Product Description & Reviews
"Completing Transition: The Main Challenges" was the topic around which the Oesterreichische Nationalbank and the Joint Vienna Institute organized a high-level conference in 2000, in a continuation of long-standing efforts to promote the dialogue and understanding between various regions in Europe. Given the heterogeneity of the transition countries of Central and Eastern Europe and the heterogeneity of progress toward convergence, the outlook for finishing transition is divergent. However, what will generally be important is corporate governance and institutional reform to sufficiently underpin macroeconomic success, plus a definite commitment of the responsible institutions in the transition countries to follow the chosen policies consistently.
Features & Highlights
|Brand:||G Tumpel Gugerell|
|Part Number:||53 black & white illustrations, 24 black|
|MPN:||53 black & white illustrations, 24 black|
|Item Weight:||1.34 pounds|
|Item Size:||0.81 x 9.21 x 9.21 inches|
|Package Weight:||1.25 pounds|
|Package Size:||6.4 x 0.9 x 0.9 inches|
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ean: 9783319483047, isbn: 9783319483047,
This book explores the value of the musical concept of “agogics” – the modification of regular rhythm to enhance expressive potential – in understanding urban spatial configurations within the current technological context and in developing urban maps that exploit sonic signals to create an open learning framework. The book starts by discussing the meaning and significance of agogics in the musical and artistic realm, with reference to the work of Adolphe Appia, Emile-Jaques Dalcroze,
By Brilliance Audio
ean: 9781480577473, isbn: 1480577472,
A revolution is under way.In recent years, Google’s autonomous cars have logged thousands of miles on American highways and IBM’s Watson trounced the best human Jeopardy! players. Digital technologies—with hardware, software, and networks at their core—will in the near future diagnose diseases more accurately than doctors can, apply enormous data sets to transform retailing, and accomplish many tasks once considered uniquely human.In The Second Machine Age, MIT’s Erik Brynjolfsson and