Posts filled under #traveljunkie


LIFE IS ONLY AS GOOD AS YOUR MIND SET - The past few weeks my mind set hasn't been great. I realized I am only doing it too myself, I couldn't believe how I let the negative creep in and then how dull and colourless my life and my thoughts turned.. But nothing in my life had changed, just simply my thought patterns. Giving credit too the saying: YOU CREATE YOUR OWN REALITY!! I've given myself a huge mental check and finally feeling back on the positive side. Suppose One day in Sydney can do that too you too!! - I still feel this awesome country calling my name #RealityCheck #LifeIsSweet #Straya * * * * * * * #Sydney #travelaustraila #sydneyoperahouse #harbourbridge #handstandeveryday #handstandeverywhere #handstand365 #wanderlust #neverstopexploring #travelyoga #stopanddropyoga #wanderlust #neverstopexploring #liveforexperience #travelblogger #flightattendant #flightattendantlife #wearetravelgirls #instadaily #shesnotlost #girlsborntootravel #welivetoexplore #theglobewanderer #passionpassport #BDTeam #traveljunkie #bucketlistadventures

An extract on #traveljunkie

An officially licensed children's textbook entitled Teaching with Calvin and Hobbes was published in a single print run in Fargo, North Dakota, in 1993. The book, which has been "highly recommend[ed]" as a teaching resource, includes five complete Calvin and Hobbes multi-strip story arcs together with lessons and questions to follow, such as, "What do you think the principal meant when he said they had "quite a file" on Calvin?" The book is rare, sought by collectors, and highly valued. Only eight libraries in the world hold a copy of the book.

Like programs in many other programming languages, Common Lisp programs make use of names to refer to variables, functions, and many other kinds of entities. Named references are subject to scope. The association between a name and the entity which the name refers to is called a binding. Scope refers to the set of circumstances in which a name is determined to have a particular binding.

It is not sufficient for each term to become arbitrarily close to the preceding term. For instance, in the harmonic series 1 n {\textstyle \sum {\frac {1}{n}}} a difference between consecutive terms decreases as 1 n {\displaystyle {\tfrac {1}{n}}} , however the series does not converge. Rather, it is required that all terms get arbitrarily close to each other, starting from some point. More formally, for any given > 0 {\displaystyle \varepsilon >0} (which means: arbitrarily small) there exists an N such that for any pair m,n > N, we have | a m a n | < {\displaystyle |a_{m}-a_{n}|<\varepsilon } (whereas | a n + 1 a n | < {\displaystyle |a_{n+1}-a_{n}|<\varepsilon } is not sufficient). The utility of Cauchy sequences lies in the fact that in a complete metric space (one where all such sequences are known to converge to a limit), the criterion for convergence depends only on the terms of the sequence itself, as opposed to the definition of convergence, which uses the limit value as well as the terms. This is often exploited in algorithms, both theoretical and applied, where an iterative process can be shown relatively easily to produce a Cauchy sequence, consisting of the iterates, thus fulfilling a logical condition, such as termination. The notions above are not as unfamiliar as they might at first appear. The customary acceptance of the fact that any real number x has a decimal expansion is an implicit acknowledgment that a particular Cauchy sequence of rational numbers (whose terms are the successive truncations of the decimal expansion of x) has the real limit x. In some cases it may be difficult to describe x independently of such a limiting process involving rational numbers. Generalizations of Cauchy sequences in more abstract uniform spaces exist in the form of Cauchy filters and Cauchy nets.