfulness. In another study of how mindfulness can improve health, UCLA researchers worked with HIV-positive adults in the Los Angeles area. Over the course of an eight-week MBSR training, just like the one given to the Promega employees and the one I took in New York, the Los Angeles group did not change their HIV treatment in any way except for meditation. And yet something dramatic happened. The CD4+ T cells, which are the so-called brains of the immune system, and the ones targeted by HIV, stopped deteriorating in the group that practiced mindfulness.
David Gelles (Mindful Work: How Meditation is Changing Business from the Inside Out)
In 2010, UCLA researchers conducted a survey of more than 25,000 people ages 18–75 and found that the majority rated their own attractiveness as about a seven out of ten. This suggests that the average person thinks he is a little better looking than the average person. About a third of the people under 30 rated themselves as somewhere around a nine. That sort of confidence is fun to think about considering that it is impossible for everyone to be better-looking than half the population.
David McRaney (You Are Now Less Dumb: How to Conquer Mob Mentality, How to Buy Happiness, and All the Other Ways to Outsmart Yourself)
The suitcase never arrived in New York; no one seemed to know what had happened to it at UCLA, nor could I get an answer from post offices in L.A. or New York. So I lost almost all the photographs I had taken in my three years near the beach;
Anonymous
Of course, in that case, he had deserved it. She didn’t care if he was from UCLA—what breed of idiot went out on the ice without a face mask?
Sarah Beth Durst (Ice)
Кстати, исследователи задокументировали так называемый феномен Businessweek. Когда главам компаний вручают престижные награды (в том числе еженедельник Businessweek присваивает звание «Лучший менеджер»), как правило, в течение трех последующих лет эти компании ухудшают показатели (в частности, такие как учетная прибыль и цена акций). Однако, в отличие от упоминавшегося выше эффекта Sports Illustrated, «феномен Businessweek» представляет собой нечто большее, чем возврат к среднему. По словам Ульрики Малмендьер и Джеффри Тейта, экономистов Калифорнийского университета в Беркли и UCLA соответственно, когда главы компаний обретают статус «суперзвезды», внезапно свалившаяся на них слава начинает отвлекать их от дел{49}. Они пишут мемуары. Их приглашают в советы директоров других компаний. Они ищут для себя так называемых статусных (то есть молодых и эффектных) жен. (Упомянутые мною авторы предлагают лишь первые два объяснения, однако последнее мне также кажется вполне правдоподобным.) Малмендьер и Тейт пишут: «Полученные нами результаты свидетельствуют о том, что культура суперзвезд, искусственно формируемая средствами массовой информации, ведет к более глубоким изменениям поведения, чем обычный возврат к среднему». Иными словами, когда фотография главы компании появляется на обложке Businessweek, пиши пропало, то есть “быстро продавай акции этой компании”.
Чарльз Уилан
Isis is an aspiring horror novelist, with plenty of ink and pink-streaked hair. Jason was my teammate. We ruled the pitch together for a few years, as left and right strikers, but he graduated a year ahead of me. Now he’s in his second year of med school at UCLA, on path to becoming an ER doctor. They seem like this really normal couple on the surface. Then you hear them talking about viscera and bodily fluids with true unbridled passion, and you realize they’re made for each other
Noelle August (Boomerang (Boomerang, #1))
We asked Shoup if his research allows him to optimize his own commute, through the Los Angeles traffic to his office at UCLA. Does arguably the world’s top expert on parking have some kind of secret weapon? He does: “I ride my bike.” When
Brian Christian (Algorithms to Live By: The Computer Science of Human Decisions)
One of the deans of the Graduate School of Management at UCLA had a sign on his door that read something like: “Warning: I might incorporate you to implement your own ideas.” The sign itself, I was told, made several creative faculty members turn away with their suggestions while still at the door.
Ichak Kalderon Adizes (How to Solve the Mismanagement Crisis)
a
Linda Venis (Cut to the Chase: Writing Feature Films with the Pros at UCLA Extension Writers' Program)
I firmly believe in my heart that the U.S. must lead women's soccer and create change on the field and socially.' But, referring to American coaches, he said, 'The whole men's side doesn't respect the women's game,' believing it to be on a level of teenage boys. 'There may be some jealousy,' he said, adding that the men's national team was competing against 200 other countries, most with superior soccer cultures, while the American women were competing 'against five other countries.' This was a frequently made, but entirely specious, argument against the American women. First of all, only seven countries have ever won a men's World Cup, and only 11 have ever reached the finals in 70 years of competition. The power in the men's game is just as concentrated as it is in the women's game. A lack of competition was used to diminish the achievements of the American women, but of course it was a double standard. No one complained about the weak tournament fields when UCLA began its basketball dynasty or when the San Francisco 49ers won a handful of Super Bowls after playing against execrable regular-season competition in the NFC West division.
Jere Longman (The Girls of Summer: The U.S. Women's Soccer Team and How It Changed the World)
The great dividend is not necessarily outscoring an opponent. The guaranteed dividend is the complete peace of mind gained in knowing you did everything within your power, physically, mentally, and emotionally, to bring forth your full potential." – John Wooden, legendary UCLA basketball coach
James Scott Bell (How to Make a Living As a Writer)
I fingered through Amy Breslyn’s file and skimmed her corporate bio by the hazy glow of the street light. Her corporate portrait showed a round woman with light brown hair, pale skin, a soft face, and the sad eyes of someone who lost her only child for reasons no sane person could understand. If she wore makeup, I could not see it. She was as anonymous as a blur in a crowd except for the fact this particular blur possessed a Ph.D. in chemical engineering from UCLA. I tucked her picture into my pocket. When
Robert Crais (Suspect (Scott James & Maggie, #1))
As UCLA historian Sarah Haley notes, in earlier periods when the numbers of the confined were “only” in the tens of thousands, the prisons still concentrated, “massified,” the lives of targeted groups, particularly African Americans in post-slavery U.S.A.
Mark Lewis Taylor (The Executed God: The Way of the Cross in Lockdown America)
racial disparities that such “contextual factors” cannot explain away. A study of UCLA admissions from 1998 to 2001—before the official onset of comprehensive review—showed that, even controlling for economic status and school ranking, blacks were 3.6 times as likely to be admitted as whites, and Hispanics 1.8 times as likely.
Heather Mac Donald (The Diversity Delusion: How Race and Gender Pandering Corrupt the University and Undermine Our Culture)
UCLA basketball coach John Wooden told players who scored to give a smile, wink, or nod to the player who gave them a good pass. “What if he’s not looking?” asked a team member. Wooden replied, “I guarantee he’ll look.” Everyone values encouragement and looks for it.
John C. Maxwell (Mentor 101: What Every Leader Needs to Know)
Not convinced? Research organizations like the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life, LifeWay Research, Time magazine, and UCLA now say that most Protestant teens are leaving the faith after high school. Why? Fifty-one percent said they left their childhood religion because their spiritual needs were not being met.12 Today, there are 31 percent fewer young people who are regular churchgoers than in the heat of the cultural revolution of the 1970s.13
Gabe Lyons (The Next Christians: The Good News About The End Of Christian America)
Clutter also adversely affects health. According to a study by scientists at UCLA, being surrounded by too many things increases cortisol levels, a primary stress hormone
Marie Kondō (Joy at Work: Organizing Your Professional Life)
I wanted young men who wanted to play for UCLA, and not one that I had to talk into playing for UCLA. I always believed that the way to build a great team is to find the kind of people you want to work with and tell them the truth.
Kareem Abdul-Jabbar (Coach Wooden and Me: Our 50-Year Friendship On and Off the Court)
Interestingly, an article in April, 1987 Reader’s Digest entitled, “MIND OVER DISEASE: YOUR ATTITUDE CAN MAKE YOU WELL,” reports: Many researchers are now investigating the effect of specific  emotions  on  the  immune  system.  Psychologist  Margaret Kemeny of U.C.L.A. found recurrences of genital herpes correlated with feelings of depression. A husband-and-wife team at the Ohio State University School of Medicine documented vividly the injury the mental stress can do to the human immune system.
Karol K. Truman (Feelings Buried Alive Never Die)
If Bryant knew, it was something of a secret to those hoping otherwise. The college recruiting letters arrived by the boatload—from Duke and North Carolina, from UCLA and USC, from Delaware and Drexel and Villanova and Temple. This was the fall of 1995, and at the time Joe Bryant was in his second year as an assistant at nearby La Salle University, his alma mater. He had been hired in 1993 by Speedy Morris, the head coach, and while the official reasoning was that the program needed a replacement for the recently departed Randy Monroe, the reality was different. “Did I think it’d help us get Kobe?” Morris said decades later. “Yes. Of course. Joe was not a good assistant coach. He didn’t work hard, he didn’t actually know that much. Nice guy. But he was there so we’d get his son.
Jeff Pearlman (Three-Ring Circus: Kobe, Shaq, Phil, and the Crazy Years of the Lakers Dynasty)
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Indians are still making terra preta in this way, according to Hecht, the UCLA geographer. Hecht spent years with the Kayapó, in central Amazonia, watching them create “low-biomass” fires “cool enough to walk through” of pulled-up weeds, cooking waste, crop debris, palm fronds, and termite mounds. Burning, she wrote, is constant: “To live among the Kayapó is to live in a place where parts of the landscape smolder.
Charles C. Mann (1491: New Revelations of the Americas Before Columbus)
western Amazon was the development ground for peanuts, Brazilian broad beans (Canavalia plagiosperma), and two species of chili pepper (Capsicum baccatum and C. pubescens). But the list is much longer than that, according to Susanna Hecht, a UCLA geographer who has worked in the region for 30 years. “I would add rubber [made from the sap of Hevea brasiliensis] to the list,” she told me. Used for countless purposes by pre-Columbian populations, “it is at least a semi-domesticate, and it was clearly distributed by humans.” Still more important, in her view, was manioc (Manihot esculenta). The world’s sixth most important crop in terms of annual harvest, this large tuber has been fundamental to Amazonian diets for 7,000 years or more. For decades most researchers believed manioc, like maize, had no wild ancestor; the crop was thought to have arisen from a chance combination of several relatives.
Charles C. Mann (1491: New Revelations of the Americas Before Columbus)
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There is no such thing as a neutral or objective claim,”1 said Professor Joshua Muldavin of UCLA. It was early in the quarter, and the professor was explaining to our class that there is no such thing as capital-T Truth. There is no right and wrong, no good and evil, he taught. We must always remember that we are subjective beings, and as such, all of our values are subjective. It’s a load of bunk. Of course evil exists.
Ben Shapiro (Brainwashed: How Universities Indoctrinate America's Youth)
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Professor Richard Sklar of UCLA described socialism as a “great idea”3 and communist dictator Mao Tse-Tung as a “great leader.
Ben Shapiro (Brainwashed: How Universities Indoctrinate America's Youth)
I recall sitting in my Geography 5 class early during my freshman year at UCLA. Professor Joshua Muldavin taught the course. Along with learning that Western nations destroy the earth’s peoples and ecosystems, we also learned about his virulent anti-capitalism; the only question was whether he was a full-fledged communist.
Ben Shapiro (Brainwashed: How Universities Indoctrinate America's Youth)
The second is external, in our environment, such as other people, groups, physical spaces, nature, emotions, objects, and subtle realms often called psychic or spiritual. Subtle energy awareness is a normal human ability to internally and externally feel or perceive people, spaces, and things. I include this second type of subtle energy awareness of people, places, things, and other dimensions because it has historically been omitted from our Western psychological map or dismissed as if it were imagination or projection. Studies on highly sensitive people, mirror neurons, and what Dr. Dan Siegel, professor of psychiatry at UCLA and executive director of the Mindsight Institute, calls “attunement”2 in interpersonal neurobiology are beginning to validate this category of awareness within the paradigm of scientific materialism. When I ask a group of students, “How many of you have ever walked into a room and felt that someone is upset without looking at their body language?” usually three quarters of them will raise their hands. (It’s important to note that without the grounding of awake awareness—type five—many highly sensitive people can get overwhelmed by subtle energy because, without awake awareness, we are still experiencing sensations and events from the view of a small self within a separate physical body.)
Loch Kelly (The Way of Effortless Mindfulness: A Revolutionary Guide for Living an Awakened Life)
Skill is a cellular insulation that wraps neural circuits and that grows in response to certain signals. The more time and energy you put into the right kind of practice—the longer you stay in the Clarissa zone, firing the right signals through your circuits—the more skill you get, or, to put it a slightly different way, the more myelin you earn. All skill acquisitions, and therefore all talent hotbeds, operate on the same principles of action, no matter how different they may appear to us. As Dr. George Bartzokis, a UCLA neurologist and myelin researcher, put it, “All skills, all language, all music, all movements, are made of living circuits, and all circuits grow according to certain rules.
Daniel Coyle (The Talent Code: Unlocking the Secret of Skill in Sports, Art, Music, Math, and Just About Everything Else)
I could perhaps have stayed on at UCLA, living in my little house in Topanga Canyon, but I felt I needed to move on and specifically to go to New York. I felt that I was enjoying California too much, was getting addicted to an easy, sleazy life, to say nothing of a deepening drug addiction. I felt I needed to go to a hard, real place, a place where I could devote myself to work and perhaps discover or create a real identity, a voice of my own.
Oliver Sacks (On the Move: A Life)
imagine that your DNA is like a piano buried deep in your cells. The keys on the piano are your genes, which can be played in a variety of ways. Some keys will never be pressed. Others will be struck frequently and in steady combinations. Part of what distinguishes me from you and you from everyone else in the world is how these keys are pressed. That’s gene expression. It’s the genetic recital within your cells that plays a role in forming how your body and mind work. Our inner voice, it turns out, likes to tickle our genetic ivories. The way we talk to ourselves can influence which keys get played. The UCLA professor of medicine Steve Cole has spent his career studying how nature and nurture collide in our cells. Over the course of numerous studies he and his colleagues discovered that experiencing chatter-fueled chronic threat influences how our genes are expressed. When our internal conversations activate our threat system frequently over time, they send messages to our cells that trigger the expression of inflammation genes, which are meant to protect us in the short term but cause harm in the long term. At the same time, the cells carrying out normal daily functions, like warding off viral pathogens, are suppressed, opening the way for illnesses and infections. Cole calls this effect of chatter “death at the molecular level.
Ethan Kross
Success is peace of mind, which is a direct result of self-satisfaction in knowing you did your best to become the best you are capable of becoming.
Valorie Kondos Field (Life Is Short, Don't Wait to Dance: Advice and Inspiration from the UCLA Athletics Hall of Fame Coach of 7 NCAA Championship Teams)
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the prototype version of the Internet, the Arpanet, was developed in nineteen sixty-nine, at UCLA. Nineteen sixty-nine.
Alan Glynn (Limitless)
In two famous studies on what makes us like or dislike somebody,1 UCLA psychology professor Albert Mehrabian created the 7-38-55 rule. That is, only 7 percent of a message is based on the words while 38 percent comes from the tone of voice and 55 percent from the speaker’s body language and face.
Chris Voss (Never Split the Difference: Negotiating as if Your Life Depended on It)
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Ever since UCLA, I’ve wondered what happened with us. I’ve always wanted to reach out to you, but I wasn’t sure if you wanted to talk to me—I mean, what happened back then?
Jesse Q. Sutanto (Dial A For Aunties)