Notable Researchers in Computer Graphics
Read more about this topic: Computer Graphics (computer Science)
Other articles related to "researchers":
... often abbreviated CJC) (English name French Confederation of Young Researchers) is a French not-for-profit organization which goal is to represent French Doctoral candidates/Early-stage Researchers ... The CJC members are first and foremost French local associations of young researchers (currently approx ...
... One group of Canadian researchers found a relationship between self-esteem and sexual activity ... The researchers speculate that low self-esteem increases the likelihood of sexual activity "low self-esteem seemed to explain the link between peer rejection and early sex ... poor self-image may see sex as a way to become 'popular', according to the researchers" ...
... discs which space out the spinal column of the tail have been fossilized, researchers have been able to calculate its length more accurately ... The well-preserved integument has retained its texture, and researchers have mapped it in three dimensions ... The scales are of different sizes, and researchers speculate that their pattern may reflect the animal's coloration in life ...
... Partial list of contributing researchers Martin Aberhan, Museum für Naturkunde John Alroy, Macquarie University Chris Beard, Carnegie Museum of Natural History Kay Behrensmeyer, Smithsonian ...
Famous quotes containing the words computer, notable and/or researchers:
“The computer takes up where psychoanalysis left off. It takes the ideas of a decentered self and makes it more concrete by modeling mind as a multiprocessing machine.”
—Sherry Turkle (b. 1948)
“a notable prince that was called King John;
And he ruled England with main and with might,
For he did great wrong, and maintained little right.”
—Unknown. King John and the Abbot of Canterbury (l. 24)
“When men and women across the country reported how happy they felt, researchers found that jugglers were happier than others. By and large, the more roles, the greater the happiness. Parents were happier than nonparents, and workers were happier than nonworkers. Married people were much happier than unmarried people. Married people were generally at the top of the emotional totem pole.”
—Faye J. Crosby (20th century)