Project Connect teases 2 new designs for Lady Bird Lake Bridge




Eat That Frog by Brian Tracy [Book Review]

Written by Brian Tracy, Eat That Frog is an anthology of ideas and methods from authoritative personalities in the personal productivity and time management industry. Covering multiple ways of overcoming procrastination, this book offers practical techniques to increase momentum.

Leveraging Emoji for Your Business

If you are not used to using emoji for your business, it may seem strange or even unnecessary. However, using emoji may be a very smart move for your brand. Additionally, they will help you to build the perception that your brand has human qualities.

How to Breeze Through Windows Server 2016 Exams

Part of working in the IT sector is accepting that you are never going to experience the end of exams in your life. There are always new skills to learn, certifications to get and programs to master. If you are hoping to progress within the field, you will be hoping that you can pass the next slate of exams that you are planning to sit for.

Naming Your Blog – Good Blog Titles

A Good Blog Title must be both impressive and easy to remember. Which is why it is always important to address a certain need. Your words must inspire your audience and a good blog title will summarize the content. A good blog title must be based on target keyword placement. And the target keyword must be placed at the beginning of your blog title. Getting this right will boost your blog Google Ranking quite considerably.

Classical Fencing: The Varieties of Second in Sabre

Fencing guards and parries in the classical period (1880-1939) were more numerous and varied in interpretation on the theme than in modern fencing. Nowhere was this truer than the variety of guards employed in Sabre, the cut and thrust weapon. One of the guards universally described in period texts is Second, protecting the outside line flank (the portion of the target under the fencer’s arm on the right side for the right handed fencer and on the left side for the left handed fencer) and the underside of the arm. Almost all the guards described are either a flat blade with a partial extension at the waist level or a downward slanted blade with a full extension of the arm at shoulder level.

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