The story

Qui Vive SP-1004 - History


Qui Vive

(SP-1004: 1. 45'; b. 9'6"; dr. 1'7"; s. 20 k.; cpl. 5)

Qui Vive (SP-1004) was huilt by Hutchinson Bros., Alex

andria, N.Y., for Houston Barnard Roehester, N.Y., and was chartered by the Navy 22 June 1917 from H. Barnard at Alexandria Bay, N.Y. She was assigned to the 5th Naval District for section patrol duty. However, Qui Vive served as a

hospital boat at Norfolk from 3 December 1917 until 6 May 1919.

She decommissioned at Norfolk 6 May 1919 and was returned to her owner 27 May 1919.


The Mini International Neuropsychiatric Interview (MINI). A short diagnostic structured interview: reliability and validity according to the CIDI

The Mini International Neuropsychiatric Interview (MINI) is a short diagnostic structured interview (DSI) developed in France and the United States to explore 17 disorders according to Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM)-III-R diagnostic criteria. It is fully structured to allow administration by non-specialized interviewers. In order to keep it short it focuses on the existence of current disorders. For each disorder, one or two screening questions rule out the diagnosis when answered negatively. Probes for severity, disability or medically explained symptoms are not explored symptom-by-symptom. Two joint papers present the inter-rater and test-retest reliability of the Mini the validity versus the Composite International Diagnostic Interview (CIDI) (this paper) and the Structured Clinical Interview for DSM-IH-R patients (SCID) (joint paper). Three-hundred and forty-six patients (296 psychiatric and 50 non-psychiatric) were administered the MINI and the CIDI ‘gold standard’. Forty two were interviewed by two investigators and 42 interviewed subsequently within two days. Interviewers were trained to use both instruments. The mean duration of the interview was 21 min with the MINI and 92 for corresponding sections of the CIDI. Kappa coefficient, sensitivity and specificity were good or very good for all diagnoses with the exception of generalized anxietydisorder (GAD) (kappa = 0.36), agoraphobia (sensitivity = 0.59) and bulimia (kappa = 0.53). Inter-rater and test-retest reliability were good. The main reasons for discrepancies were identified. The MINI provided reliable DSM-HI-R diagnoses within a short time frame, The study permitted improvements in the formulations for GAD and agoraphobia in the current DSM-IV version of the MINI.

Current affiliation: Bristol-Myers Squibb, Wallingford, CT, USA.


“Vive la France!” is mostly used by politicians, but you will also hear this patriotic expression bandied about during national celebrations, such as Bastille Day, around French elections, during sporting events, and, sadly, at times of crisis as a way to invoke patriotic feelings.

La Bastille was a prison and a symbol of the monarchy in late 18th century France. By capturing the historic structure, the citizenry signaled that it now held the power to rule the country. Bastille Day was declared a French national holiday on July 6, 1880, on politician Benjamin Raspail's recommendation, when the Third Republic was firmly entrenched. The Third Republic was a period in France that lasted from 1870 to 1940. Bastille Day has such a strong signification for the French because the holiday symbolizes the birth of the republic.

The related phrase Vive le 14 juillet! (literally “Long live the 14th of July!”) has been associated with the historic event for centuries. The key term in the phrase is vive, an interjection that literally means "long live."


People-Oriented Proverbs: 'A' to 'D'

À bon entendeur, salut. —> A word to the wise is enough. ("To a good listener, safety.")

À mauvais ouvrier point de bons outils. —> A bad workman blames his tools. ("To a bad worker no good tools.")

À l'œuvre on reconnaît l'artisan. —> You can tell an artist by his handiwork. ("By his work one recognizes the workman.")

À père avare fils prodigue. —> The miser's son is a spendthrift. ("To a stingy father prodigal son.")

À tout seigneur tout honneur. —> Honor to whom honor is due.

Aide-toi, le ciel t'aidera. —> Heaven helps those who help themselves. ("Help yourself, heaven will help you.")

Au royaume des aveugles les borgnes sont rois. —> In the kingdom of the blind the one-eyed man is king.

Autant de têtes, autant d'avis. —> Too many cooks spoil the broth. ("So many heads, so many opinions.")

Aux innocents les mains pleines. —> Beginner's luck. ("Full hands for the innocents.")

Bien faire et laisser dire. —> Do your work well and never mind the critics. ("Do well and let (them) speak.")

C'est au pied du mur qu'on voit le maçon. —> The tree is known by its fruit. ("It's at the foot of the wall that you see the mason.")

C'est en forgeant qu'on devient forgeron. —> Practice makes perfect. ("It's by forging that one becomes a blacksmith.")

Charbonnier est maître chez lui. —> A man's home is his castle. ("A coalman is master at home.")

Comme on connaît ses saints, on les honore. —> To know a friend is to respect him. ("As one knows his saints, one honors them.")

Comme on fait son lit, on se couche. —> You've made your bed, now you must lie on it.

Les conseilleurs ne sont pas les payeurs. —> Givers of advice don't pay the price. ("Dispensers of advice are not the payers.")

Les cordonniers sont toujours les plus mal chaussés. —> The shoemaker's son always goes barefoot. ("Shoemakers are always the worst shod.")

Deux patrons font chavirer la barque. —> Too many cooks spoil the broth. ("Two bosses capsize the boat.")

People-Oriented Proverbs: 'L' to 'N'

L'erreur est humaine. —> To err is human. ("The error is human.")

L'exactitude est la politesse des rois. —> Punctuality is the politeness of kings.

L'habit ne fait pas le moine. —> Clothes don't make the person. ("The habit doesn't make the monk.")

Il ne faut pas juger les gens sur la mine. —> Don't judge a book by its cover. ("One shouldn't judge people on their appearance.")

Il ne sert à rien de déshabiller Pierre pour habiller Paul. —> Robbing Peter to pay Paul. ("It serves no purpose to undress Peter to dress Paul.")

Il n'est si méchant pot qui ne trouve son couvercle. —> Every Jack has his Jill. ("There's no jar so mean that it can't find its lid.")

Il vaut mieux aller au moulin qu'au médecin. —> An apple a day keeps the doctor away. ("It's better to go to the mill than to the doctor.")

Nécessité fait loi. —> Beggars can't be choosers. ("Necessity makes law.")

Nul n'est prophète en son pays. —> No man is a prophet in his own country.

L'occasion fait le larron. —> Opportunity makes a thief.

On ne peut pas être à la fois au four et au moulin. —> You can't be in two places at once. ("One can't be at the oven and the mill at the same time.")

On ne prête qu'aux riches. —> Only the rich get richer. ("One only lends to the rich.")

Quand le diable devient vieux, il se fait ermite. —> New converts are the most pious. ("When the devil gets old, he turns into a hermit.")

People-Oriented Proverbs: 'Q'

Quand on veut, on peut. —> Where there's a will, there's a way. ("When one wants, one can.")

Qui aime bien châtie bien. —> Spare the rod and spoil the child. ("He who loves well punishes well.")

Qui casse les verres les paie. —> You pay for your mistakes. ("He who breaks the glasses pays for them.")

Qui craint le danger ne doit pas aller en mer. —> If you can't stand the heat, get out of the kitchen. ("He who fears dangers shouldn't go to sea.")

Qui donne aux pauvres prête à Dieu. —> Charity will be rewarded in heaven. ("He who gives to the poor loans to God.")

Qui dort dîne. —> He who sleeps forgets his hunger. ("He who sleeps eats.")

Qui m'aime me suive. —> Come all ye faithful. ("He who loves me, follow me.")

Qui n'entend qu'une cloche n'entend qu'un son. —> Hear the other side and believe little. ("He who hears only one bell hears only one sound.")

Qui ne dit mot consent. —> Silence implies consent. ("He who says nothing consents.")

Qui ne risque rien n'a rien. —> Nothing ventured, nothing gained. ("He who risks nothing has nothing.")

Qui paie ses dettes s'enrichit. —> The rich man is the one who pays his debts. ("He who pays his debts gets richer.")

Qui peut le plus peut le moins. —> He who can do more can do less.

Qui s'excuse, s'accuse. —> A guilty conscience needs no accuser. ("He who excuses himself accuses himself.")

Qui se marie à la hâte se repent à loisir. —> Marry in haste, repent later. ("He who marries in haste repents in leisure.")

Qui se sent morveux, qu'il se mouche. —> If the shoe fits, wear it. ("He who feels stuffy should blow his nose.")

Qui sème le vent récolte la tempête. —> As you sow, so shall you reap. ("He who sows the wind reaps the storm.")

Qui s'y frotte s'y pique. —> Watch out - you might get burned. ("He who rubs against it gets stung.")

Qui terre a, guerre a. —> He who has land has quarrels. ("Who has land, has war.")

Qui trop embrasse mal étreint. —> He who grasps at too much loses everything. ("He who hugs too much holds badly.")

Qui va à la chasse perd sa place. —> He who leaves his place loses it. / Step out of line and you'll lose your place. ("He who goes hunting loses his place.")

Qui va lentement va sûrement. —> Slowly but surely. ("He who goes slowly goes surely.")

Qui veut la fin veut les moyens. —> The end justifies the means. ("He who wants the end wants the means.")

Qui veut voyager loin ménage sa monture. —> He who takes it slow and steady travels a long way. ("He who wants to travel far spares his mount.")

Qui vivra verra. —> What will be will be/Time will tell/God only knows. ("He who lives will see.")

People-Oriented Proverbs: 'R' to 'V'

Rira bien qui rira le dernier. —> Whoever laughs last laughs best. ("Will laugh well he who laughs last.")

Tel père, tel fils. —> Like father like son.

Tout soldat a dans son sac son batôn de maréchal. —> The sky is the limit. ("Every soldier has his marshall's baton in his bag.")

Tout vient à point à qui sait attendre. —> All things come to those who wait. ("All comes on time to the one who knows how to wait.")

La vérité sort de la bouche des enfants. —> Out of the mouths of babes. ("The truth comes out of the mouths of children.")


یواس‌اس کوی وایو (اس‌پی-۱۰۰۴)

یواس‌اس کوی وایو (اس‌پی-۱۰۰۴) (به انگلیسی: USS Qui Vive (SP-1004) ) یک کشتی بود که طول آن ۴۵ فوت (۱۴ متر) بود. این کشتی در سال ۱۹۱۶ ساخته شد.

یواس‌اس کوی وایو (اس‌پی-۱۰۰۴)
پیشینه
مالک
تکمیل ساخت: ۱ سپتامبر ۱۹۱۶
به دست آورده شده: ۲۲ ژوئن ۱۹۱۷
اعزام: ۱ سپتامبر ۱۹۱۷
مشخصات اصلی
درازا: ۴۵ فوت (۱۴ متر)
پهنا: ۹ فوت ۶ اینچ (۲٫۹۰ متر)
آبخور: ۱ فوت ۷ اینچ (۰٫۵ متر)
سرعت: 20 knots

این یک مقالهٔ خرد کشتی یا قایق است. می‌توانید با گسترش آن به ویکی‌پدیا کمک کنید.


Henri Matisse, Bonheur de Vivre

In 1906, Henri Matisse finished what is often considered his greatest Fauve painting, the Bonheur de Vivre, or the “Joy of Life.” It is a large-scale painting depicting an Arcadian landscape filled with brilliantly colored forest, meadow, sea, and sky and populated by nude figures both at rest and in motion. As with the earlier Fauve canvases, color is responsive only to emotional expression and the formal needs of the canvas, not the realities of nature. The references are many, but in form and date, Bonheur de Vivre is closest to Cézanne’s last great image of bathers.

Paul Cézanne, The Large Bathers, 1906, oil on canvas, 210 x 250.8 cm (Philadelphia Museum of Art)

Matisse and his sources

Like Cézanne, Matisse constructs the landscape so that it functions as a stage. In both works trees are planted at the sides and in the far distance, and their upper boughs are spread apart like curtains, highlighting the figures lounging beneath. And like Cézanne, Matisse unifies the figures and the landscape. Cézanne does this by stiffening and tilting his trunk-like figures. In Matisse’s work, the serpentine arabesques that define the contours of the women are heavily emphasized, and then reiterated in the curvilinear lines of the trees.

Jean-Auguste-Dominique Ingres, La Grande Odalisque, 1814, oil on canvas, 88.9 x 162.56 cm (Museé du Louvre, Paris)

Matisse creates wildly sensual figures in Bonheur de Vivre, which show how he was clearly informed by Ingres’s odalisques and harem fantasies.

Titian, Bacchananal of the Andrians, 1523-26, oil on canvas, 175 x 193 (Museo del Prado, Madrid)

Additionally, Matisse references Titian. For like Titian’s Bacchanal of the Andrians, the scene depicted in Bonheur de Vivre is an expression of pure pleasure. Here is a place full of life and love and free from want or fear. Instead of a contemporary scene in a park, on the banks of the Seine, or other recognizable places in nature, Matisse has returned to mythic paradise.

Radicalism, or how to color outside the lines

But do not be misled by his interest in myth—Matisse is not joining in with Bouguereau or any other Salon artist. This is the epitome of Fauvism, a radical new approach that incorporate purely expressive, bright, clear colors and wildly sensual forms. Matisse’s painting s perhaps the first canvas to clearly understand Cézanne’s great formal challenge, and to actually further the elder master’s ideas. In fact, despite its languid poses, Bonheur de Vivre was regarded as the most radical painting of its day. Because of this, Matisse became known, briefly, as the most daring painter in Paris.

Henri Matisse, detail, Bonheur de Vivre (Joy of Life), 1905-06, oil on canvas, 176.5 x 240.7 cm (The Barnes Foundation, Philadelphia)

So what was daring about this canvas? Here is one key issue: unlike the paintings by Cézanne, Ingres, or Titian, Matisse’s work does not depict forms that recede in the background and diminish in scale. If you study the figures in the foreground and the middle ground of Bonheur de Vivre, you will notice that their scale is badly skewed. The shift of scale between the player of the double flute (bottom center) and the smooching couple (bottom right) is plausible, if we take the musician to be a child, but what of the giants just behind them? Compared to the figures standing in the wings, who are obviously mature women (middle ground left), these center women are of enormous proportion. They are simply too big to make sense of within the traditional conventions of Western painting.

Perspective, patronage and Picasso

So why has Matisse done this? How could these shifts of scale make sense? Have we seen anything like this before? Well, in a sense we have. Cézanne’s painting ruptured forms in order to accurately explore vision as experienced through time and space—in other words, forms look different depending on where we are in relation to them.

In fact, this exploration of vision through space is the key to understanding Matisse’s work. By incorporating shifting perspectives, he brought this idea to a grand scale. Put simply, Matisse’s shifting scale is actually the result of our changing position vis-à-vis the figures. As a result of his experimentation with perspective, the viewer relates differently to the painting and is required to “enter” the scene. It is only from the varied perspectives within this landscape that the abrupt ruptures of scale make sense.

Henri Matisse, detail, Bonheur de Vivre (Joy of Life), 1905-06, oil on canvas, 176.5 x 240.7 cm (The Barnes Foundation, Philadelphia)

The painting was purchased by a wealthy expatriate American writer-poet named Gertrude Stein and her brother, Leo Stein, who shared a home filled with modern art at 27 Rue de Fleurus, in Paris. This was also the location for Gertrude Stein’s weekly salon. Here, Matisse, Apollinaire, the young and largely unknown Picasso and other members of the avant-garde came together to exchange ideas.

Stein was able to attract such a crowd not only because of her literary skills but because she often provided financial support to these nearly destitute artists. In fact, the Steins bought Matisse’s Bonheur de Vivre soon after its completion and hung it in their dining room for all to see. One person who saw it there was Picasso. By all accounts the painting’s fame was too much for the terribly competitive young Spaniard. He determined to out do Matisse, and he did with his 1907 canvas, Demoiselles d’Avignon (MoMA).

Pablo Picasso, Les Demoiselles d’Avignon, 1907, oil on canvas, 243.9 x 233.7 cm (The Museum of Modern Art, New York)

Picasso turned Matisse’s sensuality into violent pornography. Matisse in turn responds to the challenge of what was then called “primitivism” with his own brand of aggression in his Blue Nude.

Henri Matisse, The Blue Nude (Souvenir de Biskra), 1907, oil on canvas, 92.1 x 140.3 cm (Baltimore Museum of Art)


Professor Klaus Schwab was born in Ravensburg, Germany in 1938. He is Founder and Executive Chairman of the World Economic Forum, the International Organization for Public-Private Cooperation.

He founded the Forum in 1971, the same year in which he published Moderne Unternehmensführung im Maschinenbau (Modern Enterprise Management in Mechanical Engineering). In that book, he argued that the management of a modern enterprise must serve not only shareholders but all stakeholders (die Interessenten), to achieve long-term growth and prosperity. Schwab has championed the multistakeholder concept since the Forum’s inception, and it has become the world’s foremost platform for public and private cooperation. Under his leadership, the Forum has been a driver for reconciliation efforts in different parts of the world, acting as a catalyst of numerous collaborations and international initiatives. (See the history page for more information).

In 1998, with his wife Hilde, he created the Schwab Foundation for Social Entrepreneurship, which seeks to identify, recognize and disseminate initiatives in social entrepreneurship that have significantly improved people’s lives and have the potential to be replicated on a global scale. The Foundation supports a network of over 350 social entrepreneurs around the world.

In 2004, with the financial contribution received as part of the Dan David Prize, he established a new foundation: the Forum of Young Global Leaders (for leaders under 40). Seven years later, in 2011, he created the Global Shapers Community (for potential leaders between the ages of 20 and 30). The purpose of the two foundations is to integrate young people as a strong voice for the future into global decision-making processes and to encourage their engagement in concrete projects that address social problems.

Schwab has encouraged the establishment of communities providing global expertise and knowledge for problem-solving. Among them is the Network of Global Future Councils, the world’s foremost interdisciplinary knowledge network dedicated to promoting innovative thinking on the future

The Forum employs over 700 people, with its headquarters in Geneva, Switzerland, and additional offices in New York, San Francisco, Beijing and Tokyo.

An engineer and economist by training, Professor Klaus Schwab holds doctorates in Economics (summa cum laude) from the University of Fribourg, in Engineering from the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, and a Masters of Public Administration from the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University. In 1972 he became one of the youngest professors on the faculty of the University of Geneva. He has received numerous international and national honours.

His latest books are The Fourth Industrial Revolution (2016), a worldwide bestseller translated into 30 languages, and Shaping the Fourth Industrial Revolution (2018).

During the course of his wide-ranging career, Schwab has received numerous honours. He holds 17 honorary doctorates, and national medals of honour, including the Grand Cordon of the Order of the Rising Sun of Japan, the Grand Cross with Star of the National Order of Germany and the Knight of the Légion d’Honneur of France. He was also knighted by Queen Elizabeth II – Knight Commander of the Order of Saint Michael and Saint George (KCMG).

Outside his work, he has a broad range of academic, cultural and public service interests. He is a regular swimmer, mountain walker and an enthusiastic participant in the Engadin Ski Marathon. Klaus and Hilde married in 1971. They have two children and two grandchildren.


1957-1983

These are the formative years of “Le Grand L’Oréal”.

At the instigation of Chairman François Dalle, the Group starts to expand internationally. Strategic brand acquisitions mark the beginning of a period of spectacular growth for the company and emblematic products come into being.

Our motto becomes “Savoir saisir ce qui commence” (seize new opportunities).


How to troubleshoot 500 Internal Server Error?

The 500 Internal Server Error will be familiar to all Internet users. There are various http status codes which are three-digit integers. For every request, there will be a status code to return from the server to the client. Usually, we’d have come through various errors like 404 Not Found error. These error codes are actually http status codes. The 500 Internal Server Error is also an http status code. In this article, we are going to see about 500 Internal Server Error in detail.

The 500 Internal Server Error

The 5xx errors are the status codes returned by the server when the server encounters an unexpected condition which prevented it from fulfilling the request from a client. The 500 Internal Server Error is the general catch all error when the server throws an exception. It is the error message when no more specific error message is suitable. It may be difficult to troubleshoot this error because it can be triggered out by many different issues. One common cause of this error is scripting issues such as a form fails to handle a missing or incorrect value correctly. Various server faults can also cause this error like a failed disk or nonfunctional software module. Simply, the 500 Internal Server Error is a general http status code that means something has gone wrong on the website’s server, but the server could not be more specific on what that exact problem is. It is rare but not impossible that the issues with the computers that connect to the server are triggering this error.

Troubleshooting 500 Internal Server Error

As we’ve seen earlier, it’s a little bit difficult to troubleshoot this error because many issues can lead to the 500 Internal Server Error. Let’s see what steps are necessary to resolve a 500 Internal Server Error page.

Troubleshooting the 500 Internal Server Error from Client Side

The 500 Internal Server Error is caused by the server, there are only a few actions which can be taken from the client side.

1) Restart the browser after clearing the cache and deleting the cookies.

Restart the browser after clearing the cache and deleting the cookies

The 500 Internal Server Error is not often related to the caching issues but it is possible sometimes the issue will be fixed after you clear the browser cache and cookies. It is not something that you need a high technical knowledge.

In Google Chrome you can clear the cache and cookies by following the below steps.

1) Press Ctrl + Shift + Delete.

2) You will get a window to clear the browsing data. Ensure that the boxes are checked as in the below screenshot.

3) Click on the button “Clear browsing data”.

To clear cache and cookies in Mozilla Firefox,

Please follow the below steps to clear cache.

1) Press Ctrl + Shift + Delete.

2) You will get a window regarding clear recent history. Ensure that the boxes are checked as in the below screenshot.

3) Click on the button “Clear Now”.

Take it as a 504 Error

The 504 Gateway Timeout is returned when the server did not receive a timely response from another server that it was accessing while attempting to load the web page or fill another request by the browser. This may occur when the other server is down or not working properly. Sometimes the web server may return a 500 Internal Server Error instead of the 504 Gateway Timeout, but that is not common.

Troubleshooting the 500 Internal Server Error from Server Side

If you are the webmaster or the website administrator, you can troubleshoot the error from the server side too. As we’ve seen earlier, the 500 Internal Server Error can be caused by many issues. However, we are going to see some common issues triggering this error.

1) External Resource Timeout

2) Issues triggered by wrong file and directory permissions

3) Misconfiguration in .htaccess file

External Resource Timeout

Sometimes the web server may need responses from a remote server to complete processing the request from a client. There can be situations that these external resources may timeout. This can be a php timeout. In such cases, the webserver will return a 500 Internal Server Error. We can fix this error by increasing timeout values or setting other appropriate timeout options so that the remote server will not return a timeout error but wait for the request to be processed.

Issues triggered by Wrong File and Directory Permissions

This is the cause of most Internal Server Errors. If the permission of one more file or directories needed to process the request of the client is set wrongly, it will not be accessible to the server so that the error is returned. The wrong permission of a php script is an example of this type issue. This issue can be fixed by resetting the correct permission on the file or directory.

Misconfiguration in .htaccess file

Another common cause of the 500 Internal Server Error is a misconfiguration in the .htaccess file. Errors in URL rewriting can lead to, but not often a 500 Internal Server Error. Locating and correcting the misconfiguration in the .htaccess file can fix this issue.

If you need any further assistance please contact our support department.


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Karkera JD, Lee JS, Roessler E, Banerjee-Basu S, Ouspenskaia MV, Mez J, Goldmuntz E, Bowers P, Towbin J, Belmont JW, Baxevanis AD, Schier AF, Muenke M: Loss-of-function mutations in growth differentiation factor-1 (GDF1) are associated with congenital heart defects in humans. Am J Hum Genet. 2007, 81: 987-94. 10.1086/522890.

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