As the clouds re-form, / I play with their mirror-image/ of memory, ripple their grey/ on grey with the slightest touch/ of my hand´´. Sabine Wichert was born in West Prussia and grew up and was educated in West Germany. She teaches at Queen´s University, Belfast, and was a long-time member of the Arts Council of Northern Ireland. Her first collection, Tin Drum Country, was also published by Salmon. Her poetry links her adopted town of Belfast with her European experience. It spans a lifetime of family, friends, and upbringing. Many of the poems in this, her second collection, explore American settings and themes, including Shenandoah Park, Chincoteague, Washington D.C., and Colonial Williamsburg.
The future of humanity is urban, and the nature of urban space enables, and necessitates, sharing of resources, goods and services, experiences. Yet traditional forms of sharing have been undermined in modern cities by social fragmentation and commercialization of the public realm. In Sharing Cities, Duncan McLaren and Julian Agyeman argue that the intersection of cities´ highly networked physical space with new digital technologies and new mediated forms of sharing offers cities the opportunity to connect smart technology to justice, solidarity, and sustainability. McLaren and Agyeman explore the opportunities and risks for sustainability, solidarity, and justice in the changing nature of sharing. McLaren and Agyeman propose a new ´´sharing paradigm,´´ which goes beyond the faddish ´´sharing economy´´ seen in such ventures as Uber and TaskRabbit to envision models of sharing that are not always commercial but also communal, encouraging trust and collaboration. Detailed case studies of San Francisco, Seoul, Copenhagen, Medellín, Amsterdam, and Bengaluru (formerly Bangalore) contextualize the authors´ discussions of collaborative consumption and production; the shared public realm, both physical and virtual; the design of sharing to enhance equity and justice; and the prospects for scaling up the sharing paradigm though city governance. They show how sharing could shift values and norms, enable civic engagement and political activism, and rebuild a shared urban commons. Their case for sharing and solidarity offers a powerful alternative for urban futures to conventional ´´race-to-the-bottom´´ narratives of competition, enclosure, and division.
Sharing Puglia is a beautifully designed modern cookbook, full of spectacular on-location photography of the breathtaking Puglia region and featuring 80 authentic Pugliese recipes. Featuring the traditional recipes and stunning photography of the sun-kissed Puglia region, Sharing Puglia will transport you to the sapphire waters of the southern coast of Italy. With this collection of the quintessential culinary delights of Puglia designed for sharing and entertaining and that celebrate seasonal produce, you´ll be able to imagine you are sitting by the shores of the Mediterranean, listening to the soothing sounds of the sea lapping against limestone cliffs, all the while savoring kingfish crudo with fresh fava beans, lemon, and Caciocavallo or devouring scampi with fresh chicory and pomegranate.
It is frequently assumed that the people must have something in common or else democracy will fail. This assumption that democracy requires commonality - such as a shared nationality, a common culture, or consensus on a core set of values - sets theorists and political actors alike on a futile search for what we have in common, and it generates misplaced anxiety when it turns out that this commonality is not forthcoming. In Sharing Democracy, Michaele Ferguson argues that this preoccupation with commonality misdirects our attention toward what we share and away from how we share in democracy. This produces an ironically anti-democratic tendency to emphasize the passive possession of commonality at the expense of promoting the active exercise of political freedom. Ferguson counteracts this tendency by exposing the reasons for the persistent allure of the common. She offers in its stead a radical vision of democracy grounded in political freedom: the capacity of ordinary people to make and remake the world in which they live. This vision of democracy is exemplified in protest marches: cacophonous, unpredictable, and self-authorizing collective enactments of our world-building freedom. Ferguson develops her radical vision of democracy by drawing on Hannah Arendts account of how we share a world in common with others, Ludwig Wittgensteins later philosophy of language, and Linda Zerillis critique of the essentialist/anti-essentialist debates in feminist theory. She juxtaposes critical readings of democratic theorists with readings of authors in related fields, such as Benedict Anderson, Robert Putnam, and Charles Taylor. Her theoretical argument is illustrated and informed by interpretations of political events, including the Arab Spring, the integration of Little Rock High School, debates over Quebec secession, immigrant rights protests in the US in 2006, and the Occupy movement.
2 x USB-B Kupplungen an PC, 1 USB-A Kupplung zum Endgerät,Datentransfer bis zu 5 GBit/Sek., Hot-Key-Umschaltungzwischen den Endgeräten/PC, s, Stromversorgung über USB,kein Netzteil erforderlich, Maße: (B)70 x (T)42 x (H)22 mm(DA-73300)USB 3.0 Sharing Sw
2 x USB-B Kupplungen an PC, 1 USB-A Kupplung zum Endgerät,Datentransfer bis zu 5 GBit/Sek., Hot-Key-Umschaltungzwischen den Endgeräten/PC, s, Stromversorgung über USB,kein Netzteil erforderlich, Maße: (B)95 x (T)68 x (H)24 mm(UA0216)USB 3.0 Sharing Swit
Sharing isn´t new. Giving someone a ride, having a guest in your spare room, running errands for someone, participating in a supper club - these are not revolutionary concepts. What is new, in the ´´sharing economy,´´ is that you are not helping a friend for free; you are providing these services to a stranger for money. In this book, Arun Sundararajan, an expert on the sharing economy, explains the transition to what he describes as ´´crowd-based capitalism´´ - a new way of organizing economic activity that may supplant the traditional corporate-centered model. As peer-to-peer commercial exchange blurs the lines between the personal and the professional, how will the economy, government regulation, what it means to have a job, and our social fabric be affected?
Anschluss PC: 2 x USB-A Stecker, Anschluss Gerät: 4 x USB-AKupplung, Mini USB-B Kupplung für optionale Stromversorgung,Kabellängen: USB-Kabel 2 x 1,2 m + unabhängiger Port-Auswahlschalter 1,8 m, Kunststoffgehäuse,Maße: (B)10,1 x (T)78 x (H)25 mm (US224)
verbindet 2 PC, s mit einem Endgerät, Datentransferrate:120 MBit/s bis 5 GBit/s, mit Hot-Key-Umschaltung vom PC aus,Anschlüsse: 1 x USB 3.0 A-Kupplung Upstream zum Endgerät,2 x USB 3.0 B-Kupplung Downstream vom PC, Plug-and-Play(EX-1412)USB 3.0 Umschalt
2 Pc, s auf 1 USB Endgeräte2 x USB-B Kupplungen an PC, 1 USB-A Kupplung zum Endgerät,Tastatur Hot-Key-Umschaltung zwischen den Endgeräten/PC, s,Stromversorgung über USB, Kunststoffgehäuse, siberfarben,Maße: (B)45 x (T)70 x (H)20 mm(DA-70135-1)USB 2.0 Sh