MARQUETTE UNIVERSITY CHEMICAL COMPATIBILITY IN STORAGE Keep stored incompatible chemicals apart from each other. Keep incompatible chemicals apart by cabinet, drawer, shelving unit or shelf. For liquid and high hazard chemicals, secondary containers are effective tools to prevent reactions between incompatible chemicals. When storing reactive chemicals, secondary containment can prevent degradation and reactions that occur during storage. It is best to use secondary containers made of materials that are non-reactive (i.e., polyethylene, polypropylene). Refer to Marquette’s Guidelines for Preventing Chemical Incompatibility Hazards. Hazard Storage Class Storage Type Examples Corrosives Cabinet Conc. Hydrochloric Acid (37%), Phosphoric Acid Less than concentrated: Sulfuric Acid, Nitric Acid Organic Acids Corrosives Cabinet Dichloroacetic Acid, EDTA (ethylenedinitrilo tetraacetic acid), Thimerosal Bases Corrosives Cabinet Ammonium Hydroxide, Calcium Oxide, Potassium Hydroxide, Sodium Hydroxide Oxidizing / Special Handling Inorganic Acids Corrosives Cabinet Bromine, Hydrofluoric Acid Cabinet labeled ‘Oxidizing / Special Handling Inorganic Acids’ Separate secondary containment for each (& label) Concentrated: Nitric Acid (70%) , Perchloric Acid (60%), Sulfuric Acid (96%) Oxidizers General Storage Cabinet Cabinet labeled ‘Oxidizers’ Sodium Hypochlorite. The following are generally considered oxidizing substances: Peroxides, Perchlorates, Chlorates, Nitrates, Nitrites and less than concentrated Perchloric Acid. Toxics Designated Storage Cabinet Chloroform, Ethidium Bromide, Lead, Mercury Compounds, Potassium Cyanide, Phenol Flammables Flammable Storage Cabinet Only keep flammables in a flammable cabinet Acetone, Acetic Acid, Benzene, Ethyl Ether, Formaldehyde, Heptane, Hexane, Methanol, Pentane, Picric Acid, Toluene, Xylene General Storage Cabinet Double check NFPA Ratings to ensure general storage is appropriate Inorganic Acids Do not store acids and bases in same cabinet NONE Do not store acids and bases in same cabinet Cabinet labeled ‘Toxics’ , use secondary containment If there is an asterisk with the hazard storage class number (6*), the chemical is considered to be a particularly hazardous substance by Marquette University. A Standard Operating Procedure (SOP) is required for all particularly hazardous substances.
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PRESIDENT/VICE PRESIDENT Ivana Marshall Southeast District 4-H Cabinet Ambassador Surry Unit January 19, 2013
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Sample Student Schedule Grade 9 English Social Studies Math Science Foreign Language Intro to Engineering Design Physical Education Grade 10 1 unit 1 unit 1 unit 1 unit 1 unit 1 unit .5 unit Grade 11 1 unit 1 unit 1 unit 1 unit 1 unit 1 unit .5 unit Grade 12 English Social Studies Math Science Digital Electronics 1 unit 1 unit 1 unit 1 unit *Computer Integrated Manufacturing 1 unit *Civil Engineer and Architecture *Biotechnical Engineering *Aerospace Engineering Physical Education English Social Studies Math Science Foreign Language Principles of Engineering Physical Education 1 unit .5 unit English Social Studies Math Science Engineering Design and Development Health Physical Education 1 unit 1 unit 1 unit 1 unit 1 unit .5 unit .5 unit
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Who’s in the SCTC Family THE EXECUTIVE TEAM Vice Vice Vice Vice Vice Vice Vice Vice President, President, President, President, President, President, President, President, Academic Afairs Dawn Hodges, Ph.D. Administrative Services Miriam James Adult Education Melissa Gordon Economic Development Mark Andrews Facilities and Operations Jim Brown Institutional Advancement Barbara Jo Cook Student Afairs Xenia Johns Technology & Institutional Research Brent Mayes SOUTHERN CRESCENT TECHNCAL COLLEGE 9
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WHO’S IN THE SCTC FAMILY THE EXECUTIVE TEAM Vice President, Vice President, Vice President, Vice President, Vice President, Vice President, Vice President, Vice President, Mayes Academic Afairs Dawn Hodges, Ph.D. Administrative Services Miriam Caslin Adult Education Melissa Gordon Economic Development Mark Andrews Facilities and Operations Jim Brown Institutional Advancement Barbara Jo Cook Student AfairsXenia Johns Technology/Institutional Research Brent SOUTHERN CRESCENT TECHNICAL COLLEGE 9
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WHO IS IN THE SCTC FAMILY Our Senior Team Executive Vice President, Economic Development Dr. Mark Andrews Vice President, Academic AffairsDr. Steve Pearce Vice President, Administrative Services Miriam Caslin Vice President, Adult Education Dr. Murray Williams Vice President, Institutional Advancement Barbara Jo Cook Vice President, Institutional Effectiveness Dr. Chris Daniel Vice President, Student Affairs Dr. Xenia Johns SOUTHERN CRESCENT TECHNICAL COLLEGE 10
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WHO IS IN THE SCTC FAMILY Our Senior Team Executive Vice President, Economic Development Dr. Mark Andrews Vice President, Academic Affairs Dr. Steve Pearce Vice President, Administrative Services Miriam Caslin Vice President, Adult Education Dr. Murray Williams Vice President, Institutional Advancement Barbara Jo Cook Vice President, Institutional Effectiveness Dr. Chris Daniel Vice President, Student Affairs Dr. Xenia Johns SOUTHERN CRESCENT TECHNICAL COLLEGE 10
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High Performance on Specific Licensure Exams: Blue Ridge, Central Carolina, Cleveland, COA, Davidson Cty, McDowell, Robeson, Surry, Wayne, Western BLET Dental Hygiene Massage & Body Work Nuclear Med Tech Radiation Therapy Radiography Real Estate Sales Cosmetology Apprentice Cosmetology Esthetician Detention Piedmont Catawba Valley, CPCC, coastal Carolina, Forsyth, Wayne Cape Fear, Gaston, Pitt, Tri-County, Wake Tech Pitt Forsyth AB Tech, Cape Fear, Fayetteville Tech, Pitt, Rowan-Cabarrus, Southwestern, Stanly, Wake Tech CPCC, Wilkes Blue Ridge, Cape Fear, COA, Isothermal, Lenoir, Stanly AB Tech, Catawba Valley, Coastal Carolina, Davidson County, Fayetteville Tec, Mitchell, Southwestern, Stanly Cape Fear, Fayetteville Tech, McDowell Tech Central Carolina, Coastal Carolina, Craven, Gaston, Halifax, Lenoir, Mayland, Nash, Sandhills, Surry, VanceGranville, Western Piedmont, Wilkes Cape Fear, CPCC, Coastal Carolina, Davidson Cty, Durham Tech, Halifax, Southwestern, Wake Tech, Western Piedmont Cape Fear, Davidson Cty, Durham Tech Cape Fear, Coastal Carolina, Durham Tech, Gaston, McDowell Tech, South Piedmont, Surry, Wake Tech EMT EMT-I EMT-P Physical Therapist Assistant Caldwell Tech, Guilford Tech, Nash Brunswick, Cape Fear, Cleveland, Coastal Carolina, COA, Craven, Durham Tech, Edgecombe, Forsyth, Gaston, Mayland, Rowan-Cabarrus, Sampson, Southeastern, Wayne, Wilson Beaufort Cty, Caldwell, Cape Fear, Carteret, Catawba Valley, Central Carolina, Forsyth Tech, Gaston, Registered Nursing Mitchell, Randolph, Robeson, Sampson, Wilkes Vet Med Tech AB Tech, Central Carolina, Gaston Practical Nursing Hope Opportunity Jobs
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Workforce Alignment Organizational Structure Sue Ellspermann – President Chris Lowery – Senior Vice President of Workforce Alignment Vice President Manufacturing Vice President Information Technology Vice President Health Vice President Business, Logistics, Supply Chain Vice President Agriculture 14
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Secondary & Postsecondary Partners K-12 Districts • Alameda Unified School District • Albany Unified School District • Berkeley Unified School District • Castro Valley Unified School District • Emery Unified School District • Hayward Unified School District • Oakland Unified School District • Piedmont Unified School District • San Leandro Unified School District • San Lorenzo Unified School District • West Contra Costa Unified School District • Alameda County Office of Education Community Colleges • Berkeley City College • Chabot College • College of Alameda • Contra Costa College • Laney College • Merritt College • Cal State East Bay and UC Berkeley are included as unfunded post-secondary partners Alameda County Office of Education
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VCCD Timeline and Process for Budget Development  October – District Council on Administrative Services (DCAS) reviews General Fund Allocation Model and Infrastructure Funding Model to consider the need for modifications.  November/December – Vice Chancellor and District Budget Officer estimate revenue and inflationary costs in upcoming and subsequent budget years to identify gaps. Vice Chancellor provides analysis of projected revenues and increases in costs to DCAS for revenue and deliberation of targeted FTES, expenditure reductions or increases, and consideration of managed use or increase of reserves. Colleges and district office receive preliminary allocations for the upcoming fiscal year based on the budget allocation models and begin preliminary budget plans.  January – Vice Chancellor and district/college budget officers review Governor’s Initial Budget Proposal and refine budget projections. Provide an update to DCAS.  February/March – Board of Trustees reviews the Governor’s Initial Budget Proposal and district budget projections and provides strategic direction. Vice Chancellor and district/college officers draft budget assumptions and submit to DCAS for consideration and recommendation to Board.
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Budget Time Line Date set by each vice president or president Budget Managers will submit proposed budgets to divisional vice president or president Budget Office will submit revenue projections and salary and benefit projections to the Vice President for Financial & Administrative Affairs March 2, 2007 March 16, 2007 VPs will submit proposed budgets to VP for FAA Last date revisions for estimated budget will be accepted in the Accounting Office ** March 16, 2007 Budget Review Meetings March 19 – March 23, 2007 Evaluation of Budget Review Meetings by F&AA staff, recommendations by the vice president for F&AA to president, and president’s approved requests March 26 – March 30, 2007 ** Accounting Office will input budget data and prepare budget draft Final review of proposed budget by the vice presidents and president Proposed budget submitted to the TBR April 2 – April 6, 2007 ** April 9 - April 17, 2007 April 18, 2007 4
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LEADERSHIP President  Daniel Phelan Vice President for Instruction  Kate Thirolf Vice President of Administration Chief Diversity Officer & HR  Cynthia Allen Vice President of Finance/CFO  Darrell Norris Vice President of Student Services  Jeremy Frew  Lee Hampton Vice President of Facilities and IT  Jim Jones President of JC Foundation  Jason Valente Chief of Staff  Sara Perkin 7
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References  1. .  2. Simon, Richard Keller. “Much Ado about ‘Friends’: What Pop Culture Offers Literature.” Chronicle of Higher Education, 46:41.16 June 2000. Web. 14 January 2013. < http://ehis.ebscohost.com.proxy.longwood.edu/eds/detail?vid=12&sid=f41cefc5-ffb8-438d -8daf-038e6715dfeb%40sessionmgr12&hid=5&bdata=JnNpdGU9ZWRzLWxpdmUmc2NvcGU9c2l0ZQ%3d%3 d#db=f5h&AN=3203297 >.  3. Fleck, Andrew. “The Ambivalent Blush: Figural and Structural Metonymy, Modesty, and Much Ado About Nothing”. ANQ, 19:1. 2006. Web. 15 January 2013. < http://ehis.ebscohost.com.proxy.longwood.edu/eds/pdfviewer/pdfviewer?sid=f41cefc5-ffb8-438 d-8daf-038e6715dfeb%40sessionmgr12&vid=27&hid=102 >.  4. Meet the Mendocino College Faculty: Jody Gehrman. Web. 15 January 2013. < http://www.mendocino.edu/publicrelations/faculty/jody.html>.  5. Syosset Public Library. Friendship Fiction. Web .15 January 2013. < http://syossetlibrary.org/books/reading-recommendations/by-genre?catid=938>.  6. Flocabulary Much Ado About Nothing. YouTube.com. 15 January 2013. < http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=E9j2N4gcorI>.  7. Shakespeare, William. Much Ado About Nothing. 2009. Digireads.com. Web. 15 January 2013.  8. Commonsense Media. Confessions of a Triple Shot Betty. Web. 15 January 2013. < http://www.commonsensemedia.org/book-reviews/confessions-triple-shot-betty>.  9. Amazon.com. Web. 15 January 2013. < http://www.amazon.com/Confessions-Triple-Shot-Betty-Gehrman/product-reviews/0142412686>.
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504 Parts D & E Responsibilities Area K-12 Postsecondary Identification School district Student Evaluation School district Student Payment for evaluation School district Student IEP School district Not required Course selection & programming School district Student Transition planning School district Student Progress monitoring School district Student Assuming educational costs School district Student/parent Ensuring reasonable accommodations School district Institution (upon student eligibility) Monitoring effectiveness School district Student Madaus & Shaw, 2004
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Section 504 Area K-12 Postsecondary Identification School district Student Evaluation School district Student Payment for evaluation School district Student IEP School district Not required Course selection & programming School district Student Transition planning School district Student Progress monitoring School district Student Assuming educational costs School district Student/parent Ensuring reasonable accommodations School district Institution (upon student eligibility) Monitoring effectiveness School district Student Madaus & Shaw, 2004
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Works Cited "American Burn Association Burn Treatment Facts." The University of New Mexico, 2013. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. . "Artificial Skin." Advameg, Inc., 2013. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. . "Artificial Skin." N.p., n.d. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. . "Artificial Skin." Wikipedia, 17 Oct. 2013. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. . Baker, Chris. "New "artificial Skin" Product Launched." William Reed Business Media, 24 July 2013. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. . DERMAGRAFT® - P000036. FDA, 13 Sept. 2013. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. . Geldhard, Katie. "Artificial Skin." OpenWetWare, 18 Jan. 2013. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. . "Greiner Bio-One Launches Artificial Skin to Replace Animal Testing." Zenopa Ltd, 15 July 2013. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. . Halim, Ahmad S., Teng L. Khoo, and Shah J. Yussof. Biologic and Synthetic Skin Substitutes: An Overview (n.d.): n. pag. Indian Journal of Plastic Surgery. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. . Shingledecker, Leon. N.p., n.d. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. . Shire Regenerative Medicine, In, 2013. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. . "Skin Grafts." WebMD LLC, 2013. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. . "Understanding Differences Types of Burns." Shriners Hospitals for Children, 2013. Web. 19 Oct. 2013. .
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NOVA’s Crisis Communication Protocol • The Director of The Office of Emergency Management and Safety (OEMS) and the Chief of Police are responsible for all Emergency Notifications. • The below NOVA officials will have the authority to send or authorize NOVA Emergency Notifications and are considered “Responsible NOVA Authorities.” At all times in this protocol, referenced positions at NOVA may be replaced by designees. • • • • • • • • • • NOVA President Executive Vice President Campus Provost Chief of Police Director of Office of Emergency Management and Safety (OEMS) Vice President of Finance and Administration Vice President of Institutional Advancement Vice President of Instructional and Information Technology Vice President of Workforce Development Police Dispatch (Can authorize and send severe weather alerts. All other alerts must be authorized by another Responsible NOVA Authority before the alert is sent by a Dispatcher) • NOTE: Executive NOVA Officials and NOVA Police Officers who are directly involved with the emergency response for safety and security incidents are designated as “Responsible NOVA Authorities” for purposes of confirming that a legitimate emergency/dangerous situation exists or authorizing a NOVA Emergency Notification. They are limited to authorizing an initial alert in response to an incident or event within their direct area of responsibility and only in cases in which a delay could compromise the safety and security of NOVA.
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University of Missouri System Office of the Vice President for Finance & Administration Board of Curators President Timothy M. Wolfe Secretary to the Vice President Memoree Bradley Controller Jane Closterman Accounting Financial Information Systems Financial Reporting Sponsored Programs Payroll Tax Reporting Vice President Natalie “Nikki” Krawitz Assistant Vice President for Budget Planning & Development Cuba Plain Assistant Vice President Management Services Dave Sheahen Facilities Planning & Dev. Risk & Insurance Mgmt. Business Services Records Management Minority Business Dev. Budget Planning, Development, & Monitoring Appropriations Request Institutional Research & Planning Treasurer Tom Richards Cash Management Debt Management Banking Retirement & Endowment Fund Management Chief Procurement Officer & Director, Sourcing and Supply Chain (UMHC) Tony Hall Director of Financial Services Nilufer Joseph Internal Audit Compliance Scholarships (Tuition Settlement, MOST) Financial Analysis System-wide Procurement 2
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SOUTHEAST ASIAN CULTURE IN THE U.S. • Saving face is important in Southeast Asian cultures. Collectivism is another key aspect of this culture. The focus is on family and the community overall rather than the individual. Much of the trafficking that takes place is due to “helping” the family as a whole by bringing income to the family. For example, family may sell their daughter to provide for the rest of the family. • Position in society is based on achievement and ascription. Family matters. It is very important to present ones family in a positive way and bring respect to ones family. Societal roles and expectations are often based on what family one belongs to as well. Education is important in this culture as well. • Southeast Asian culture is very much a hierarchical society. Family is expected to take care of each other and it is important to respect ones family. Public displays of affection are not appropriate to this culture. However, it is not uncommon to see people of the same sex holding hands. • Buddhism is prevalent and the primary religion in Southeast Asian culture. Buddhism has created a society of people striving to do good so that good things may return to them in the future. • Time is more monochromic for Southeast Asian cultures than U.S. culture. In the U.S. timeliness is very IMG: important, but for Southeast Asian culture schedules http://2.bp.blogspot.com/are more flexible . CwKFNwlOoF4/TjxtB6kv3zI/AAAAAAAAAHg/UEUZA5BgFMk/s1600/human+trafficking-cover.jpg
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DISTRICT GOVERNING BOARD Elected Officials *Academic Senate Curriculum & Staff Development Committees *Classified Senate District Council CHANCELLOR District Operational matters Vice Chancellors/Admin. & HR College Presidents (2) Academic Senate Presidents(2) Classified Senate Presidents (2) F.A., M.S.C. & C.S.E.A. (1each) *Associated Student Government *All three have a seat at the District Governing Board meetings and may report to the All College Council, College President &/or the Governing Board as appropriate. EVC President College related matters College Council Administrative Council Recommends to the College President Chancellor Executive Team Two Presidents, Two Vice Chancellors, Associated Vice Chancellor Ad Hoc Committees Graduation Marketing Scholarship Diversity Action Council All of the above have a seat at the College Council Standing Committees – Recommend to the College Council Archives Committee College Safety & Facilities Committee College Technology Committee College Budget Committee Institutional Effectiveness Committee Student Retention & Matriculation Committee Functional Work Teams: Student Services Events Advisory Team Outreach Team All Deans Council Executive Staff Team
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• • • “More important, the back pressure sends a false unload signal to the controls, causing premature unloading or extra compressors to be on line,” van Ormer says. “Using a 30 degree to 45 degree directional angle entry instead of a tee will eliminate this pressure loss. The extra cost of the directional entry is usually negligible.” “Upgrading to copper or aluminum piping provides excellent value for money and ideal delivery characteristics,” Perry says. “When upgrading, ensure that the physical piping diameter is sized to deliver the required air flow with minimum pressure drop.” “Open blow, refrigeration and vortex cooling may all be replaceable with heat tube cabinet coolers with a potential savings of 3.5 kW to 4 kW each on a 30- by 24- by 12-inch average cabinet,” van Ormer says. “The initial cost is usually in the $700 to $750 range with a potential resultant power savings of $1,000 to $2,000 per year each.” • 14.2 at inlet • “Open blow, refrigeration and vortex cooling may all be replaceable with heat tube cabinet coolers with a potential savings of 3.5 kW to 4 kW each on a 30- by 24- by 12-inch average cabinet,” van Ormer says. “The initial cost is usually in the $700 to $750 range with a potential resultant power savings of $1,000 to $2,000 per year each.” • “Open blow, refrigeration and vortex cooling may all be replaceable with heat tube cabinet coolers with a potential savings of 3.5 kW to 4 kW each on a 30- by 24- by 12-inch average cabinet,” van Ormer says. “The initial cost is usually in the $700 to $750 range with a potential resultant power savings of $1,000 to $2,000 per year each.”
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