AWARD SETUP MULTIPLE DEPARTMENTS AND PIS ADVANCED INTERACTIVE DISCOVERY ENVIRONMENT ACCOUNT STRUCTURE Award CON12345 Advanced Interactive Disc Project ID 00061 Dr. Lana Engineering Project ID 00062 Dr. Uday Mathematics SYRUN-13-21820-00013-xxxxxx-xxxxxxSYRUN-13-21820-00013-xxxxxx-xxxxxxSYRUN-00061-003-02 SYRUN-00061-003-02 Project ID 00063 Dr. Cruise Information Studies Activity 001 Personnel Activity 001 Personnel Activity 001 Personnel Activity 002 Supplies Activity 002 Supplies Activity 002 Supplies Activity 003 Travel Activity 003 Travel Activity 003 Travel Activity 004 Equipment Activity 004 Equipment Activity 004 Equipment Activity 005 Overhead Activity 005 Overhead Activity 005 Overhead
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The Critical Chain Approach  The Critical Chain Approach focuses on the project due date rather than on individual activities and the following realities:     Project time estimates are uncertain so we add safety time Multi-levels of organization may add additional time to be “safe” Individual activity buffers may be wasted on lower-priority activities A better approach is to place the project safety buffer at the end Original critical path Activity A Activity B Activity C Activity D Activity E Critical path with project buffer Activity A Activity B Activity C Activity D Activity E © Wiley 2010 Project Buffer
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Examples & FAQ’s 17 Issue Area: Health Care & Wellness Type of Engagement: Philanthropy Description: Stood for 17 hours in support of the Children’s Miracle Network at our Dance Marathon event. 1 Activity FAQ: If I’m volunteering my time as part of an activity, why would I categorize my activity as “Philanthropy” and not “Volunteering”? Answer: If the primary purpose of the activity is to raise money or goods for an organization, this would be categorized as “Philanthropy”. Alternatively, if the primary purpose of the activity is to donate time to an organization, this would be considered “Volunteering”. Issue Area: Disability Issues Type of Engagement: Volunteering 2 Activity Description: Worked a soccer camp with kids with learning disabilities. FAQ: Our activity should be categorized under two Issue Areas (e.g., Children/Youth and Disability Issues). Which one should I choose? Answer: Given the mission of the organization and primary purpose of your activity, you should choose the Issue Area which best represents the larger field of impact. In this case, instead of choosing Children/Youth (the population you are serving), you would choose Disability Issues (the broader social issue). Issue Area: Agriculture & Nutrition Type of Engagement: Outreach 3 Activity Description: Taught workshops without compensation at the Ogier Gardens on food sustainability. FAQ: There are many recurring events affiliated with the activity I intend to log. How should I do this? Answer: If your activity is recurring, log the start date as the “Event Date” and then in the ”Event Description” box describe the frequency and context of the recurrence. Be sure to log in the “Contact Hours” portion the entire number of contact hours over all events in the series combined.
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Individual Flex Activity Status Indicators For Submission: Proposed activity has been entered and saved, but not yet submitted to the department chair. Pending: Proposed activity has been submitted to the department chair but is pending his/her approval. In Progress: Activity has been approved by chair but faculty member has not yet completed it. Information: Department Chair has requested more information about the proposed activity from the faculty. Activity has not yet been approved. Denied: Department Chair has denied the activity. Faculty member must propose another activity or appeal the chair’s decision to Academic Affairs. Completed: Faculty member has certified that the activity has been completed.
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Evidence Base • Five stages of change: 1. Precontemplation - No physical activity 2. Contemplation - Not active, but intends to start in a few months 3. Preparation - Participate in some physical activity, but not regularly 4. Action - Have been active regularly for less than six months 5. Maintenance - Regularly active for more than six months • Individual Goal Setting, Social Support, Tracking/Journaling • ACS Recommendations for Physical Activity for Cancer Prevention • Adults: Engage in at least 30 minutes of moderate to vigorous physical activity, above usual activities, on 5 or more days of the week; 45 to 60 minutes of intentional physical activity are preferable. • Children and adolescents: Engage in at least 60 minutes per day of moderate to vigorous physical activity at least 5 days per week. • Moderate activity is anything that makes you breathe as hard as you do during a brisk walk. During moderate activity, you will notice a slight increase in your heart rate and breathing, but you probably won’t break a sweat. • Vigorous activity is performed at a higher intensity. These activities produce an increased heart rate, sweating, and breathing rate.
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A WALK THROUGH THE SECOND SYMBOLIC CAPACITIES MODEL  Like water, literacy and proficiency are dynamically interconnected. Like the electrons whose laps around the three atoms keep the water molecule together, mediational activity centered on the use of a myriad of physical and psychological tools, is the thread that holds symbolic capacity together. Activity Activity Activity Activity Activity Activity Activity Activity
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What is an Activity? (concluded) • • • Activity Diagrams are used to describe activities – Activity Diagrams are useful for describing complicated methods – Activity Diagrams are useful for describing use cases, since, after all, a use case is an interaction, which is a form of activity Using Activity Diagrams with Use Cases – Start with a coarse-grained use case, which is composed of subordinate use cases – For the complicated subordinate use cases, use Activity Diagrams rather than Use Case Diagrams Activity Diagrams are like Flow Charts, but Flow Charts are usually limited to sequential activities while Activity Diagrams can show parallel activities as well 5
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Order Fulfillment and Logistics: An Overview THE EC ORDER FULFILLMENT PROCESS  Activity 1: Making sure the customer will pay  Activity 2: Checking for in-stock availability  Activity 3: Arranging shipments  Activity 4: Insurance  Activity 5: Replenishment  Activity 6: In-house production  Activity 7: Use contractors  Activity 8: Contacts with customers  Activity 9: Returns Copyright © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. Publishing as Prentice Hall 11-8
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