My Portfolio


This photo was taken on Summer Street D1. I like this photo because it is something creative and also interesting; thats why i thaught it is good to add it to my portfolio.

Shutter speed:1/1250 ; Aperture f/5-max3.5; Focal lenght:18mm; ISO: 200

This photo was taken on O’Connel Street D.1.This represents Statue of Father Matthew who was the apostle of temperance.I like shooting at something who reminds people telling a story about what happend…

Shutter speed:1/1600; Aperture:f/5-max4.5; Focal lenght:48mm; ISO:200

This photo was taken in front of Savoy Cinema on O’Connel Street. I like that photo that you can go for a tour by bus and if sitting on top you have opportunity to video and shooting is well.

Shutter speed:1/640; Aperture:f/5-max3.6; Focal lenght:18mm; ISO:200

This photo was taken in front of Dublin Bus General Office on O’Connel Street. I like this buses because from my point of view you can learn some interes points if you choose to step aboard.

Shutter speed:1/160; Aperture:f/5-max3.8; Focal lenght:22mm; ISO:200

This photo was taken on O’Connell Street and it is General Post Office.This Post office is the biggest post office and this building was built by italians.I like this photo.You can’t miss it if you are going on this street (is big).

Shutter speed:1/400; Aperture:f/5-max3.6; Focal lenght:18mm; ISO:200

James Joyce was an Irish novelist and poet, considered to be one of the most influential writers in the modernist avant-garde of the early 20th century. Personaly i like this photo and i think has been made by iron…Many visitors in dublin are taken a picture with James.

Shutter speed:1/160; Aperture:f/5-max4; Focal lenght:28mm; ISO:200

This photo was taken near the spear in city centre.I found it interesting and i decided to add it into my portfolio.I like this taxi_bike but when i took the shoot was very cold…For summer period is just perfect for a ride…

Shutter speed:1/1000; Aperture:f/5-max4.1; Focal lenght:30mm; ISO:200

This photo was taken also in city centre and is a very busy street.I like that this photo shows no recesion (so is not empty…); i don’t like when busy cos’ you can’t move normaly due to high volume of people…

Shutter speed:1/160; Aperture:f/5-max3.6; Focal lenght:18mm; ISO:200

This photo was taken behind Ilac shopping centre and represents “the market”.I like this photo because has plenty of color.

Shutter speed:1/200; Aperture:f/5-max4; Focal lenght:26mm; ISO:200

The spire was designed by Ian Ritchie (architects);The base of the monument is lit and the top 12 m (39 ft) is illuminated to provide a beacon in the night sky across the city.I like this simbol of dublin city centre since 2002-2003.

Shutter speed:1/1250; Aperture:f/5-max4.1; Focal lenght:32mm; ISO:200

The best photo i like in my portfolio is : G.P.O -general post office-

I hope you like it.

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A meeting is a gathering of two or more people that has been convened for the purpose of achieving a common goal through verbal interaction, such as sharing information or reaching agreement.Meetings may occur face to face or virtually, as mediated by communications technology, such as a telephone conference call, a skyped conference call or a videoconference.
Types of meeting:

-Status Meetings, generally leader-led, which are about reporting by one-way     communication
-Work Meeting, which produces a product or intangible result such as a decision
-Staff meeting, typically a meeting between a manager and those that report to the manager
-Team meeting, a meeting among colleagues working on various aspects of a team project
-Ad-hoc meeting, a meeting called for a special purpose
-Management meeting, a meeting among managers
-Board meeting, a meeting of the Board of directors of an organization
Since a meeting can be held once or often, the meeting organizer has to determine the repetition and frequency of occurrence of the meeting.

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Work Life Balance consists of the implementation of working arrangements and policies which assist workers in combining employment with other aspects of their lives. The right balance for you today will probably be different for you tomorrow. The right balance for you when you are single will be different when you marry, or if you have children; when you start a new career versus when you are nearing retirement.
However, at the core of an effective work-life balance definition are two key everyday concepts that are relevant to each of us. They are daily Achievement and Enjoyment, ideas almost deceptive in their simplicity.

You cannot get the full value from life without BOTH Achievement and Enjoyment.
At a time when we are working harder than ever before and when we are spending more time actually getting to our job before we even start working at it, the idea of achieving balance between our work life and our personal life is looking more and more like an elusive dream.
Work-life balance is more about what you achieve and enjoy during your working time and what you achieve and enjoy during your personal time. You absolutely need to have both of these things in your life on a daily basis.

In your daily activities it is important to aim to achieve something and aim to enjoy something. You don’t need to change the world to achieve something. Achievements are personal, they can be as big or as small as you like. Nor do you need to feel ecstatic to enjoy something. Enjoyment is more than just laughing; enjoyment can be the personal pride or satisfaction you take in something.

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An interview is a conversation between two people (the interviewer and the interviewee) where questions are asked by the interviewer to obtain information from the interviewee.
Interviews are a useful method to:
-investigate issues in an in depth way
-discover how individuals think and feel about a topic and why they hold certain opinions
-investigate the use, effectiveness and usefulness of particular library collections and services
-inform decision making, strategic planning and resource allocation
-sensitive topics which people may feel uncomfortable discussing in a focus group
-add a human dimension to impersonal data
-deepen understanding and explain statistical data.
Advantages of interviews:
The main advantages of interviews are:
-they are useful to obtain detailed information about personal feelings, perceptions and opinions
-they allow more detailed questions to be asked
-they usually achieve a high response rate                                                                        
Disadvantages of interviews:                                                                         
The main disadvantages of interviews are:
-they can be very time-consuming: setting up, interviewing, transcribing, analysing, feedback, reporting
-they can be costly
-different interviewers may understand and transcribe interviews in different ways.

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“A team is a small number of people with complementary skills who are committed to a common purpose, performance goals, and approach for which they are mutually accountable”

Team Building refers to a wide range of activities, presented to businesses, schools, sports teams, religious or nonprofit organizations designed for improving team performance. Team building is pursued via a variety of practices, and can range from simple bonding exercises to complex simulations and multi-day team building retreats designed to develop a team (including group assessment and group-dynamic games), usually falling somewhere in between. It generally sits within the theory and practice of organizational development, but can also be applied to sports teams, school groups, and other contexts.

Reasons for Team Building include:

-Improving communication                                                                                  
-Making the workplace more enjoyable
-Motivating a team
-Getting to know each other
-Getting everyone “onto the same page”, including goal setting
-Teaching the team self-regulation strategies
-Helping participants to learn more about themselves (strengths and weaknesses)
-Identifying and utilizing the strengths of team members
-Improving team productivity
-Practicing effective collaboration with team members

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Some examples of reports:
Informative Reports inform and explain.
Investigative Reports Investigate and present findings.
Evaluation Reports and feasibility studies evaluate information.
Persuasive Reports aim to persuade.
Accident/disciplinary reports provide a record.

…and the examples are more…                                        

It seems, sometimes, that mobilizers and facilitators just do not occupy the same universe as report writers. Perhaps it is because mobilizing and facilitating is a very verbal occupation, and one where the action and the results are the main focus. Reflecting, remembering and recording seem to be put at a lower priority than the current action.

These are some of the answers:
because we have to;
-to enable us to keep records;
-to tell about failures and successes;
-for ourselves, to keep on knowing what we are doing;
-to determine further actions;
-to use for evaluation        ……………..

We should write reports;
Reports should be read; and
Action should result from each report.

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Writing is a fluid process created by writers as they work. Accomplished writers move back and forth between the stages of the process, both consciously and unconsciously. Young writers, however, benefit from the structure and security of following the writing process in their writing.Students generate ideas for writing: brainstorming; reading literature; creating life maps, webs, and story charts; developing word banks; deciding on form, audience, voice, and purpose as well as through teacher motivation.

Students :  -get their ideas on paper. 
                    -proof their own work by reading aloud and reading for sensibility. 
                    -share and make suggestions for improvement: asking who,what,when,where,why, and how questions about parts of the   story the peer does not understand; looking for better words; and talking about how to make the work better.
                  -Work together on editing for mechanics and spelling.
                  -produce their final copy to discuss with the teacher and write a final draft.
                  -publish their written pieces: sending their work to publishers; reading their    finished story aloud, making books.

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