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2072 Heaton Hall Drive, New Braunfels, TX 78130 $219,999

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Move in today! Beautiful single story home in Castle Ridge, offers 4 bedrooms, 2 full bathrooms 2 car attached garage. Front dining Family room feature wood laminate flooring. Spacious family room~with wood burning fireplace~ open to the breakfast room and kitchen. The kitchen includes S/S appliances, built-in microwave, and pantry. NEW ROOF October 2017! Located close to I35 and all of the wonderful amenities of New Braunfels! Three of the photos have been virtually staged.
See Community Info for 78130
Realtor, GRI, GRI
Tim Schlichting at Keller Williams
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BALL EARLY CHILDHOOD CENTER

Preschool | PK | PUBLIC | 485 students

Distance: 10.5 miles

MEMORIAL ELEMENTARY SCHOOL

Elementary | K-5 | PUBLIC | 420 students

Distance: 0.8 miles

NEW BRAUNFELS HIGH SCHOOL NINTH GRADE CENTER

Middle | 9-9 | PUBLIC | 700 students

Distance: 1.7 miles

PREMIER HIGH SCHOOL OF NEW BRAUNFELS

High | 9-12 | PUBLIC | 100 students

Distance: 0.3 miles

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Aquazzura Caged Suede Sandals New Styles Online Free Shipping Official Order Nicekicks KOgULVK4

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Video Clip 6.1

North Koreans Mourn Kim Jong-Il’s Death

(click to see video)

Emotion sharing involves communicating the circumstances, thoughts, and feelings surrounding an emotional event. Emotion sharing usually starts immediately following an emotional episode. The intensity of the emotional event corresponds with the frequency and length of the sharing, with high-intensity events being told more often and over a longer period of time. Research shows that people communicate with others after almost any emotional event, positive or negative, and that emotion sharing offers intrapersonal and interpersonal benefits, as individuals feel inner satisfaction and relief after sharing, and social bonds are strengthened through the interaction (Rime, 2007).

Our social bonds are enhanced through emotion sharing because the support we receive from our relational partners increases our sense of closeness and interdependence. We should also be aware that our expressions of emotion are infectious due to emotional contagion , or the spreading of emotion from one person to another (Hargie, 2011). Think about a time when someone around you got the giggles and you couldn’t help but laugh along with them, even if you didn’t know what was funny. While those experiences can be uplifting, the other side of emotional contagion can be unpleasant. One of my favorite skits from Saturday Night Live , called “Debbie Downer,” clearly illustrates the positive and negative aspects of emotional contagion. In the skit, a group of friends and family have taken a trip to an amusement park. One of the people in the group, Debbie, interjects depressing comments into the happy dialogue of the rest of the group. Within the first two minutes of the skit, Debbie mentions mad cow disease after someone orders steak and eggs for breakfast, a Las Vegas entertainer being mauled by his tiger after someone gets excited about seeing Tigger, and a train explosion in North Korea after someone mentions going to the Epcot center. We’ve probably all worked with someone or had that family member who can’t seem to say anything positive, and Debbie’s friends react, as we would, by getting increasingly frustrated with her. The skit also illustrates the sometimes uncontrollable aspects of emotional contagion. As you know, the show is broadcast live and the characters occasionally “break character” after getting caught up in the comedy. After the comment about North Korea, Rachel Dratch, who plays Debbie, and Jimmy Fallon, another actor in the scene, briefly break character and laugh a little bit. Their character slip leads other actors to break character and over the next few minutes the laughter spreads (which was not scripted and not supposed to happen) until all the actors in the skit are laughing, some of them uncontrollably, and the audience is also roaring with laughter. This multilayered example captures the positive, negative, and interpersonal aspects of emotional contagion.

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by Socrates on July 21, 2014

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Not much is really know about the Pythagoreans or their rather mysterious founder, Pythagoras. Several different accounts of the Pythagoreans have come down to us from antiquity. Plato and Aristotle both reference the Pythagoreans throughout their philosophical writings. Even still, the true nature of the “cult of Pythagoras” is often shrouded in mystery.
The questions abound: Who were they? Where did they come from? What did they believe? And most importantly, were they a cult?
A rather interesting question, don’t you think? Well, I certainly think so. I’ll just assume you do as well.
That sort of question is not only interesting, it is terribly complicated. In the context of our modern world, we might consider a group of individuals who worship mathematical harmonies as not only being a cult, but also prime candidates for a straight jacket.
However, in the context of ancient Greece it was not uncommon to attribute great importance, even divine importance, to profound philosophical formulations.

Thales of Miletus, for example, attributed great importance to water; he claimed that it was the foundation for all of the universe. Socrates, during the course of his philosophical investigations, eventually came to believe that there was a heavenly voice in his head (a daimon) that compelled him to pursue true knowledge no matter the cost.

These examples, however, do not grant the Pythagoreans a free pass. While Socrates, Thales, and others did attribute great importance to their discoveries, the Pythagoreans outright worshipped their philosophical beliefs, going so far as to sacrifice an ox after discovering the 47th Proposition of Euclid.

It was said that Pythagoras and his followers settled in Crotona in South Italy around 530 BCE and went about making a society for themselves that reflected their, let’s just call it, unique ideals for life.
A central tenant of the Pythagorean belief system was the transmigration of the soul. This included the transmigration of human souls into the bodies of animals. It is perhaps for this reason that Pythagoras strictly forbid the consumption of meat, resulting in his followers becoming some of the earliest known vegetarians.
A strange side note of the Pythagorean diet is that they were forbidden to eat beans. The reason behind this is not entirely known. A funny anecdote tells us that Pythagoras believed that a human being lost a part of his or her soul whenever passing gas.
They wore a specific garb that was common only amongst their followers. Abstinence of the flesh was insisted upon. However, this seems to have been a later addition. We do know that Pythagoras himself did not die a virgin.
When it came to their philosophical beliefs, the Pythagoreans were extremely superstitious and mystical. They believed that the human soul was trapped in a continuous cycle of death and reincarnation. It was taught that the only way to free ourselves from this cycle was to obtain a higher understanding of the universe through introspective thought and philosophical study.
And so when examining the nature of the universe, a rather difficult brand of philosophy known as metaphysics, the Pythagoreans concluded the objects within reality could be differentiated by the qualities that they have. Certain things are different shapes, colors, or sizes.
These qualities range dramatically and they are by no means universal. A leaf, for instance, might be green. However, not all things are green, some things in this universe do not even possess a perceivable color. The same can be said for smell, size, or shape.
The Pythagoreans concluded that the one universal quality of all things in the universe, the one thing that everything had in common, was that it was numerable and could be counted. We could perhaps imagine a universe without smell or taste. However, the idea of creating a hypothetical universe without numbers is very much impossible.
And here we see the basis of the Pythagorean philosophy. They believed that numbers were the underlying substance of reality much in the way that Thales believe water to be origin of being in the universe.
However, not all numbers were treated equally. Some were considered more holy than others. For instance, the Pythagoreans attributed great importance to the number one.
This is probably due to their ideas on the formation of the universe. It was proposed that there once existed chaos and disorder within an unstructured, infinite universe. Then, limitations were set upon the universe and the world as we know it fell into order; objects became numerable, the cosmos became perceivable. In this way the universe came from a sort of chaos and took on a oneness that was previously unknown. This idea of a harmonious, single universe would be echoed by the likes of Parmenides and Zeno of Elea.
The Pythagoreans paid close attention to the idea of harmonies. They concluded that harmony was a balancing of opposites. The most important of these opposites were the ideas of the limited and the unlimited, which was represented by odd and even numbers respectively.

How they arrived at such a conclusion is uncertain. It is believed that since even numbers can be divided by two again and again before inevitably reaching one, they were representative of the idea of unlimitedness.

Tareq: We have weekly syncs and we try to talk as much as we can, but what’s most important is that we’re constantly talking to customers. We actually keep track of how many customers we’ve personally talked with per week.

When I know my teammates are always talking to customers, I trust that they’re making the best decisions.

Tareq: I’ll say this: The worst way to give feedback is starting a sentence with “It looks nice, but…” or “It looks really pretty, but…” That frames the question in a way that implies the designer set out to only make it look nice rather than make it work great.

I hate when people do that.

In terms of giving feedback, you can only really give good feedback when you have:

Asked the right and important questions first. trust with the person.

Related: Designers share the worst feedback they’ve ever gotten

Tareq: Being such a technical company, we need to be really good at expressing the value of our designs. We do this by holding presentations and setting the goals for each design when we share them. That way, our design culture becomes more about using designs to solve problems, rather than just how it looks.

It’s not always easy, but explaining user feedback and then the goals based off that often can be the glue for a project between product manager, designer, and engineer.

We have a saying that goes, “Your app isn’t what you intend it to be, it’s what your users intend it to be for their lives.” The best example of that is one of our customers, a meditation app named , discovered that people who set a reminder to use the app were retained 3 times more than people who didn’t set a reminder. They intended their app to be something people escape to, but their users wound up wanting it to be something they could schedule. ( Read the case study .)

Tareq: Take time to succinctly express what you do and how it makes a difference. Sometimes that’s showing data in a compelling way. An example would be you saying, “We interviewed 25 users, and that helped us understand these problems. We then experimented with these solutions and it resulted in much better qualitative feedback as well as a rise in our actual numbers for features X, Y, and Z.”

I think designers often want their work to stand on its own, but I’ve found that half the designer’s job is explaining their work in the context of why it’s the solution, and then later how it has affected the product.

Jenny: After we find a hypothesis, we always jump into our data to explore how users are currently using the product. A simple example happened just the other day: We were considering removing an action from an area of our application. Within the minute, we figured out that the action was used most from the area we were thinking of deleting it from.

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