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HOT! Rolla Sparks & F Charm – “TNT”

HOT! Rolla Sparks & F Charm – “TNT”

Rolla Sparks alaturi de F. Charm lanseaza sub egida Live Artist primul single din cariera – “TNT”. Piesa este produsa in studiourile Lanoy si compusa de F.Charm.
Proiectul meu s-a nascut din pasiune atat pentru mine cat si pentru cei ce ma sprijina in cariera pe care vreau sa o urmez. Lucrez cu cei din echipa Lanoy Production, oameni talentati si cu o viziune muzicala fresh… Pe partea de management si booking lucrez alaturi de Florin Nedelcu (Live Artist).La piesa TNT am colaborat cu F.Charm, tot el fiind cel care semneaza productia acestui prim single al meu.
Este o piesa ce isi va gasi locul in playlistul oricarui DJ, facand parte din curentul muzical Trap, curent ce ia amploare din ce in ce mai mult in Romania.Sunt foarte incantata de aceasta piesa, regasindu-ma in acest stil muzical. Astept parerile voastre pe pagina mea de facebook
a declarat Rolla Sparks.

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  • I have to admit to being quite confused with your dosiussicn. I read this page, then the previous one, but can’t see how what you discuss has anything specific to do with open source .To be sure, education is almost invariably open source , but this has nothing to do with putting courses on-line, distance learning, or anything else. Education is almost invariably open source because it cannot be otherwise. How could one hope to provide education if the source (the textbooks, the professors’ lectures, etc.) were not open to the students? Such is already so, and has been so pretty much since formal education began. Of course, such open source education is usually not _free_, either as in speech or beer: a student must pay for access to the source, and usually is not free to distribute the source. But whether education is _free_ in either of these senses is something different than whether it is open source , as open source’ and free’ are not the same thing.There seems to be continuing confusion in what you discuss, which so far as I can see a) is nothingnew, and b) has nothing to do with open source . Distance learning and studying at other universities is nothing new; my mother did almost all of her university coursework via distance learning 30 years ago! and students have been doing coursework at other universities than their own for at least that long. And what you are discussing has nothing _specifically_ to do with open source , for the reasons above.Further, the problem you raise has nothing to do with open source , and thus open source seemsunlikely to be the solution. The problem has very little to do with the _education_ or even the coursework, but with the evalution thereof. In the first place, it seems generally accepted that the creating and marking of exams is among the _least_ enjoyable aspects of teaching, which means that it is highly unlikely that anyone will volunteer to do so without being compensated. In the second place, this task is not an easy one, and in all probability the only person qualified to evaluate a student’s coursework is someone who is qualified to teach the course in question. If the department’s specialist in Latin American history is on sabbatical, who will be qualified to evaluate the student’s work, given that the problem is that there is no one present in the department who specializes in that particular area, and no one familiar with the content of the course? When I was a graduate teaching assistant, I led dosiussicn sections and graded the exams of the students in my section, but this required at minimum that I did all of the reading required and attended all the lectures; in short, it required that I follow the course myself. Which seems entirely reasonable, as there seems to be no way to evaluate the student’s performance in the course otherwise. Even supposing that there was another Latin American specialist in the department, creating an exam focusing on Chile and Argentina would not be a reasonable evaluation if the course focused on Colombia and Venezuela.Finally, even your last dosiussicn of reading for exams has nothing specifically to do with open source . Apart from issues already mentioned, it should be clear that such is the case when you consider that what you are discussing is not learning itself (which _must_ be open source ), but the _evaluation_ _thereof_ (which, at least so far as I can see, has no relation whatsoever to open source ).Certainly an American university could introduce the reading a discipline method of study (as is done in some places), and it is likely that new media could provide a richer reading experience for the student. But I fail to see how this idea has anything at all to do with open source at least in any way that education in general does not already.

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