UNIVERSIDAD NACIONAL DEL CALLAO
FACULTAD DE INGENIERA MECNICA- ENERGA
PROYECTO DE INVESTIGACION
TEXTO: MECANICA DE FLUIDOS-PROBLEMAS
JEFE DEL PROYECTO
ING. JAIME GREGORIO FLORES SANCHEZ
(31-04-2003 Al 31-03-2005)
UNIVERSIDAD NACIONAL DEL CALLAO
FACULTAD DE INGENIERIA MECANICA ENERGIA
ESCUELA PROFESIONAL DE INGENIERIA ENERGIA
LABORATORIO DE TERMODINAMICA II
VASQUEZ ALVA DARIO
-TEZEN ZURITA, WILLIAM
Unit 2 Study Guide
1. Know the three categories of lipids; their uses, sources and roles.
a. Lipids are needed to absorb fat-soluble vitamins and are a source of essential
fatty acids and energy. They form structural and regulatory molecules and
Unit 3 Study Guide
1. Know how energy is used in the body (NEAT, basal metabolism etc.)
a. 60-75% of total energy is used on basal metabolismthe functions that keep you alive.
i. Basal Metabolic Rate (BMR): Rate of energy use at rest (and fastin
to it and in that way turns it into a thing, objectifies it, and posits
it as substantial. Maudsley makes use of the notion that it is possible
to represent any former content of consciousness as attended
to so that it may again come i
is the content of an association, but is also the occasion of one.
It is, moreover, to be remembered that reproduction is a difficult
task, and that all unnecessary additional difficulties which are
permitted to accrue, definitely hind
lights, and finally we read it. Again, the converse occurs. If we
have seen something with a magnifying glass we later recognize
details without its help. Definite conditions may bring to light
very great distinctions. A body close to
Humboldt calls attention to the large number of `optical fables.'
He assures us that it is certainly untrue that the stars may be seen
in daylight from a deep well, from mines, or high mountains, although
this has been repeatedly affir
we retain only a more or less vigorous breath of the old with the new.
Such images go far back; even animals possess them. One day my
small son came with his exciting information that his guinea pig,
well known as a stupid beast, could
he certainly will doubt no more. Of course the thing should not
be so done that the event should be discussed with the witness at
the place of its occurrence and then the protocol written in the
house of the mayor, or in an inn half an
and a direct relation between crime and dullness of the senses can
not be demonstrated.
(b) The Sense of Sight.
Section 37. (I) _General Considerations_.
Just as the sense of sight is the most dignified of all our senses, it
is also th
we each time unconsciously compound a group of the smallest
conditions and construct in that way the so-called instantaneous
impressions. If we are to compound a great series of instantaneous
impressions in one galloping step, we must
people, who generally have an acuter olfactory sense than others,
attach to any perceived odor all the other appropriate phenomena.
The vicariousnesses of visual sensations are the most numerous and
the most important. Anybody who has
It is, of course, natural that words should unroll themselves forwards
with habitual ease, but backwards only when we think of the word
we are trying to remember, as written, and then associate the whole
as a MS. image. This is unhappi
shut out the light on the sides with your hands, and then open your
eyes, you see as little in the room as when you looked into it without
performing this ceremony. So again, if during the night you gazed
at some near-by gas lamp and t
that they might not be obeyed, and political regulations are obeyed
by the public for, at most, seven weeks. Of course, the United
States is no exception; it seems as if the respect for law is declining
everywhere, and if this decline
alteration to bite a man's ear off. The court, the physician, the
witnesses, etc., dealt with the question of altering, until finally the
wounded man himself showed what was meant, because his other
ear had been bitten off many years b
My favorite demonstration of how surprisingly little people
perceive is quite simple. I set a tray with a bottle of water and
several glasses on the table, call express attention to what is about
to occur, and pour a little water from
but really is straight.
From these simplest of sense-perceptions to the most complicated,
known only to half a dozen foremost physicists, there is an
infinite series of laws controlling each stage of perception, and for
each stage ther
an image lasts hardly a second. The image as a whole does not
disappear in this time, but its content endures unchanged for so
long at most. Then it fades in waves. The correctness of this
description may be tested by anybody. But I sh
p. 338 ff.
In such cases too, particularly as diseased conditions and personal
idiosyncrasies exercise considerable influences, it will be important
to call in the physician. Dehn is led by his experiments to the
conclusion that woman'
The speed of apperception has been subjected to measurement by
Auerbach, Kries, Baxt, von Tigerstedt and Bergqvist, Stern, Vaschide,
Vurpass, etc. The results show 0.015 to 0.035 seconds for
compounded images. Unfortunately, most of th
return became mechanical. The customary and identical things
are so habitual that they are apprehended with greater ease than
more distinct objects.
Inasmuch as we can conceive only on the basis of the constancy and
similarity of forms
consideration, and when some question concerning smell is put
the answer is generally negative. Yet in no case may a matter be
so easily determined as in this one; one may without making
even the slightest suggestion, succeed in gettin
difference amounts to. For examples see Lotze, `Medical Psychology,'
In addition we often think that the clearness of an object represents
its distance and suppose that the first alone determines the
latter. But the dist
and perhaps, the closer the portions of the brain to which these
impressions are sent, the more easily these sensations flow together
while again, the further they are from one another the less frequently
does this occur.' In the pract
would be untrue. But there are no reliable or consonant accounts
of the order in which colors disappear in increasing darkness. The
knowledge of this order would help a great deal in the administration
of criminal justice.
4. The retin
attention with unconscious. An explanation of this process will
help us, perhaps, to explain many incomprehensible and improbable
things. `Even the unconscious psychic activities,-going up
and down, smoking, playing with the hands, etc