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Written by national and international echocardiography experts from the Cleveland Clinic and other leading institutions, Clinical Echocardiography Review: A Self-Assessment Tool is a question-and-answer book to help trainees and clinicians assess and expand their knowledge of echocardiographic studies. The book contains over 1,000 questions and answers in 28 state-of-the-art chapters ranging from basics such as the echocardiography examination, physics, and artifacts, to clinically oriented topics such as atrial fibrillation, prosthetic valves, cardiomyopathies, and pericardial diseases, to new technologies such as dyssynchrony assessment, strain, and strain rate. Each chapter contains simple multiple-choice questions, questions based on still frame images, and questions involving clinical cases with moving and still frame images. The questions test knowledge of M-mode, two-dimensional, three-dimensional, Doppler, transesophageal, contrast-enhanced, and stress echocardiography. A companion website offers all the questions in either study or test mode.
I have always found the idea of the 'English Riviera' comical, the sort of gentle self-mocking humour that we British would pride ourselves on if we weren't so gently self-mocking. But looking out at the white buildings in the distance, sprinkled on the cliffs and framed by a sailor-blue sky, I can see it. Just.
Fifty-six piers. Two weeks. One eccentric road trip.
Before the seaside of their youth disappears forever, two friends from the landlocked Midlands embark on a hare-brained journey to see all the surviving pleasure piers in England and Wales. With a clapped-out car, and not enough cash, Jon and Danny recruit Midge, a man they barely know, to be their driver, even though he has to be back in two weeks to sign on...
Taking turns to tell their madcap story, Jon and Danny invite us to join them as they take a funny and nostalgic look at Britishness at the beach, amusement in the arcades and friendship on the road.
About the Author
Jon Bounds documented outsider culture for the website ‘Birmingham: It’s Not Shit’ for ten years. He’s written for the Birmingham Post, Fused and the Guardian, and has appeared as a cultural commentator on Radio 4.
Danny Smith has written on culture, pop or otherwise, for Vice, Fused and Area magazines. He’s worked the bars and doors of some of the roughest pubs in Birmingham, sold encyclopaedias in the Australian outback and taught gang kids from the ghettos of New Jersey how to shoot a bow and arrow.
Keep all of your internet website passwords and logins in one location. This journal has hundreds of entry spaces organized from A-Z by letter. There is also plenty of room for notes, network information, and any other computer information that you might need. Buy one for yourself, for family and friends. We have hundreds of unique covers available.
Is there any other business process that consumes as much time and as many resources, damages as many relationships, generates as much ridicule and delivers as little value as the performance review?
Following the takeover of one of the world's most-loved franchises, employees are buckling under bureaucratic performance reviews instigated by an overzealous new owner. Morale is at rock bottom, trust between employees and managers has all but evaporated and staff are leaving.
Two members of the team set out to find a cure for the ills of the performance review, eventually discovering a universal solution that is stunning in its simplicity and a breakthrough in its effectiveness.
In The Man Who Cured the Performance Review, Graham Winter weaves an engaging story that presents a framework to replace the bureaucracy of the performance review with simple tools and practices for fostering real performance conversations. This book will inspire and guide you and your colleagues to: eliminate the fear of feedback; create powerful two-way performance conversations; and, simplify the alignment of business goals to individual behaviour.
The Man Who Cured the Performance Review is a must-read for any manager, team leader or employee who wants to perfect the art of real conversations that will see them perform at their highest level.
About the Author
Graham Winter is a psychologist and consultant who designs innovative frameworks to tackle some of the most challenging people issues in business. He is the author of bestseller Think one team. A three-time Australian Olympic Team chief psychologist, Graham is passionate about curing the performance review.
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