100 Ideas That Work!: Discipline in the Classroom by Sharon R. Berry

By Sharon R. Berry

Born out of many years of lecture room adventure, this important source presents academics with a large choice of functional lecture room administration and self-discipline concepts.

Show description

Read Online or Download 100 Ideas That Work!: Discipline in the Classroom PDF

Similar nonfiction_3 books

The Bargain Hunter's Handbook: How to Buy Just About Anything for Next to Nothing

Plenty of books inform readers how to define a discount; this advisor tells dealers how you can create one. each bankruptcy brims with professional recommendation, off-beat clues with areas to buy, info bins jam-packed with counsel and methods, and little-known enjoyable proof approximately discount searching. how one can make the most of unadvertised specials and of a store’s “beat the contest” coverage.

Extra resources for 100 Ideas That Work!: Discipline in the Classroom

Example text

31 32 32 34 35 42 43 46 46 48 50 52 54 54 1. I n t r o d u c t i o n The mechanism of liquid hydrocarbon uptake by microorganisms represents an important problem. The kinetics of microbial growth on hydrocarbon are a basis for industrial development of hydrocarbon processes. The kinetic model for cell growth on hydrocarbon should be based on the mechanism of hydrocarbon uptake. e. the aqueous and the hydrocarbon phase. Numerous discussions have taken place concerning the mechanism of liquid hydrocarbon uptake by microorganisms.

22. 3 Kinetic Model for Growth Lineweaver-Bulk plots of specific growth rates and n-tetradecane concentrations for the three sets of operating conditions gave an almost straight line for C. intermedia IFO 0761, as shown in Fig. 23. The maximum specific growth rate obtained from the Lineweaver-Bulk plot in Fig. 4 h - l , but this was quite different from the experimental value shown in Fig. 22. Therefore, Monod's model is not valid for the growth rate of C. intermedia on a n-tetradecane medium. C.

Eq. (8), is available for liquidliquid dispersions in agitation systems, the growth rate is then correlated with the operating conditions in the same way as Eq. tmax~2 + SN2. 2 uC Paq " Furthermore, Moo-Young and Shimizu [25] obtained a relationship between oil droplet size and power consumption for agitation systems, Eq. (10), and correlated the specific growth rate with the power consumption per unit volume, Eq. (11), as follows: (1o) d-po - 0 . 0 2 3 and °8 /2 =/2max ~3 + S~_~)0"8 (11) where /33 - ( 0 " 0 2 3 ) 2 ~ 2 Equations (9) and (11) show good agreement for batch and continuous fermentations with the experimental data of Moo-Young et al.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.89 of 5 – based on 50 votes