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September 29, 2010

Want or Need:我们都“需要”少一点“欲望”

Filed under: life — Tags: , , , — sbmzhcn @ 9:50 pm

你想得到什么?然而你真正需要的是什么?或许,下面这组图能给你一些启发。

是欲望还是真的需要?

www.u148.net

我“音乐”故我在,只要是还能够播放出美丽音乐,再老的机器都应该保留。

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不断努力尝试是件很累的事,然而却是唯一通向成功的道路。

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别让罐装食品填满你的身体。

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我每月的账单告诉我,买一台“土”电话是聪明的选择。

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金钱换不来关爱,亲自买回来的培根火腿远大过一堆冰冷的现金。

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需要精神食粮,而非无聊的八卦。

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有时候,我宁可防火烧房子,也不愿在屁股后面点火。(别总是去解决燃眉之急)

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要么和钱说拜拜,要么和世界拜拜。

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喝水也要讲求科学。(膀胱会受不了)

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我对自己得到的一切表示感激

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耐力不是我的品格。(要学会隐忍)

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我很遗憾没有多吃点蔬菜水果

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勤动手

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牙齿腐烂vs笔记本腐烂

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少吃糖浆

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没了脉搏,失了机会。

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知道自己喜欢什么,不代表只喜欢自己知道的。

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吃的简单,让生命不简单。

www.u148.net

只工作不娱乐会让你看上去更显苍白

crusher jaw crusher

September 12, 2010

The World's Most Beautiful College Campuses

Filed under: Diary — Tags: , — sbmzhcn @ 11:45 am

Higher learning is a lot more attractive at these schools.

When she was a senior in high school, Ellie Norton toured about 15 college campuses with her mom. But the moment they drove up the hill at Kenyon College, in Ohio, she knew her search was over.

"It was so amazingly beautiful," says Norton, now 21, and a modern languages major at the school. "I just knew it was where I wanted to be."

In Pictures: The World’s Most Beautiful College CampusesThe World's Most Beautiful College Campuses

What appealed to Norton about the tiny liberal arts college were the sweeping trees, the vast expanses of green and the way classic Gothic architecture blends in with the Midwestern-style houses on campus. "It’s like the old part of campus has taken in its surroundings instead of alienating them," she says. "It feels like the campus is really part of Ohio."

Kenyon College, Ohio

Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio

Kenyon isn’t just a looker compared to Midwestern neighbors. It’s one of the best-looking campuses in the world, according to a panel of architects and campus designers interviewed by Forbes.

Architect Mike Evans, of the firm Hanbury Evans Wright Vlattas in Norfolk, Va., which has worked on campuses worldwide, says it’s easier for smaller campuses like Kenyon College or Scripps College to stay beautiful and charming "without the pressure of large-scale change."

For larger universities, a "clear diagram of organization" and "a continuity of materiality" are key to safeguarding their beauty, says Evans. Schools like Stanford University and the University of Virginia have painstakingly managed to maintain their distinct aesthetic and true sense of place, despite extensive growth.

The University of Oxford

The University of Oxford, Oxford, England

Judge Natalie Shivers is currently overseeing the growth of another of our panel’s favorite campuses, Princeton University. This classic American campus is "straight out of central casting," she says, pure collegiate Gothic, most of it executed in ivy-covered gray stone.

The University of Oxford made every architect’s list, including that of David Mayernik, a professor at Notre Dame’s School of Architecture. He calls the 11th Century campus, with its maze of cloisters, archways and pathways, "an architectural wonderland."

Kevin Lippert, publisher of the Princeton Architectural Press, which publishes the prestigious Campus Guide series, finds beauty outside of the Ivy Leagues.

Princeton, Princeton, New Jersey

Princeton, Princeton, New Jersey

Lippert put the Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs high on his list, calling the campus, which was built in one fell swoop in the 1950s, "a tour de force of modern architecture." The Colorado Rockies as a backdrop doesn’t hurt.

A powerful landscape can play a significant role in establishing a campus’ character, says Aaron Schwarz, a principal at Perkins Eastman, a global architecture and urban design firm. The University of California at Santa Cruz, perched over the Pacific, is blessed with some good natural setting "genes," he says.

Sometimes a school benefits from its location in an urban environment, instead of mountains or ranch lands. The University of Bologna’s campus is a city that dates back to the Roman Empire.

Most campuses deemed "beautiful" boast a "signature campus space," according to architect Mike Evans–an area that really defines the campus and its brand, like Thomas Jefferson’s Lawn at the University of Virginia.

At Kenyon College, the signature space is a 10-foot-wide trail called The Middle Path, which doubles as central artery and village green for the campus. "In the fall," says Ellie Norton, "there’s no place like it."

World’s 5 Most Beautiful College Campuses

1. Kenyon College
Gambier, Ohio

Mike Evans, a principal at Norfolk, Va., design firm Hanbury Evans Wright Vlattas + Company, says to be beautiful a campus must have a "signature campus space as a carrier of the campus brand." At Kenyon College, that space is "Middle Path," a 10-foot-wide footpath that serves as the Gothic hilltop campus’ central artery. More than just a trail, it’s a village green for the tight-knit campus community. Sergei Lobanov-Rostovsky, who teaches 17th-century poetry at Kenyon, says the college, both isolated and pastoral, is "a small place to think big thoughts."

2. Oxford University
Oxford, England

Teaching within Oxford’s stone walls dates as far back as the 11th century, and the school is considered a paradigm for all college campuses. With its labyrinth of quads, cloisters, and archways, it evokes elegance and tradition at every turn. "Its monastic roots and the spectacular quality of its buildings make it an architectural wonderland," says David Mayernik, associate professor at Notre Dame’s School of Architecture. The famous Radcliffe Camera, built in 1737 as a Science Building, and now a hushed reading room for students, is "the most covetable university building in the world."

3. Princeton University
Princeton, N.J.

This classic American campus is "straight out of central casting," says architect Natalie Shivers, who has been guiding the prestige Ivy Leaguer through an ambitious expansion plan. Princeton’s style is pure Collegiate Gothic; most of it executed in gray stone covered in, yes, ivy. As imposing as these old stone structures are, the campus keeps life on a "human scale" by preserving green spaces and "walkability," says Shivers. "Everything on campus is within a 10-minute walk." Sinuous footpaths, archways, plazas–all are designed to inspire spontaneous discussion and learning.

Scripps College, Claremont, California

Scripps College, Claremont, California

4. Scripps College
Claremont, Calif.

The total plan of this women’s college, founded in the 1920’s, has always called for artistic connection between buildings and landscape. Together, architect Gordon Kaufmann, in collaboration with landscape architect Edward Huntsman-Trout, created a distinctively Southern Californian blend of Mission Revival-inspired architecture and landscape, which is lovely, evocative and intact. An ex
pert in deciduous trees, Trout planted rows of liquid amber trees to give the students "a sense of autumn" come fall. He also peppered the campus with tulip trees, sycamores, almond and orange trees, as well as rare shrubs.

Stanford University, Palo Alto, California

Stanford University, Palo Alto, California

5. Stanford University
Palo Alto, Calif.

Architects like Aaron B. Schwartz, Principal and Director of Perkins Eastman, an international design firm, praise Stanford for staying "cohesive" despite extensive growth, and for always respecting and staying loyal to "its initial design precepts." New additions like the Science and Engineering Quad manage to gracefully blend modern and technological elements with the timeless, elegant aesthetics of the campus’ early California Mission Revival architecture. Architect Mike Evans lauds the campus’ "continuity of materials, color and scale" over time. The campus also scores big points for its dramatic entrance via Palm Drive, its romantic Spanish red-tile roofs and myriad patches of green.

The World's Most Beautiful College Campuses

Filed under: Uncategorized — Tags: , — sbmzhcn @ 3:46 am

Higher learning is a lot more attractive at these schools.

When she was a senior in high school, Ellie Norton toured about 15 college campuses with her mom. But the moment they drove up the hill at Kenyon College, in Ohio, she knew her search was over.

"It was so amazingly beautiful," says Norton, now 21, and a modern languages major at the school. "I just knew it was where I wanted to be."

In Pictures: The World’s Most Beautiful College CampusesThe World's Most Beautiful College Campuses

What appealed to Norton about the tiny liberal arts college were the sweeping trees, the vast expanses of green and the way classic Gothic architecture blends in with the Midwestern-style houses on campus. "It’s like the old part of campus has taken in its surroundings instead of alienating them," she says. "It feels like the campus is really part of Ohio."

Kenyon College, Ohio

Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio

Kenyon isn’t just a looker compared to Midwestern neighbors. It’s one of the best-looking campuses in the world, according to a panel of architects and campus designers interviewed by Forbes.

Architect Mike Evans, of the firm Hanbury Evans Wright Vlattas in Norfolk, Va., which has worked on campuses worldwide, says it’s easier for smaller campuses like Kenyon College or Scripps College to stay beautiful and charming "without the pressure of large-scale change."

For larger universities, a "clear diagram of organization" and "a continuity of materiality" are key to safeguarding their beauty, says Evans. Schools like Stanford University and the University of Virginia have painstakingly managed to maintain their distinct aesthetic and true sense of place, despite extensive growth.

The University of Oxford

The University of Oxford, Oxford, England

Judge Natalie Shivers is currently overseeing the growth of another of our panel’s favorite campuses, Princeton University. This classic American campus is "straight out of central casting," she says, pure collegiate Gothic, most of it executed in ivy-covered gray stone.

The University of Oxford made every architect’s list, including that of David Mayernik, a professor at Notre Dame’s School of Architecture. He calls the 11th Century campus, with its maze of cloisters, archways and pathways, "an architectural wonderland."

Kevin Lippert, publisher of the Princeton Architectural Press, which publishes the prestigious Campus Guide series, finds beauty outside of the Ivy Leagues.

Princeton, Princeton, New Jersey

Princeton, Princeton, New Jersey

Lippert put the Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs high on his list, calling the campus, which was built in one fell swoop in the 1950s, "a tour de force of modern architecture." The Colorado Rockies as a backdrop doesn’t hurt.

A powerful landscape can play a significant role in establishing a campus’ character, says Aaron Schwarz, a principal at Perkins Eastman, a global architecture and urban design firm. The University of California at Santa Cruz, perched over the Pacific, is blessed with some good natural setting "genes," he says.

Sometimes a school benefits from its location in an urban environment, instead of mountains or ranch lands. The University of Bologna’s campus is a city that dates back to the Roman Empire.

Most campuses deemed "beautiful" boast a "signature campus space," according to architect Mike Evans–an area that really defines the campus and its brand, like Thomas Jefferson’s Lawn at the University of Virginia.

At Kenyon College, the signature space is a 10-foot-wide trail called The Middle Path, which doubles as central artery and village green for the campus. "In the fall," says Ellie Norton, "there’s no place like it."

World’s 5 Most Beautiful College Campuses

1. Kenyon College
Gambier, Ohio

Mike Evans, a principal at Norfolk, Va., design firm Hanbury Evans Wright Vlattas + Company, says to be beautiful a campus must have a "signature campus space as a carrier of the campus brand." At Kenyon College, that space is "Middle Path," a 10-foot-wide footpath that serves as the Gothic hilltop campus’ central artery. More than just a trail, it’s a village green for the tight-knit campus community. Sergei Lobanov-Rostovsky, who teaches 17th-century poetry at Kenyon, says the college, both isolated and pastoral, is "a small place to think big thoughts."

2. Oxford University
Oxford, England

Teaching within Oxford’s stone walls dates as far back as the 11th century, and the school is considered a paradigm for all college campuses. With its labyrinth of quads, cloisters, and archways, it evokes elegance and tradition at every turn. "Its monastic roots and the spectacular quality of its buildings make it an architectural wonderland," says David Mayernik, associate professor at Notre Dame’s School of Architecture. The famous Radcliffe Camera, built in 1737 as a Science Building, and now a hushed reading room for students, is "the most covetable university building in the world."

3. Princeton University
Princeton, N.J.

This classic American campus is "straight out of central casting," says architect Natalie Shivers, who has been guiding the prestige Ivy Leaguer through an ambitious expansion plan. Princeton’s style is pure Collegiate Gothic; most of it executed in gray stone covered in, yes, ivy. As imposing as these old stone structures are, the campus keeps life on a "human scale" by preserving green spaces and "walkability," says Shivers. "Everything on campus is within a 10-minute walk." Sinuous footpaths, archways, plazas–all are designed to inspire spontaneous discussion and learning.

Scripps College, Claremont, California

Scripps College, Claremont, California

4. Scripps College
Claremont, Calif.

The total plan of this women’s college, founded in the 1920’s, has always called for artistic connection between buildings and landscape. Together, architect Gordon Kaufmann, in collaboration with landscape architect Edward Huntsman-Trout, created a distinctively Southern Californian blend of Mission Revival-inspired architecture and landscape, which
is lovely, evocative and intact. An expert in deciduous trees, Trout planted rows of liquid amber trees to give the students "a sense of autumn" come fall. He also peppered the campus with tulip trees, sycamores, almond and orange trees, as well as rare shrubs.

Stanford University, Palo Alto, California

Stanford University, Palo Alto, California

5. Stanford University
Palo Alto, Calif.

Architects like Aaron B. Schwartz, Principal and Director of Perkins Eastman, an international design firm, praise Stanford for staying "cohesive" despite extensive growth, and for always respecting and staying loyal to "its initial design precepts." New additions like the Science and Engineering Quad manage to gracefully blend modern and technological elements with the timeless, elegant aesthetics of the campus’ early California Mission Revival architecture. Architect Mike Evans lauds the campus’ "continuity of materials, color and scale" over time. The campus also scores big points for its dramatic entrance via Palm Drive, its romantic Spanish red-tile roofs and myriad patches of green.

August 29, 2010

Do you want to happy?

Filed under: Uncategorized — Tags: , — sbmzhcn @ 12:35 pm

Note: Cross posted from sbmzhcn.

Permalink: sbmzhcn.appspot.com/2010/08/29/216004.html

imageSo happiness – isn’t that the thing that all of us strive to find and keep? Nobody is happy all of the time, but some people are definitely more fulfilled than others. Studies on what makes people happy reveal that it doesn’t have much to do with material goods or high achievement; it seems to whittle down to your outlook on life, and the quality of your relationships with the people around you.To be happy you should know what to love and how much.

how to happy

1、Be optimistic. In the 1970s, researchers followed people who’d won the lottery and found that a year after they’d hit the jackpot, they were no happier than the people who didn’t. They called it hedonic adaptation, which suggests that we each have a baseline level of happiness. No matter what happens, good or bad, the effect on our happiness is only temporary and we tend to rebound to our baseline level. Some people have a higher baseline happiness level than others, and that can be attributed in part to genetics, but it’s also largely influenced by how you think. So while the remainder of this article will help boost your happiness, only improving your attitude towards life will increase your happiness permanently. Here are some excellent starting points for doing that:

Tal Ben-Shahar Speaks

Harvard "Happiness Professor" Available To Speak at Your Event

2、Follow your gut. In one study, two groups of people were asked to pick out a poster to take home. One group was asked to analyze their decision carefully, weighing the pros and cons, and the other group was told to listen to their gut. Two weeks later, the group that followed their gut was happier with their posters than the group that analyzed their decisions. Now, some of our decisions are more crucial than picking out posters, but by the time you’re poring over your choice, the options you’re weighing are probably very similar, and the difference will only temporarily affect your happiness. So next time you have a decision to make, and you’re down to two or three options, just pick the one that feels right, and go with it.

3、Make enough money to meet your basic needs: food, shelter, and clothing. In the US, that magic number is $40,000 a year. Any money you make beyond that will have negligible effects on your happiness. Remember the lottery winners mentioned earlier? Oodles of money didn’t make them any happier, and it won’t make you any happier. Once you make enough money to support your basic needs, your happiness is not significantly affected by how much money you make, but by your level of optimism.

4、Stay close to friends and family. Or move to where other members are- so you can see them more. We live in a mobile society, where people follow jobs around the country and sometimes around the world. We do this because we think increases in salary will make us happier, but the fact is that our relationships with our friends and family have a far greater impact on our happiness than our jobs do. So next time you think about relocating, consider that you’d need a salary increase of over $100,000 USD to compensate for the loss of happiness you’d have from moving away from your friends and family. But if your relationships with your family and friends are unhealthy or nonexistent, and you are bent on moving, choose a location where you’ll be making about the same amount of money as everyone else; according to research, people feel more financially secure (and happier) when they’re on similar financial footing as the people around them, regardless of what that footing is.

5、Find happiness in the job you have now. Many people expect the right job or the right career to dramatically change their level of happiness, but happiness research makes it clear that your level of optimism and the quality of your relationships eclipse the satisfaction you gain from your job. If you have a positive outlook, you will make the best of any job, and if you have good relationships with people, you won’t depend on your job to give your life a greater sense of meaning. You’ll find it in your interactions with the people you care about. Now that doesn’t mean you shouldn’t aspire towards a job that will make you happier; it means you should understand that the capacity of your job to make you happy is quite small in comparison to your outlook on life and your relationships with people.

6、Smile. Science suggests that when you smile, whether you feel happy or not, your mood will be elevated. So smile all the time! In addition having enough money to pay the bills allows you to focus your energies on more productive aspects of your life, such a the pursuit of happiness as opposed to keeping the ‘wolves from the door’.

7、Stop worrying! Don’t have enough money to buy that new house in a better neighborhood? Hate your job? Not going to be able to pay the bills this year? SO WHAT?! BIg problems, yes. Do you need to worry about them? Well…yes. These things are important. But that should NOT be the focus of your life. If you spend all your time worrying, you’ll miss out on the fun side of life. Take it easy once in a while, and just relax.

8、Be grateful for what you have. So you don’t have the biggest house on the block. Or the most friends. And maybe you’re not doing too well in school, or work, or whatever. Think about it like this: you’re lucky to be GOING to school, to have a house or people who care about you at all! Think about the less fortunate. Volunteer at a food bank or give some items to Goodwill. It’ll boost your confidence quick.

9、Have more mirrors. Yup, that’s right. Put up another mirror in your room, house, office, locker, wherever. Look in them as much as possible, no matter how unattractive you think you are. And every time you look into it and see yourself, smile at yourself. Go you!

10、Start something. A club, a group, a program. Start a food drive for your school. Collect donations for the SPCA. Make a fan club for your favorite singer, or band. Throw a small party. Something light and happy to get your mind off things, and to hang out with other people who can help you relax and feel better.

Video

This video describes the latest research on what makes people happy and gives suggestions on activities that you can do to become happier!

Tips

  • Just because something seems to make other people happy doesn’t mean that it really does. People are very good at pretending they’re happy, especially when they’ve invested so much into the things that are supposed to make them happy; it’s hard to admit that you’ve been placing all your eggs in the wrong basket.
  • When you’re purposely trying to be happy or cheerful, but just can’t seem to acheive it at the moment, do something crazy. Turn your favorite music up loud and do a stupid dance to it. Talk to yourself in the mirror. Try a new food. Rearange your room in a weird way. Write a funny or inspiring quote on your mirror/wall/locker. Scream as loud as you can (warn your family first!). Bounce up and down, jump all around. Get your swimsuit on, go outside and turn the hose on yourself, if it’s a hot day. It’s stupid, crazy, weird stuff like that that seems pointless, but could actually lift your mood after you do it, just because you’re glad you did it.

Original Article:www.wikihow.com/Be-Happy

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