Throughout the process, there is tremendous emphasis on the acquisition of skills needed to produce public work that solves public problems.
In the process, they learn to address several basic questions: How can we use these assets to solve public problems and create public goods?
Only by working to solve problems will students avoid the cynicism and apathy that leads to retreatment from public life.
There are a number of reasons why this might be the case, but all boil down to this: If you buy memory or CPUs to solve an I/O problem, you are likely to be wasting your money.
The trick is to solve the specific bottleneck, so those individual problems get resolved and are scalable, so that as your processing needs increase, you can use the same (or comparable solution) to resolve future bottlenecking issues.
Femoxi runs on a PC and solves such problems in several minutes.
He used a finite difference approach to solve the plane problem of steady state diffusion oxidation reaction.
In the midst of these growing challenges, one thing is clear: The number of problems we each can solve alone is getting smaller.
To gather all the knowledge we need to solve complex problems, we know that we must collaborate.
becoming proficient in the use of and acquisition of subject matter to solve
IFS (which is moving this month to a larger facility in Delray Beach, Fla.) supplies both the solvent, called Styro Solve, and a densification device called the Solution Machine.
The Solution Machine, which comes in several sizes, consists of an enclosed granulator that chops the PS waste and simultaneously sprays it with a mist of Styro Solve. At a ratio of 1 lb of solvent to 6-8 lb of PS, the mixture takes on the consistency of gelatin and a mild citrus odor.