Results for: particular-words
The Best Buy Mobile team demonstrates how to turn off auto correct as you're typing on your iPhone.
Hi everyone, I’m Ben from Best Buy Mobile in Holyoke, Massachusetts and today I’m going to show you to how to turn auto correct off on your iPhone 3G. So we’re gonna go in here and send an email to my friend. We’re gonna type in a word and if I mis-key something you’ll see a little bubble come up there, that bubble gives you a suggestion of a word you may or may not want to use. If I’m typing in a model number or a name or something that it doesn’t recognize, I’m not gonna be able to do that. Unless, we go into our settings and turn auto correct off; and, I’m gonna show you how to do that. We go right here to general settings and then scroll down a little bit and you’ll see keyboard options. Right on the top is auto correct. If I pressed that and turn auto correct off, now I can go back into email, I can type whatever letters I want into this taskbar here and it’s not gonna assume that I’m typing in any particular words. So if you’re typing in a name, a model number, anything, you're good to go. And that is how you turn auto correct off on your iPhone.
*******www.lovemaking-techniques**** - Wish to give your guy a thrilling sexual experience he\\\'ll never forget? Do you have to spice up your relationship? Do you lack confidence in bed, and wish you knew how you can please him more? It\\\'s all about hitting the correct \\\"trigger\\\" that turns him on and makes him go wild. Regrettably, that trigger is various for every man. It could be a particular look you give him, a particular word you say, or maybe each.
Practice and Precedents
By Jane Wilson
The Law Society
THE SHAME THAT STILL WON’T SPEAK ITS NAME
An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers
Jane Wilson’s book is essential reading for all involved in both criminal and civil jurisdictions as a fully comprehensive guide to all aspects of domestic abuse. The work explains the various options available including the law and procedure relating to applications for injunctive relief.
Law Society Publishing has included a CD which is extremely useful for those who like them! The downloaded material covers precedents, letters and checklists for: non-molestation and occupation orders; Housing Act injunctions; forced marriage protection orders; finding of fact hearings; and Protection from Harassment Act injunctions.
The book opens with a most useful common law definition as there is no specific crime (yet) of ‘domestic violence’ or a definition of domestic abuse in civil law concerning injunctions. However, this is the best definition:
“Any incident of threatening behaviour violence or abuse (psychological, physical, sexual, financial or emotional) between adults who are or have been intimate partners or family members, regardless of gender or sexuality”
This definition is shared between the CPS, ACPO and the Government and definitions of particular words are covered in detail. Therefore, the book takes account of new legislation including the Civil Partnership Act 2004, Domestic Violence Crime and Victims Act 2004, the Forced Marriage (Civil Protection)Act 2007 and the PD covering Residence and Contact Orders: Domestic Violence and Harm of 2009.
There are 13 chapters in 4 parts covering the following: the risk and impact of domestic abuse; injunction proceedings; domestic abuse and children; and criminal proceedings. The Annexes which are always a hallmark of Law Society books are arranged slightly differently so you will find them at the end of each of the 4 parts of the book. This actually helps with the flow of detailed information because of the different courts which are involved under or current jurisdictional structure.
From the practitioner’s point of view there is useful information for newer professionals on best evidence at hearings, and of particular importance is chapter 12 dealing with CAFCASS risk assessment and procedures from first appointment leading to the finding of fact hearings including useful examples in some of the more unusual circumstances.
Both the Law Society and Jane Wilson are to be congratulated on producing a most important work for 2010 at a time when many households will experience economic stress.
We gave this review the title “the shame that still won’t speak its name” because much of what is raised here affects many more people than it is comfortable to count- so, it is quite probable that this area of law will gain a greater visibility in the coming years as the politicians still fail to agree on repeal the aged legislation we are still relying on despite persistent protests from the Criminal Law Review: The Offences Against the Person Act. The time is now right for a full review and Jane Wilson has started it with this book.
*******www.penpowerinc****/ California based Penpower releases an update to it's translation app, Worldictionary 2.1. Simply point the viewfinder of an iPhone camera at any printed word, no need to click, and Worldictionary will offer an instant translation from 21 languages into 50 others. Worldictionary offers the ability to search Google, YouTube and Wikipedia for more comprehensive translation information. A photo of the text can be selected and highlighted to get the etymology and synonyms for a particular word.