NEW YORK, Oct. In advance of its expected launch later this year, the Nomad Editions platform has received acclaim in media industry circles worldwide for its ability to effectively monetize content. Nomad Editions combines the capabilities of magazines and websites to create an entirely new format digital publication with the visual aesthetic quality of magazines, and the mobility and rich multimedia capabilities of the web. Enhanced by a new technology called Treesaver, content is automatically formatted to fit any browser without the use of an additional app. The software suite was developed by Roger Black and Filipe Fortes, a former Microsoft engineer involved in early efforts to transform traditional print to web based products. "I'm excited by the challenge of creating the right content for a new form and a new medium something that isn't a magazine but isn't a website," says John Benditt, Nomad's Editor in Chief. "Our goal is to deliver to a subscriber just enough information (photos, text and multimedia) to provide a satisfying experience every week. We're unleashing the creativity of a huge group of talented people who have been dispirited by the collapse of old media and the inability of new media to pay a living wage. Their creativity will power Nomad's success." The full Nomad Editions editorial roster is as follows: John Benditt (Editor in Chief) had a long career as a magazine editor, mostly in science and technology publications, before setting up his own consulting business, DrivingWheel Inc., in 2002. He was an editor at Scientific American, Science and then editor in chief of Technology Review, published by MIT. As the editor of Technology Review, he was responsible for a growth in circulation from 80,000 to 310,000 and a 100 fold increase in advertising revenues. In addition, the magazine was nominated for National Magazine Awards three times in his five years as editor, including for General Excellence. Among dozens of other projects DrivingWheel has carried out since 2002 were three major relaunches: of The Scientist, Science News and Scientific American. Sean Elder (Executive Editor Editor of Real Eats) has been an editor at numerous magazines including Parenting, California Magazine, Elle and Premiere. His freelance writing has appeared in numerous publications including New York Magazine, The New York Times Magazine, Vogue, National Geographic, Men's Journal, O: The Oprah Magazine, Gourmet and Food Wine. Laurie Kratochvil (Director of Photography) began her career at The Los Angeles Times as a photography editor and worked for numerous publications before joining Rolling Stone in 1982. During her 12 years there as photo editor, Kratochvil saw the magazine win every major photography award, including the National Magazine Award. Kratochvil was the founding photography editor for In Style magazine and has since worked as a visual consultant for Self, O: The Oprah Magazine, Bloomberg Personal, Men's Health, Essence, Reader's Digest and others. She has also worked on a number of book projects, including "Rolling Stone: The Photographs." Kratochvil is a board member of The Society of Publication Design, a jury member of World Press, and a faculty member in the continuing education program at The International Center for Photography. A native of Newport Beach, California, Kratochvil lives in New York City and Southold, New York. Susan Murcko (Deputy Editor) has been a senior editor and a leader of the editorial team at a string of famous magazines spanning topics from popular culture to technology and business. She began her New York career at Rolling Stone, ultimately editing cover stories and features on topics including current affairs and popular culture. After Rolling Stone, she served as articles editor of Details magazine. During her tenure, Details was three times a finalist for the National Magazine Award for General Excellence. her stint at Details, she was a senior editor at Wired, where she developed and edited long form features, including the magazine's all time best selling cover story on George Lucas. She was invited to join the launch team for Conde Nast Portfolio, where she was a senior editor during the magazine's short lived run. For Nomad, Susan is developing new and existing Nomad Editions as well as overseeing the flow of copy into the weekly editions. She is also the former owner of the late, lamented Serena Bar, which was located in the basement of the Chelsea Hotel. Elisabeth Garber Paul muses about amateur mix ology and entertaining among the younger set in her column, "Lush Life." Garber Paul was the editor in chief of the New School Free Press, and her work has appeared in The Nation, Media, and OMMA. She is currently a researcher at Rolling Stone. Alice Gordon answers burning questions about modern table manners to deal with cell phone use, picky guests, and the like her "Eatiquette" column. Gordon is a self proclaimed civility nut and former editor at Vogue, Travel + Leisure and the Texas Monthly. She is currently the coordinator at the Blue Mountain Center, an artists' colony in the Adirondacks. Melinda Joe is an American journalist in Tokyo specializing in food, drinks and travel. Her debut feature for Real Eats chronicles her visit to a reindeer farm in Lapland. Her work has appeared in The Wine Enthusiast, The UK Guardian, and Time Out Tokyo. A certified wine and sake professional, Melinda has given sake pairing seminars and conducted private gastronomy tours. Nanette Maxim hopes to channel Charles Kuralt (famous for his CBS "On the Road" segments) as she tells the stories of people who get meals to our plates in her "Will Work for Food" column. With this column, Maxim brings us into the lives of fishmongers, bakers, ranchers, and other working men and women from various food trades. Maxim is a former senior features editor at Gourmet and currently edits for Martha Stewart Living Omnimedia. Justin Nobel investigates the effects of the BP gulf spill on the food of New Orleans in his Real Eats feature, "The No Boy Sandwich." Nobel has recently been in New Orleans covering the effects of the BP spill for the Audubon magazine website. He received a grant from the Nation Institute's Investigative Fund to cover the effects of climate change on indigenous cultures. She lives in Madison, Wisconsin. WAVE LINES Jon Cohen (Editor) is a correspondent with Science, and also has written for The New Yorker, The Atlantic, The New York Times Magazine, Smithsonian, Outside, Slate, Technology Review, Discover, The Washington Post, The New Republic, Glamour, Surfer and other publications. He has written three books, "Shots in the Dark: The Wayward Search for an AIDS Vaccine" (2001), "Coming to Term: Uncovering the Truth About Miscarriage" (2005), and "Almost Chimpanzee: Searching for What Makes Us Human, in Rainforests, Labs, Sanctuaries and Zoos" (2010). In addition to magazines and books, he has done mini documentaries for Science and SlateV, and writes for the blog ScienceInsider and the online daily ScienceNOW. He lives in Cardiff by the Sea, just north of San Diego, where he is able to indulge his passion for wave lines all year round. Art Brewer is a California based photographer whose work has appeared in hundreds of magazines, including Surfer (where he was the principal staff photographer), Rolling Stone, Sports Illustrated, Esquire and Playboy. He has also worked with Nike and many clients in the surf industry. His books include "Masters of Surf Photography: Art Brewer," and "The Story of Bunker Spreckels." Steve Hawk spills about not surfing as well as he used to in "Shades of Gray," his Wave Lines piece on being an aging wave rider. He is currently the editor of Sierra, the Sierra Club's magazine, and lives in El Granada, California. Lewis Samuels is a technology consultant and journalist who founded the blog Post Surf, which asked tough questions about surf culture and attracted a big following in the surf community. Samuels' writing has appeared in Surfer magazine, Surf Europe, Stab, and Surfer's Path. He currently lives in San Francisco. Paul Shapiro discusses being an unwelcome outsider in a tight knit Oregon surf community for his first Wave Lines feature. Shapiro is a surfer and kite surfer in Miramar, California, who has supported his habits by working as a molecular geneticist. A former professional surfer on the world tour, he once was ranked 2 in the boys division in California. WIDE SCREEN Glenn Kenny (Editor) has been writing about film, music, and other aspects of popular culture since the early '80s. From 1996 to 2007, he was a senior editor and then the chief film critic for Premiere magazine, where he worked with the likes of William Prochnau, John Connolly, Tony Kushner, Martin Amis and David Foster Wallace. He has written for the Village Voice, Entertainment Weekly, The New York Times, The New York Daily News, TV Guide, Rolling Stone and other publications. Farran Smith Nehme will revisit vintage films of note in her "RetroFit" column. She established herself blogging under the pseudonym The Self Styled Siren, writing with inimitable panache about cinema of the (mostly) past. Vadim Rizov synthesizes and explains the ever whirring machine of the film industry in his "Unconventional Biz dom" column. Rizov contributes regularly to the Village Voice, LA Weekly, Sight Sound and the website The House Next Door. Karl Rozemeyer is a freelance syndicated columnist, a journalist and a photographer who has worked as the international editor for Premiere magazines in New York and as the Director of Photography for Hachette Filipacchi magazines in Prague. He is currently a columnist for the New York Times Syndicate, where he contributes toward a weekly feature called "StarBeat." He has also written cover stories, features and articles for several international magazines including ELLE Japan, Total Film in the UK, Fotogramas in Spain and FilmInk in Australia. Karl was born in Zimbabwe and educated in Cape Town, South Africa. Nomad Editions is a unique media marketplace that provides readers with digital publications on a wide range of subjects, developed specifically for mobile devices. High quality editorial and rich multimedia capabilities are enhanced by new technology that automatically formats content onto the web browser of any mobile device, ensuring easy engagement and mobility on this new media format. Men Nike Free Run 2 Shield Grey Black Turquoise Grey ,Men Nike Free Run 3.0 V4 Dark Grey Wolf Grey Men Nike Free Run 2 Anthracite Grey White Black Yellow Men Nike Free Run 2 Blue White Orange Men Nike Free Run 2 Stealth Black White Golden Goose Francy Blue Men Nike Free Run 4.0 V2 Wolf Grey Reflective Silver Cool Grey Men Nike Free Run 3.0 V4 Dark Grey Reflect Silver Black Men Nike Free 3.0 Soar Blue Pure Platinum Reflective Silver Women Nike Free Run 3 Soar Blue Rflct Silver Pro Platinum Volt The information processing model involves the storage of information in memory, the retrieval of information from memory, and the execution of a movement in response to information (Keele). This sounds interesting, and useful for golf. This article is about applying the knowledge we know about the information processing model, for improved golf. To begin, the human memory system consists of 3 stores of memory: The Sensory Information Store; Short Term Memory; and Long Term Memory. It's important to understand how all 3 stores work in order for us to use our memories most effectively. The first stage in the memory system is the Sensory Information Store, sometimes called the sensory register (Cox). The sensory register has the ability to hold vast amounts of information, but only for very brief time periods. So short in fact, that information is only stored in the sensory register for up to one half second. The information stored briefly in the sensory store enters via input from our senses: vision, hearing, touch, smell and taste. Information is then passed on into the hub of the Information Processing System: Short term memory. Short term memory is the hub of the Information Processing system because it receives information from the sensory store, as well as permanent memory. The key thing about Short term memory is that information is lost unless it is either highly significant, or rehearsed and memorized quickly. For example, if you received a tip from your swing coach, and practiced the tip only once for example, it is likely that that tip will be forgotten. It is sufficient to conclude that if a person rehearses information in the Short term memory for 20 to 30 seconds, it will then be passed onto to long term memory storage. The effectiveness of a person's short term memory capacities are also assisted by their ability to skilfully chunk information, that is, the processing of combining several separate pieces into larger ones. For example, a golfer may remember golf swing technique easy by chunking information into categories such as 'the set up, backswing, and downswing' for example, making it easier to remember information about the swing. Information sufficiently chunked and rehearsed in Short term will be passed on into Long term memory. Different to the Sensory register and Short term memory, information in Long term memory is permanent. Information in Long Term memory can be continually updated in conjunction with Short term memory. For example, if a golfer rehearses a swing tip sufficiently, and it works, he/she will then store that information permanently. The other thing to note about Long term memory is that information is strengthened by retrieving information into short term memory to rehearse it. Suffice to say, it's important to complete the Lesson recap and Monthly audit exercises I've designed below: 1) Conduct a 'Lesson recap' following swing lessons. Purchase a book to be used as a lesson diary. In the evening following a swing lesson, write down the instruction given to you by your coach, for example: 'soften the right elbow on the backswing when chipping, allowing your right arm to hinge at the elbow'. Below this, write down adjectives to describe how the new movement feels when executed properly. For example: 'relaxed', or 'soft' would match the above instruction. Finally, write down a goal for ingraining this new technique into your game. For example: my goal is to have my right arm hinge to feel natural, and to happen unconsciously in my swing in 4 weeks time. 2) Conduct a 'Monthly audit' of great golf shots This exercise related to strengthening Long term memory and also making it easier for great swings to be recalled when competing. At the end of every month, write down the best 10 shots you played during that month. He has a University degree as a Psychology major, holds the Graduate Certificate in Neuro Linguistic Programming (NLP) and is continuing with over 8 years study so far in applying human performance psychology to golf. Steven's work has appeared in various media including Smarter Golf Podcasts, The Golfer, FHM, and JNJGF Backspin magazines, and is the current Golf Psychology contributor to Golf Australia magazine. Men Nike Free Run 2 Shield Grey Black Turquoise Grey,jump to contentmy subreddits limit my search to /r/femalefashionadviceuse the following search parameters to narrow your results:see the search faq for details. I from NYC. I personally rely on flats and boots for ease and comfort. I currently have Easy Spirit flats. They are of decent quality,style and are very comfortable (it a comfort brand). I would not suggest wearing high heels out in NYC for a regular day. The subways and sidewalks aren heel friendly. Get a pair of durable rainboots that are lightweight since it can rain quite a bit in NYC (you will be walking alot and you don want to walk in heavy rainboots). For boots, I really like Miz Mooz. They are very comfortable and the quality is decent. There a shop in Soho that tends sells Miz Mooz on clearance if you plan on buying them. Once again, I get boots that are either flat or have wedge heels. close this windowyou'll need to or register to do thatcreate a new accountall it takes is a username and password.
Shopping In Our Store You Can Get Savings Up To 72 Men Nike Free Run 2 Shield Grey Black Turquoise Grey,Golden Goose Francy Black I never had a store bought costume as a kid. Maybe an accessory here or there princess hat, wand, clown nose but mostly we just threw stuff together, going more for the spirit of the thing rather than an exact replica. Once I wore a trash bag and a side ponytail and went as a punk rocker. Now it seems like all you can get are cheaply made, sexed up versions of the classics witches in miniskirts and the like or branded crap that sidesteps not only the fun of making your own costume but the fun of even coming up with your own idea. So what a craft challenged girl like me to do faced with two kids and a fast approaching Halloween? Shop the good ideas and ingenuity of others, of course. This Internet site provides information of a general nature and is designed for educational purposes only. If you have any concerns about your own health or the health of your child, you should always consult with a physician or other healthcare professional. Men Nike Free Run 2 Shield Grey Black Turquoise Grey The Wave Universe is Mizuno's principal contribution to the minimalist movement. The words "minimalist movement" refer to those shoes developed in response to the rising awareness of the benefits of running barefoot. Those benefits include ground feel (the body's awareness of its position relative its surroundings due to the sense of feel.), light weight and a low heel (encouraging a forefoot landing.) I have tried several of Mizuno's running shoes. Mizuno Wave Musha The Wave Musha is lightweight, 7.8 ounces, has a decidedly small heel to toe drop, and light support against over pronation. I'd bought them years ago, before I became mindful of the harmful impacts of heel strike running. Once I had started employing a forefoot landing, I found that the Wave Musha performed quite well. Mizuno truly doesn't advertise their Wave Musha as a minimalist shoe, however, when compared with shoes that others promote, the Wave Musha is extremely minimalistic indeed. Mizuno Wave Ronin Next I tried Mizuno's Wave Ronin. The Wave Ronin is incredibly similar to the Wave Musha except it weighs less (7 ounces.) and has no anti pronation control. The anti pronation control in the Musha isn't obvious so, I could barely feel the difference between the two running shoes. These two shoes are quite well built. The uppers still looked brand new when the soles finally wore out. Once I had decided to try minimalist running shoes, I opted for Mizuno Wave Universe, since I like my other Mizuno Shoes so much. Mizuno Wave Universe If the Wave Musha and the Wave Ronin are minimalistic, then the Wave Universe is an additional category altogether. Their soles are incredibly thin and flexible, and they only weigh 3.8 ounces. Running in these shoes is similar to running in your bedroom slippers. They give protection from the ground you'd like to have while wearing minimalist running shoes and remarkably little else. The soles of these shoes are thin, so that you continue to have some ground feel. Unlike the Wave Musha and the Wave Ronin, the Wave Universe does not have a heel. The out sole merely extends covering the heel, so it does not have any heel to toe drop. The latest model is available in any color you want, as long as that color is red. I don't believe you'll go wrong with Mizuno Wave Universe if you desire a genuinely minimalist substitute for running barefoot. I believe that running in these shoes are about as close to running without shoes as you can get while still wearing shoes.
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