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Dial says: " Is this what they mean by Egyptian cat? I guess so. TheMinecraftPerson says: " Um where's minecraft? Don says: " Have the patrol vote on positions to help the patrol. The boys can organize themselves and report what they've done. No need to wait for the leaders to step up. Click to share on Facebook Opens in new window Click to share on Twitter Opens in new window Click to share on Pinterest Opens in new window Click to share on Reddit Opens in new window Click to email this to a friend Opens in new window Click to print Opens in new window.
Thank you so much my friend is moving and she likes elephants.
This made it so much easyer for my class to draw an elephant, thank you! She loved it! The mapping of "what follows what" is shown with arrows between sequential action boxes, as shown in the illustration. This also shows the boxes for flowchart's start and end points in which there are normally one for each.
Basic Flowchart Elements. Processes become more complex when decisions must be made, on which an alternative set of actions must be taken. The decision is shown in a Flowchart like a diamond-shaped box containing a simple question to which the answer is "yes" or "no" as shown in Fig. More complex decisions are made up of combinations of simple decision boxes. Processes often go wrong around decisions, as either the wrong question is being asked or the wrong answer is being given.
Where boxes cannot be directly connected with lines, the separated lines are coordinated with connector boxes containing matching names. This typically occurs where lines cross onto another page as shown in the illustration.
By using multiple connector boxes, it is very easy for flowcharts to become very large, although this is usually self-defeating, as the Flowchart then becomes difficult to understand. The ideal size for a Flowchart is one page, as this gives a single visual "chunk" that is reasonably easy to understand as a single item.
Large processes can be broken down into a hierarchical set of smaller Flowcharts by representing a lower level process as a single sub-process box. This behaves like a normal action box at the higher level, but can be "zoomed into" to expose another Flowchart, as shown in Fig. An additional "action" box that can be useful when analyzing processes is the wait box, which highlights a delay i.
Alison Stafford 7 Apr Reply. It is subtle but it varies depending on the angle of the light source. You will notice the shading is thicker at the top of the bridge. The different characteristics of the light hitting an object can completely change its appearance. It forces you to make a clean decision in your mind before committing pen to paper.
This is a typical point where the overall cost of a process may be improved by acting, possibly on other processes, to reduce the delay. You need to consider a few things when drawing an effective flowchart. The lowest point on the image that the eye can see is that point in line with the line of sight that intersects the very bottom of the mirror. As the eye tries to view even lower points on the image, there is not sufficient mirror present to reflect light from the lower points on the object to the eye.
The portion of the object that cannot be seen in the mirror is shaded green in the diagram below. Similarly, ray diagrams are useful tools for determining and explaining what objects might be viewed when sighting into a mirror from a given location. For example, suppose that six students - Al, Bo, Cy, Di, Ed, and Fred sit in front of a plane mirror and attempt to see each other in the mirror.
And suppose the exercise involves answering the following questions: Whom can Al see? Whom can Bo see?
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Whom can Cy see? Whom can Di see? Whom can Ed see? And whom can Fred see?
The task begins by locating the images of the given students. Then, Al is isolated from the rest of the students and lines of sight are drawn to see who Al can see. The leftward-most student whom Al can see is the student whose image is to the right of the line of sight that intersects the left edge of the mirror. This would be Ed. The rightward-most student who Al can see is the student whose image is to the left of the line of sight that intersects the right edge of the mirror.
This would be Fred. Al could see any student positioned between Ed and Fred by looking at any other positions along the mirror.