krainaksiazek power shift the new rules of engagement 20054412

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42 Rules for Creating WE (2nd Edition) - 2827131891

95,35 zł

42 Rules for Creating WE (2nd Edition) Super Star Press

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

For 200,000 years, human beings have moved back and forth between I-Centric and We-Centric societies. Time and again, we've seen the "I to WE" pendulum swing. Yet, history has shown us that societies that prospered, withstood adversity, and created real and lasting advancements understood the power of Creating WE. Currently, most organizations today operate in an "I" paradigm. In this arena, we keep score - "I'll scratch your back if you scratch mine." We are taught to control our needs and emotions because they are destructive---logic prevails. We are punished for making mistakes and we hide our thoughts for fear of losing our power or status. In a WE paradigm, things are different. 42 Rules for Creating WE (2nd Edition) offers new insights from thought leaders in neuroscience, organizational development, and brand strategy, introducing groundbreaking practices for bringing the spirit of WE to any organization, team or cause. In the book, readers learn how to: Shatter Old Paradigms Acknowledging the "I" inside the "WE" Understand What Moves People Foster Integrity, Candor and Caring Create Worlds with Words Each of these concepts contains a set of timeless guidelines, practices and tools for becoming a WE-Centric leader and fostering dramatic improvements in productivity, engagement, and focus. Leaders who have the courage to explore these new concepts will begin to see more productive norms emerge in their organizations. They will see people working together toward common goals, energetically and enthusiastically. And that's when the real magic happens. 42 Rules for Creating WE (2nd Edition) is written by The Creating WE Institute, an international group of critical thinkers with multi-disciplinary expertise, who have come together to harvest new forms of engagement and innovation in the workplace. The Creating WE Institute's mission is bring a spirit of WE to organizations currently operating as a group of I's.


Ab Initio Calculations of Conformational Effects on 13C NMR Spectra of Amorphous Polymers - 2834693391

617,48 zł

Ab Initio Calculations of Conformational Effects on 13C NMR Spectra of Amorphous Polymers Springer, Berlin

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

In NMR, it is well-known that the chemical shift conveys structural informa tion, e. g. a carbonyl carbon will have a resonance frequency appreciably dif ferent from a methyl carbon, etc. The relation between structure and chemical shift is mostly established by empirical rules on the basis of prior experience. It is only quite recently that the advent of both comparatively cheap comput ing power and novel quantum chemistry approaches have provided feasible routes to calculate the chemical shift at the ab initio level for molecules of reasonable size. This raises the question whether application of these novel theoretical concepts offers a means of obtaining new structural information for the complex chain molecules one deals with in polymer science. Solid state 13C-NMR spectra of glassy amorphous polymers display broad, partially structured resonance regions that reflect the underlying disorder of the polymer chains. The chemical shift responds to the variation of the ge ometry of the chain, and the broad resonance regions can be explained by an inhomogeneous superposition of various chain geometries (and thus chem ical shifts). In this review, we present a novel approach to combine polymer chain statistical models, quantum chemistry and solid state NMR to pro vide quantitative information about the local chain geometry in amorphous polymers. The statistical model yields the relative occurrence of the various geometries, and quantum chemistry (together with a force field geometry op timization) establishes the link between geometry and chemical shift.


We the Media - 2826692164

71,71 zł

We the Media O´REILLY

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

"We the Media, has become something of a bible for those who believe the online medium will change journalism for the better." - "Financial Times". Big Media has lost its monopoly on the news, thanks to the Internet. Now that it's possible to publish in real time to a worldwide audience, a new breed of grassroots journalists are taking the news into their own hands. Armed with laptops, cell phones, and digital cameras, these readers-turned-reporters are transforming the news from a lecture into a conversation. In "We the Media", nationally acclaimed newspaper columnist and blogger Dan Gillmor tells the story of this emerging phenomenon and sheds light on this deep shift in how we make - and consume - the news. Gillmor shows how anyone can produce the news, using personal blogs, Internet chat groups, email, and a host of other tools. He sends a wake-up call to newsmakers - politicians, business executives, celebrities - and the marketers and PR flacks who promote them. He explains how to successfully play by the rules of this new era and shift from "control" to "engagement." And, he makes a strong case to his fell journalists that, in the face of a plethora of Internet-fueled news vehicles, they must change or become irrelevant. Journalism in the 21st century will be fundamentally different from the Big Media oligarchy that prevails today. "We the Media" casts light on the future of journalism, and invites us all to be part of it. Dan Gillmor is founder of Grassroots Media Inc., a project aimed at enabling grassroots journalism and expanding its reach. The company's first launch is, a site "of, by, and for the San Francisco Bay Area." From 1994-2004, Gillmor was a columnist at the "San Jose Mercury News", Silicon Valley's daily newspaper, and wrote a weblog for He joined the "Mercury News" after six years with the Detroit Free Press. Before that, he was with the "Kansas City Times" and several newspapers in Vermont. He has won or shared in several regional and national journalism awards. Before becoming a journalist, he played music professionally for seven years.


Quantum Field Theory - 2826627838

183,56 zł


Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

Preface General References 1. Classical Theory 1.1 Principle of Least Action 1.1.1 Classical Motion 1.1.2 Electromagnetic Field as an Infinite Dynamical System 1.1.3 Electromagnetic Interaction of a Point Particle 1.2 Symmetries and Conservation Laws 1.2.1 Fundamental Invariants 1.2.2 Energy Momentum Tensor 1.2.3 Internal Symmetries 1.3 Propagation and Radiation 1.3.1 Green Functions 1.3.2 Radiation 2. The Dirac Equation 2.1 Toward a Relativistic Wave Equation 2.1.1 Quantum Mechanics and Relativity 2.1.2 The Dirac Equation 2.1.3 Relativistic Covariance 2.2 Physical Content 2.2.1 Plane Wave Solutions and Projectors 2.2.2 Wave Packets 2.2.3 Electromagnetic Coupling 2.2.4 Foldy-Wouthuysen Transformation 2.3 Hydrogen-like Atoms 2.3.1 Nonrelativistic versus Relativistic Spectrum 2.3.2 Dirac Theory 2.4 Hole Theory and Charge Conjugation 2.4.1 Reinterpretation of Negative Energy Solutions 2.4.2 Charge Conjugation 2.4.3 Zero-Mass Particles 2.5 Dirac Propagator 2.5.1 Free Propagator 2.5.2 Propagation in an Arbitrary External Electromagnetic Field 2.5.3 Application to the Coulomb Scattering 2.5.4 Fock-Schwinger Proper Time Method 3. Quantization--Free Fields 3.1 Canonical Quantization 3.1.1 General Formulation 3.1.2 Scalar Field 3.1.3 Charged Scalar Field 3.1.4 Time-Ordered Product 3.1.5 Thermodynamic Equilibrium 3.2 Quantized Radiation Field 3.2.1 Indefinite Metric 3.2.2 Propagator 3.2.3 Massive Vector Field 3.2.4 Vacuum Fluctuations 3.3 Dirac Field and Exclusion Principle 3.3.1 Anticommutators 3.3.2 Fock Space for Fermions 3.3.3 Relation between Spin and Statistics--Propagator 3.4 Discrete Symmetries 3.4.1 Parity 3.4.2 Charge Conjugation 3.4.3 Time Reversal 3.4.4 Summary 4. Interaction with an External Field 4.1 Quantized Electromagnetic Field Interacting with a Classical Source 4.1.1 Emission Probabilities 4.1.2 Emitted Energy and the Infrared Catastrophe 4.1.3 Induced Absorption and Emission 4.1.4 S Matrix and Evolution Operator 4.2 Wick's Theorem 4.2.1 Bose Fields 4.2.2 Fermi Fields 4.2.3 General Case 4.3 Quantized Dirac Field Interacting with a Classical Potential 4.3.1 General Formalism 4.3.2 Emission Rate to Lowest Order 4.3.3 Pair Creation in a Constant Uniform Electric Field 4.3.4 The Euler-Heisenberg Effective Lagrangian 5. Elementary Processes 5.1 S Matrix and Asymptotic Theory 5.1.1 Cross Sections 5.1.2 Asymptotic Theory 5.1.3 Reduction Formulas 5.1.4 Generating Functional 5.1.5 Connected Parts 5.1.6 Fermions 5.1.7 Photons 5.2 Applications 5.2.1 Compton Effect 5.2.2 Pair Annihilation 5.2.3 Positronium Lifetime 5.2.4 Bremsstrahlung 5.3 Unitarity and Causality 5.3.1 Unitarity and Partial Wave Decomposition 5.3.2 Causality and Analyticity 5.3.3 The Jost-Lehmann-Dyson Representation 5.3.4 Forward Dispersion Relations 5.3.5 Momentum Transfer Analyticity 6. Perturbation Theory 6.1 Interaction Representation and Feynman Rules 6.1.1 Self-Interacting Scalar Field 6.1.2 Feynman Rules for Spinor Electrodynamics 6.1.3 Electron-Electron and Electron-Positron Scattering 6.1.4 Scalar Electrodynamics 6.2 Diagrammatics 6.2.1 Loopwise Expansion 6.2.2 Truncated and Proper Diagrams 6.2.3 Parametric Representation 6.2.4 Euclidean Green Functions 6.3 Analyticity Properties 6.3.1 Landau Equations 6.3.2 Real Singularities 6.3.3 Real Singularities of Simple Diagrams 6.3.4 Physical-Region Singularities. Cutkosky Rules 7. Radiative Corrections 7.1 One-Loop Renormalization 7.1.1 Vacuum Polarization 7.1.2 Electron Propagator 7.1.3 Vertex Function 7.1.4 Summary 7.2 Radiative Corrections to the Interaction with an External Field 7.2.1 Effective Interaction and Anomalous Magnetic Moment 7.2.2 Radiative Corrections to Coulomb Scattering 7.2.3 Soft Bremsstrahlung 7.2.4 Finite Inclusive Cross Section 7.3 New Effects 7.3.1 Photon-Photon Scattering 7.3.2 Lamb Shift 7.3.3 Van der Waals Forces at Large Distances 8. Renormalization 8.1 Regularization and Power Counting 8.1.1 Introduction 8.1.2 Regularization 8.1.3 Power Counting 8.1.4 Convergence Theorem 8.2 Renormalization 8.2.1 Normalization Conditions and Structure of the Counterterms 8.2.2 Bogoliubov's Recursion Formula 8.2.3 Zimmermann's Explicit Solution 8.2.4 Renormalization in Parametric Space 8.2.5 Finite Renormalizations 8.2.6 Composite Operators 8.3 Zero-Mass Limit, Asymptotic Behavior, and Weinberg's Theorem 8.3.1 Massless Theories 8.3.2 Ultraviolet Behavior and Weinberg's Theorem 8.4 The Case of Quantum Electrodynamics 8.4.1 Formal Derivation of the Ward-Takahashi Identities 8.4.2 Pauli-Villars Regularization to All Orders 8.4.3 Renormalization 8.4.4 Two-Loop Vacuum Polarization 9. Functional Methods 9.1 Path Integrals 9.1.1 The Role of the Classical Action in Quantum Mechanics 9.1.2 Trajectories in the Bargmann-Fock Space 9.1.3 Fermion Systems 9.2 Relativistic Formulation 9.2.1 S Matrix and Green Functions in Terms of Path Integrals 9.2.2 Effective Action and Steepest-Descent Method 9.3 Constrained Systems 9.3.1 General Discussion 9.3.2 The Electromagnetic Field as an Example 9.4 Large Orders in Perturbation Theory 9.4.1 Introduction 9.4.2 Anharmonic Oscillator 10. Integral Equations and Bound-State Problems 10.1 The Dyson-Schwinger Equations 10.1.1 Field Equations 10.1.2 Renormalization 10.2 Relativistic Bound States 10.2.1 Homogeneous Bethe-Salpeter Equation 10.2.2 The Wick Rotation 10.2.3 Scalar Massless Exchange in the Ladder Approximation &n 12.3 The Effective Action at the One-Loop Order 12.3.1 General Form 12.3.2 Two-Point Function 12.3.3 Other Functions 12.3.4 One-Loop Renormalization 12.4 Renormalization 12.4.1 Slavnov-Taylor Identities 12.4.2 Identities for Proper Functions 12.4.3 Recursive Construction of the Counterterms 12.4.4 Gauge Dependence of Green Functions 12.4.5 Anomalies 12.5 Massive Gauge Fields 12.5.1 Historical Background 12.5.2 Massive Gauge Theory 12.5.3 Spontaneous Symmetry Breaking 12.5.4 Renormalization of Spontaneously Broken Gauge 12.5.5 Gauge Independence and Unitarity of the S Matrix 12.6 The Weinberg-Salam Model 12.6.1 The Model for Leptons 12.6.2 Electron-Neutrino Cross Sections 12.6.3 Higher-Order Corrections 12.6.4 Incorporation of Hadrons 13. Asymptotic Behavior 13.1 Effective Charge in Electrodynamics 13.1.1 The Gell-Mann and Low Function 13.1.2 The Callan-Symanzik Equation 13.2 Broken Scale Invariance 13.2.1 Scale and Conformal Invariance 13.2.2 Modified Ward Identities 13.2.3 Callan-Symanzik Coefficients to Lowest Order 13.3 Scale Invariance Recovered 13.3.1 Coupling Constant Flow 13.3.2 Asymptotic Freedom 13.3.3 Mass Corrections 13.4 Deep Inelastic Lepton-Hadron Scattering and Electron-Positron Annihilation into Hadrons 13.4.1 Electroproduction 13.4.2 Light-Cone Dynamics 13.4.3 Electron-Positron Annihilation 13.5 Operator Product Expansions 13.5.1 Short-Distance Expansion 13.5.2 Dominant and Subdominant Operators, Operator Mixing, and Conservation Laws 13.5.3 Light-Cone Expansion Appendix A-1 Metric A-2 Dirac Matrices and Spinors A-3 Normalization of States, S Matrix, Unitarity, and Cross Sections A-4 Feynman Rules Index


Culture.Com - 2826848650

123,43 zł

Culture.Com John Wiley and Sons

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

We are living in a .com world. The old rules are changing, but it is not yet clear what the new rules are. Everything is in flux, and the speed and complexity of the changes are difficult for many of us to absorb. Futurists, historians, and social scientists tell us the transition to a networked economy is the biggest shift in the way the world functions since the Industrial Revolution. The people working today are the bridge generation, spanning the gap between the old and new ways of doing business. The business and professional world is working feverishly to learn how to change its business strategies to capitalize on this .com world. A great deal of attention is directed at the external business issues of designing, marketing, selling, and delivering goods and services in the networked environment. But the internal infrastructure and culture changes that are needed to deliver on those new business strategies have received very little attention so far. tackles the question of how to create a corporate culture that matches the new .com business strategy. It explains how a company' s internal culture must adapt to complement, support, and be properly aligned with the organization's external business strategy. And it shows how failure to adapt can undermine, or even destroy, a company's ability to carry out its objectives. is a highly practical guide to the pressing corporate culture issues that face every e--business, from .com start--ups to traditional organizations making the transition into the clicks--and--mortar world. * Explains the 9 key characteristics of a .com culture that are vital for all organizations. * Offers practical tips and strategies to ensure that your corporate culture can be a competitive advantage, rather than a liability, in the .com world. * Provides hands--on advice on changing your corporate culture to reflect the new realities of e--business: debugging on the fly, rapid risk taking and decision making, developing a culture of collaboration, building corporate culture in virtual organizations, and much more. * Shows how to break old organizational habits that no longer fit in the world of e--business, and how to learn now ways to think, believe, and behave. * Features examples and interviews from a wide range of companies, government settings, and not--for--profits. Praise for "What a simple, yet profound, understanding of culture! This is a wise, practical and important guide in navigating todaya s a dot coma whitewater world." -- Dr. Stephen R. Covey, the author of The Seven Habits of Highly Effective People "At last someone has paid attention to that most powerful force called a culturea at just the right time. As has always been the case, either we manage culture or it manages us. As we go deeper into this new world of bricks and clicks, it is imperative that we rededicate ourselves to the creation and survival of exceptional business cultures." -- Jim Hammock, CEO and Chairman, "Fast--paced and readable, combines examples from successful .com companies with practical tips to guide executives struggling to build lasting corporations in the virtual settings of the global economy. The authors are well ahead of most business school research." -- David O. Porter, Professor of Management and former Dean, School of Management, University of Alaska, Fairbanks; Founding Director of the Idaho Department of Commerce "Competing in the e--business world requires companies to shape their corporate culture to implement their business strategies. The authors of have recognized this reality and provide practical tips, real--world stories, and smart guidance vital to executives, managers, and employees alike." -- J.W. Marriott, Jr., Chairman and CEO, Marriott International " is a much--needed, practical, and complete guide to help companies make the transition in todaya s workplace in order to survive and succeed. Focusing on the use of every individuala s creative power, talents, and experience has been lacking, is needed, and this book shows the way." -- John D. Baker, President, John D. Baker & Associates, and retired Vice President, Commercial, Mars, Inc. "With the speed and complexity of the business environment today, is a lighthouse beacon offering direction out of the fog and uncertainty. It provides all of us who are journeying to new places a solid bearing and sage advice to chart a safe course." -- Janice Wismer, Vice President, Human Resources, Canadian Tire Retail "No matter where you are in an organization, or who you work for, having a a livinga corporate culture in place that supports the values of what you believe in--and is demonstrated every day in your actions--is key to the degree of your success. It is the deciding factor between just succeeding, and being great. Developing and living those values that are at the core of your culture, is the challenge we all face. It requires continuous learning and change. can help you with this." -- Bruce Freeman, Vice President and Information Officer, Burlington Northern Santa Fe Railway


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