Posts filled under #awesome_globepix

Minha linda esposa respon

Minha linda esposa respondendo alguns comentrios do YouTube em nossos vdeos, nesta vista maravilhosa e inspiradora na Austria . Adoramos quando algum comenta nossos vdeos e fotos, nos dando dicas e feedback. Isto nos ajuda bastante em nossas viagem pois cada comentrio tambm uma injeo de nimo para continuarmos no caminho, e tambm saber se estamos de alguma forma inspirando vocs. Deixe seu comentrio aqui nos falando um pouco sobre como tem sido para voc ver o que estamos fazendo. Ser um prazer saber. Inscreva-se no canal https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCSAUSRLegj6sMQjKtu_22qA #erphotosoficial #gritodeliberdade_bpm #photosdaily #photoshoot #photoday #Austria #motorhome #caravana #voltaaomundo #worldtrip #casaltravel #caronavirtual #montanhas #mountain #landscape_captures #landscapephotography #landstation #nomadesdigitais #travel #traveling #viagem #viagens #ig_world_colors #awesome_globepix #WorldNomads #projectvanlife #campermagazine

A Praia do Portugus (Flix

A Praia do Portugus (Flix) tem aproximadamente 30 mts de extenso, uma das menores praias de Ubatuba . Areia fina, costeiras rochosas em forma de ferradura, muitas pedras na arrebentao. Na orla fica a entrada de uma propriedade particular, com uma rampa de acesso. Na encosta do lado esquerdo, logo na chegada, tem um jardim com trabalho de paisagismo e um banquinho para apreciar a paisagem . No oferece nenhuma estrutura de turismo, hospedagem e alimentao. #nosnatrip #sp #ubatuba Partiu Via @gostariadeiroficial #tourtheplanet #earthvacations #awesome_globepix #fantastic_earth #destinosimperdiveis #travelawesome #worldplaces #luxuryworldtraveler #bestplacestogo #theluxurylife #travelingourplanet #aroundtheworldpix #beachesnresorts #beyondtravels #vacations #essemundoenosso #queroviajarmais #earthtravelpix #fantastic_earth #picoftheday #igworldclub #theglobewanderer #exploringtheglobe #inspiredbyyou #umaviagem #travelawesome #wonderful_places

An extract on #awesome_globepix

Dribbling is the act of bouncing the ball continuously with one hand, and is a requirement for a player to take steps with the ball. To dribble, a player pushes the ball down towards the ground with the fingertips rather than patting it; this ensures greater control. When dribbling past an opponent, the dribbler should dribble with the hand farthest from the opponent, making it more difficult for the defensive player to get to the ball. It is therefore important for a player to be able to dribble competently with both hands. Good dribblers (or "ball handlers") tend to bounce the ball low to the ground, reducing the distance of travel of the ball from the floor to the hand, making it more difficult for the defender to "steal" the ball. Good ball handlers frequently dribble behind their backs, between their legs, and switch directions suddenly, making a less predictable dribbling pattern that is more difficult to defend against. This is called a crossover, which is the most effective way to move past defenders while dribbling. A skilled player can dribble without watching the ball, using the dribbling motion or peripheral vision to keep track of the ball's location. By not having to focus on the ball, a player can look for teammates or scoring opportunities, as well as avoid the danger of having someone steal the ball away from him/her.

According to the definition above, two relations with identical graphs but different domains or different codomains are considered different. For example, if G = { ( 1 , 2 ) , ( 1 , 3 ) , ( 2 , 7 ) } {\displaystyle G=\{(1,2),(1,3),(2,7)\}} , then ( Z , Z , G ) {\displaystyle (\mathbb {Z} ,\mathbb {Z} ,G)} , ( R , N , G ) {\displaystyle (\mathbb {R} ,\mathbb {N} ,G)} , and ( N , R , G ) {\displaystyle (\mathbb {N} ,\mathbb {R} ,G)} are three distinct relations, where Z {\displaystyle \mathbb {Z} } is the set of integers, R {\displaystyle \mathbb {R} } is the set of real numbers and N {\displaystyle \mathbb {N} } is the set of natural numbers. Especially in set theory, binary relations are often defined as sets of ordered pairs, identifying binary relations with their graphs. The domain of a binary relation R {\displaystyle R} is then defined as the set of all x {\displaystyle x} such that there exists at least one y {\displaystyle y} such that ( x , y ) R {\displaystyle (x,y)\in R} , the range of R {\displaystyle R} is defined as the set of all y {\displaystyle y} such that there exists at least one x {\displaystyle x} such that ( x , y ) R {\displaystyle (x,y)\in R} , and the field of R {\displaystyle R} is the union of its domain and its range. A special case of this difference in points of view applies to the notion of function. Many authors insist on distinguishing between a function's codomain and its range. Thus, a single "rule," like mapping every real number x to x2, can lead to distinct functions f : R R {\displaystyle f:\mathbb {R} \rightarrow \mathbb {R} } and f : R R + {\displaystyle f:\mathbb {R} \rightarrow \mathbb {R} ^{+}} , depending on whether the images under that rule are understood to be reals or, more restrictively, non-negative reals. But others view functions as simply sets of ordered pairs with unique first components. This difference in perspectives does raise some nontrivial issues. As an example, the former camp considers surjectivityor being ontoas a property of functions, while the latter sees it as a relationship that functions may bear to sets. Either approach is adequate for most uses, provided that one attends to the necessary changes in language, notation, and the definitions of concepts like restrictions, composition, inverse relation, and so on. The choice between the two definitions usually matters only in very formal contexts, like category theory.

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