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  1. Understanding action learning

    O'Neil, Judy
    New York : American Management Association, ©2007.

    "Drawing from such theories as Self-Directed Learning, Learning from Experience, and Transformative Learning, Understanding Action Learning provides you with a useful model that explains the four different approaches to AL, a framework for identifying which approach to use in a particular situation, and practical tools, assessments, and exercises. Through illuminating stories and examples from organizations like Pfizer, Volvo, and Chubb, which have successfully implemented Action Learning, this is the one book that will show you how to create a fulfilling, unique program for your own organization. Combining top-shelf research with real-world experience, Understanding Action Learning is a crucial resource that no educator can afford to be without."--Jacket.

    Online Safari Books Online

  2. Transforming computer technology : information processing for the Pentagon, 1962-1986

    Norberg, Arthur L. (Arthur Lawrence), 1938-
    Baltimore : Johns Hopkins University Press, 1996.

    This text examines the influence of the US Department of Defence, and in particular the Pentagon's Information Processing Techniques Office (IPTO), on computer research and development. It looks at developments at the Defence Department's Advanced Research Projects Agency between 1962 and 1986, showing how Pentagon programmes brought about significant developments in both computer science and engineering. Topics covered include: the management of the IPTO; the origins and growth of important IPTO programmes; the interaction of the staff with the research and development community; the IPTO's role in executing research at the leading edge of computing and networking; and the assimilation of research results into systems both for the military and for civilian society.

    Online ACLS Humanities E-Book

  3. Living with dying [videorecording]

    Princeton, NJ : Films for the Humanities & Sciences, c2000.

    "Death, which sooner or later comes to all, is treated as a strangely taboo subject in America. In this program, Bill Moyers describes the search for new ways of thinking--and talking--about dying. Forgoing the usual reluctance that most Americans show toward speaking about death, patients and medical professionals alike come forward to examine the end of life with honesty, courage, and even humor, demonstrating that dying can be an incredibly rich experience for both the terminally ill and their loved ones."

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