This Is What Happens When Bitcoin Miners Take Over Your

[Part - 33] Large college ebooks/eTextbooks thread for cheap rates [$4 to $25]

  1. Experiencing MIS, 8th Edition: David M. Kroenke & Randall J. Boyle
  2. Mosby's Canadian Manual of Diagnostic and Laboratory Tests, 2nd Edition: Sandra A. Pike-MacDonald & Kathleen Deska Pagana & Timothy J. Pagana
  3. The Developing Child, 13th Edition: Helen Bee & Denise Boyd
  4. The Law of Health Care Finance and Regulation (Aspen Select), 4th Edition: Mark A. Hall & Nicholas Bagley & David Orentlicher
  5. The New Rules of Marketing and PR, 6th Edition: David Meerman Scott
  6. A Project Manager's Book of Tools and Techniques, 1st Edition: Cynthia Snyder Dionisio
  7. The Oxford Handbook of Eating Disorders, 2nd Edition: W. Stewart Agras & Athena Robinson
  8. Elementary Linear Algebra: Applications Version, 12th Australia and New Zealand Edition: Howard Anton & Chris Rorres & Anton Kaul
  9. The Mindful Nurse: Using the Power of Mindfulness and Compassion to Help You Thrive in Your Work: Carmel Sheridan
  10. High-Acuity Nursing, 7th Edition: Kathleen Wagner & Melanie Hardin-Pierce & Darlene Welsh
  11. Architectural Drafting and Design, 7th Edition: Alan Jefferis & David A. Madsen & David P. Madsen
  12. Social Psychology: The Science of Everyday Life, 2nd Edition: Jeff Greenberg & Toni Schmader & Jamie Arndt & Mark Landau
  13. A Project Manager's Book of Forms: A Companion to the PMBOK Guide, 3rd Edition: Cynthia Snyder Dionisio
  14. Race and Human Diversity: A Biocultural Approach, 2nd Edition: Robert L. Anemone
  15. Advocacy: Championing Ideas and Influencing Others, 1st Edition: John A. Daly
  16. Essential Genetics and Genomics, 7th Edition: Daniel L. Hartl
  17. Strategies for Teaching Students with Learning and Behavior Problems, 9th Edition: Sharon R. Vaughn & Candace S. Bos
  18. Zero Bone Loss Concepts, 1st Edition: Tomas Linkevicius
  19. Understanding Our Universe, 3rd Edition: Stacy Palen & Laura Kay & George Blumenthal
  20. Materials for Civil and Construction Engineers, 4th Edition: Michael S. Mamlouk & John P. Zaniewski
  21. The Oxford Handbook of Reproductive Ethics, 1st Edition: Leslie Francis
  22. Worldwide Destinations: The geography of travel and tourism, 7th Edition: Brian Boniface & Robyn Cooper & Chris Cooper
  23. Experiencing the Lifespan, 5th Edition: Janet Belsky
  24. Fast Facts for the Student Nurse: Nursing Student Success in a Nutshell, 1st Edition: Susan Stabler-Haas
  25. Multivariable Calculus, 8th Edition: James Stewart
  26. Sex and Gender: An Introduction, 6th Edition: Hilary M. Lips
  27. A Stata® Companion to Political Analysis, 4th Edition: Philip H. Pollock & Barry C. Edwards
  28. Marketing: The Core, 8th Edition: Roger Kerin & Steven Hartley
  29. Sports Marketing, 2nd Edition: Michael J. Fetchko & Donald P. Roy & Kenneth E. Clow
  30. An Introduction to Family Social Work, 4th Edition: Donald Collins & Catheleen Jordan & Heather Coleman
  31. Elementary Statistics, 3rd Edition: William Navidi & Barry Monk
  32. Clinical Calculations: With Applications to General and Specialty Areas, 8th Edition: Joyce LeFever Kee & Sally M. Marshall
  33. Animal Physiology, 4th Edition: Richard W. Hill & Gordon A. Wyse & Margaret Anderson
  34. Essentials of Rehabilitation Research: A Statistical Guide to Clinical Practice, 1st Edition: Richard P Di Fabio
  35. Religious Nationalism: A Reference Handbook: Atalia Omer & Jason Springs
  36. Defensive Security Handbook: Best Practices for Securing Infrastructure, 1st Edition: Lee Brotherston & Amanda Berlin
  37. Clinical Case Formulations, 2nd Edition: Barbara Lichner Ingram
  38. Urban Tantra: Sacred Sex for the Twenty-First Century, 2nd Edition: Barbara Carrellas & Annie Sprinkle
  39. Government and Not-for-Profit Accounting: Concepts and Practices, 8th Edition: Michael H. Granof & Saleha B. Khumawala & Thad D. Calabrese & Daniel L. Smith
  40. How to Do Systems Analysis: Primer and Casebook, 1st Edition: John E. Gibson & William T. Scherer & William F. Gibson
  41. U.S. Central Americans: Reconstructing Memories, Struggles, and Communities of Resistance, 1st Edition: Karina Oliva Alvarado & Alicia Ivonne Estrada & Ester E. Hernández
  42. Principles of Electronic Materials and Devices, 4th Edition: Safa Kasap
  43. LogixPro PLC Lab Manual w/ CD-ROM, 4th Edition: Frank Petruzella
  44. South-Western Federal Taxation 2020: Corporations, Partnerships, Estates and Trusts, 43rd Edition: William A. Raabe & James C. Young & William H. Hoffman
  45. Social Psychology: Goals in Interaction, 7th Edition: Douglas Kenrick & Steven L. Neuberg & Robert B. Cialdini
  46. Fundamentals of Corporate Finance, 10th Edition: Richard Brealey & Stewart Myers & Alan Marcus
  47. Molecular Biology, 3rd Edition: David P. Clark & Nanette J. Pazdernik & Michelle R. McGehee
  48. The Rorschach: Basic Foundations and Principles of Interpretation, Volume 1, 4th Edition: John E. Exner
  49. Docker in Action, 2nd Edition: Jeff Nickoloff & Stephen Kuenzli
  50. Evolution: Making Sense of Life, 3rd Edition: Douglas J. Emlen & Carl Zimmer
  51. Herpetology, 4th Edition: F. Harvey Pough & Robin M. Andrews & Martha L. Crump
  52. Research Methods in Criminal Justice and Criminology, 1st Edition: Callie Marie Rennison & Timothy Christopher Hart
  53. The Meaning of Difference: American Constructions of Race, Sex and Gender, Social Class, Sexual Orientation, and Disability, 7th Edition: Karen Rosenblum
  54. Research Methods in Health Promotion, 2nd Edition: Laura F. Salazar & Richard A. Crosby & Ralph J. DiClemente
  55. The Psychology of Thinking: Reasoning, Decision-Making and Problem-Solving, 1st Edition: John P. Minda
  56. Nutrition Essentials: A Personal Approach, 2nd Edition: Wendy J Schiff
  57. Chemical, Biochemical, and Engineering Thermodynamics, 5th Edition: Stanley I. Sandler
  58. Parenting: A Dynamic Perspective, 2nd Edition: George W. Holden
  59. Managerial Accounting, 4th Edition: Karen W. Braun & Wendy M. Tietz
  60. Basics of Web Design: HTML5 & CSS, 5th Edition: Terry Felke-Morris
  61. The Essentials of Political Analysis, 6th Edition: Philip H. Pollock III & Barry C. Edwards
  62. Leadership and Management for Nurses: Core Competencies for Quality Care, 3rd Edition: Anita Finkelman
  63. Urban Ecology (Ecological Reviews), 1st Edition: Kevin J. Gaston
  64. Nutrition & You, 5th Edition: Joan Salge Blake
  65. Principles of Turbomachinery, 2nd Edition: Seppo A. Korpela
  66. Accounting For Managers: Interpreting Accounting Information for Decision–Making, 4th Edition: Paul M. Collier
  67. Computer Networks, 5th Edition: Andrew S. Tanenbaum & David J. Wetherall
  68. Shigley's Mechanical Engineering Design, 11th Edition: Richard Budynas & Keith Nisbett
  69. Sociology in Action: A Canadian Perspective, 2nd Edition: Diane Symbaluk & Tami Bereska
  70. Operations and Supply Chain Management: The Core, 5th Edition: F. Robert Jacobs & Richard Chase
  71. Essentials of Nursing Law and Ethics, 2nd Edition: Susan J. Westrick
  72. Kirk's Fire Investigation (Brady Fire), 8th Edition: David J. Icove & Gerald A. Haynes
  73. Understanding Operating Systems, 8th Edition: Ann McHoes & Ida M. Flynn
  74. Survey of Accounting, 1st Edition: Paul D. Kimmel & Jerry J. Weygandt
  75. Biological Anthropology: The Natural History of Humankind, 4th Edition: Craig Stanford & John S. Allen & Susan C. Antón
  76. DK Guide to Public Speaking, 3rd Edition: Lisa A. Ford-Brown & DK Dorling Kindersley
  77. Calculus: Early Transcendental Functions, 7th Edition: Ron Larson & Bruce H. Edwards
  78. Canadian Business and the Law, 7th Edition: Dorothy Duplessis & Shannon O'Byrne & Philip King & Lorrie Adams & Steve Enman
  79. An Introduction to Judaism, 2nd Edition: Nicholas De Lange
  80. A History of the Muslim World to 1750: The Making of a Civilization, 2nd Edition: Vernon O. Egger
  81. Bioprocess Engineering: Basic Concepts, 3rd Edition: Michael L. Shuler & Fikret Kargi & Matthew DeLisa
  82. Data Mining for Business Analytics: Concepts, Techniques, and Applications with JMP Pro, 1st Edition: Galit Shmueli & Peter C. Bruce & Mia L. Stephens & Nitin R. Patel
  83. Storied Health and Illness: Communicating Personal, Cultural, and Political Complexities, 1st Edition: Jill Yamasaki & Patricia Geist-Martin & Barbara F. Sharf
  84. Healthcare Strategic Planning, 4th Edition (ACHE Management): John Harris
  85. Applied Business Ethics: A Skills-Based Approach (South-Western Legal Studies in Business Academic), 1st Edition: Dean Bredeson
  86. Principles of Electric Circuits: Conventional Current Version, 10th Edition: Thomas L. Floyd & David M. Buchla
  87. Educational Psychology: Applications in Canadian Classrooms, 2nd Edition: Alan Edmunds & Gail Edmunds
  88. Essential Elements for Effectiveness for Miami Dade College, 7th Edition: Juan R. Abascal & Dominic Brucato & Laurel Brucato & Patricia Stephenson
  89. The Scholar-Practitioner’s Guide to Research Design: Laureate Publishing & Gary J. Burkholder & Kimberley A. Cox & Linda M. Crawford
  90. Good Cities, Better Lives: How Europe Discovered the Lost Art of Urbanism, 1st Edition: Peter Hall
  91. Adult Development and Aging: Biopsychosocial Perspectives, Canadian Edition: Susan Krauss Whitbourne & Stacey B. Whitbourne & Candace Konnert
  92. Organic Chemistry: Mechanistic Patterns: Ghis William Ogilvie & Nathan Ackroyd & Scott Browning
  93. The Environment in Anthropology : A Reader in Ecology, Culture, and Sustainable Living, 2nd Edition: Nora Haenn & Allison Harnish & Richard Wilk
  94. Sources of World Societies, Volume 1, 3rd Edition: Merry E. Wiesner-Hanks & Patricia Buckley Ebrey & Roger B. Beck
  95. Intermediate Algebra, 4th Edition: Michael III Sullivan & Katherine R. Struve
  96. Reference and Information Services: An Introduction, 4th Edition: Kay Ann Cassell & Uma Hiremath
  97. The Neuroscience of Human Relationships: Attachment and the Developing Social Brain, 2nd Edition: Louis Cozolino
  98. Qualitative Diagnosis of Human Movement: Improving Performance in Sport and Exercise, 3rd Edition: Duane V. Knudson
  99. Wireshark 101: Essential Skills for Network Analysis (Wireshark Solutions Series Book 1): Laura Chappell & Gerald Combs
  100. Behavioral Sciences STAT, 2nd Edition: Gary Heiman
  101. Guide to Contract Pricing: Cost and Price Analysis for Contractors, Subcontractors, and Government Agencies, 5th Edition: John E. Murphy
  102. Advanced Financial Accounting, 7th Canadian Edition: Thomas H. Beechy & V. Umashanker Trivedi & Kenneth E. MacAulay
  103. Contemporary Linguistic Analysis: An Introduction, 8th Edition: William O'Grady & John Archibald
  104. The Writer's Harbrace Handbook, 2016 MLA Update, 6th Edition: Cheryl Glenn & Loretta Gray
  105. The Cultural Landscape: An Introduction to Human Geography, 13th Edition: James M. Rubenstein
  106. Python Programming in Context, 3rd Edition: Bradley N. Miller & David L. Ranum & Julie Anderson
  107. Financial Institutions, Instruments and Markets, 9th Edition: Christopher Viney & Peter Phillips
  108. Essential Statistics for Public Managers and Policy Analysts, 4th Edition: Evan M. Berman & XiaoHu Wang
  109. NCLEX-RN Review Guide: Top Ten Questions for Quick Review, 1st Edition: Cynthia Chernecky
  110. Teachers and the Law, 9th Edition: David Schimmel & Leslie R. Stellman & Cynthia K. Conlon & Louis Fischer
  111. Communicating for Results: A Canadian Student's Guide, 4th Edition: Carolyn Meyer
  112. Federal Income Taxation, 5th Edition: Richard Schmalbeck & Lawrence Zelenak & Sarah B Lawsky
  113. Essentials of Cardiopulmonary Physical Therapy, 4th Edition: Ellen Hillegass
  114. Entertainment Law and Business (Aspen Casebook Series): William D. Henslee & Elizabeth Henslee
  115. Your Career: How To Make It Happen, 9th Edition: Lauri Harwood & Lisa M.D. Owens & Crystal Kadakia
  116. Community Disability Services: An Evidence-Based Approach to Practice: Ian Dempsey & Karen Nankervis
  117. Motivational Interviewing, Third Edition: Helping People Change, 3rd Edition: William R. Miller & Stephen Rollnick
  118. Basics of Communication Studies, 2nd Edition: Scott McLean
  119. The Certified Six Sigma Yellow Belt Handbook: Govindarajan Ramu
  120. Fundamentals of General, Organic and Biological Chemistry in SI Units, 8th Edition: John E. McMurry & David S. Ballantine & Carl A. Hoeger & Virginia E. Peterson
  121. Pediatric Psychopharmacology For Primary Care, 1st Edition: Mark A Riddle & Jane Meschan Foy & Rebecca A. Baum
  122. Project Management for Engineering, Business and Technology, 5th Edition: John M. Nicholas & Herman Steyn
  123. Delivering Business Intelligence with Microsoft SQL Server 2016, 4th Edition: Brian Larson
  124. Connecting Care for Patients: Interdisciplinary Care Transitions and Collaboration, 1st Edition: Barbara Katz
  125. The TCP/IP Guide: A Comprehensive, Illustrated Internet Protocols Reference, 1st Edition: Charles M. Kozierok
  126. Frequently Prescribed Medications: Drugs You Need to Know, 3rd Edition: Michael A. Mancano & Jason C. Gallagher
  127. The Handmaid's Tale, 1st Edition: Margaret Atwood
  128. 101 Solutions for School Counselors and Leaders in Challenging Times, 1st Edition: Stuart F. Chen-Hayes & Erin Chase McCarty Mason & Melissa S. Ockerman
  129. Ethics in Accounting: A Decision-Making Approach, 1st Edition: Gordon Klein
  130. Visualizing Human Biology, 5th Edition: Kathleen A. Ireland
  131. The Goldilocks Challenge: Right-Fit Evidence for the Social Sector, 1st Edition: Mary Kay Gugerty & Dean Karlan
  132. Advocacy Practice for Social Justice, 4th Edition: Richard Hoefer
  133. The Politics of Public Budgeting: Getting and Spending, Borrowing and Balancing, 9th Edition: Irene S. Rubin
  134. The Ingredients for Great Teaching, 1st Edition: Pedro De Bruyckere
  135. A Guide to the Human Resource Body of Knowledge, 1st Edition: Sandra M. Reed & Dave Ulrich
  136. Individual and Society: Sociological Social Psychology, 2nd Edition: Lizabeth A. Crawford & Katherine B. Novak
  137. Great Demo!: How To Create And Execute Stunning Software Demonstrations, 2nd Edition: Peter E. Cohan
  138. Healthcare Project Management, 2nd Edition: Kathy Schwalbe & Dan Furlong
  139. Goodheart's Photoguide to Common Pediatric and Adult Skin Disorders, 4th Edition: Herbert Goodheart & Mercedes Gonzalez
  140. Materials Science and Engineering: An Introduction, 10th Edition: William D. Callister & David G. Rethwisch
  141. Personality Assessment, 2nd Edition: Robert P. Archer
  142. Philosophy: The Power Of Ideas, 10th Edition: Brooke Noel Moore & Kenneth Bruder
  143. Cognitive Neuroscience: The Biology of the Mind, 5th Edition: Michael Gazzaniga & Richard B. Ivry & George R. Mangun
  144. Deviance, Conformity, and Social Control in Canada, 5th Edition: Tami M. Bereska
  145. Experimental Design: Procedures for the Behavioral Sciences, 4th Edition: Roger E. Kirk
  146. Urban Economics, 9th Edition: Arthur O'Sullivan
  147. HBR Guide to Making Every Meeting Matter: Harvard Business Review
  148. Movie History: A Survey, 2nd Edition: Clara Pafort-Overduin
  149. Marriages and Families: Intimacy, Diversity, and Strengths, 9th Edition: David Olson & John DeFrain & Linda Skogrand
  150. Group Dynamics, 7th Edition: Donelson R. Forsyth
  151. Understanding Canadian Business, 10th Canadian Edition: William G Nickels & James McHugh & Susan McHugh & Rita Cossa & Julie Stevens
  152. Fitzpatrick's Color Atlas and Synopsis of Clinical Dermatology, 8th Edition: Klaus Wolff & Richard C. Johnson & Arturo Saavedra & Ellen K. Roh
  153. General and Oral Pathology for Dental Hygiene Practice, 1st Edition: Sandra Myers & Alice Curran
  154. Practical Apartment Management, 6th Edition: Edward N. Kelley
  155. Business Law in Canada, 12th Canadian Edition: Richard A. Yates & Teresa Bereznicki-Korol & Trevor Clarke & Dean A. Palmer
  156. Adolescence, 12th Edition: Laurence Steinberg
  157. Delivering Health Care in America: A Systems Approach, 7th Edition: Leiyu Shi & Douglas A. Singh
  158. DeathQuest: An Introduction to the Theory and Practice of Capital Punishment in the United States, 5th Edition: Robert M. Bohm
  159. Management, 12th Edition: Richard L. Daft
  160. Invertebrate Medicine, 2nd Edition: Gregory A. Lewbart
  161. Tested Advertising Methods (Prentice Hall Business Classics), 5th Edition: John Caples & Fred E. Hahn
  162. Pearson's Federal Taxation 2020 Corporations, Partnerships, Estates & Trusts, 33rd Edition: Timothy J. Rupert & Kenneth E. Anderson & David S. Hulse
  163. Planetary Sciences, 2nd Edition: Imke de Pater & Jack J. Lissauer
  164. World Class Contracting, 6th Edition: Gregory A. Garrett
  165. Social Determinants of Health: A Comparative Approach, 2nd Edition: Alan Davidson
  166. The Talent Management Handbook, 3rd Edition: Lance A. Berger & Dorothy Berger
  167. Doing Right: A Practical Guide to Ethics for Medical Trainees and Physicians, 4th Edition: Philip C. Hebert & Wayne Rosen
  168. Governing California in the Twenty-First Century, 6th Edition: J. Theodore Anagnoson & Gerald Bonetto & J. Vincent Buck
  169. Microbiology with Diseases by Taxonomy, 6th Edition: Robert W. Bauman
  170. Essentials of TAT and Other Storytelling Assessments, 2nd Edition: Hedwig Teglasi
  171. Film History: An Introduction, 4th Edition: Kristin Thompson & David Bordwell
  172. Statistics for Business & Economics, 14th Edition: David R. Anderson & Dennis J. Sweeney & Thomas A. Williams
  173. 21st Century Astronomy: The Solar System, 6th Edition: Laura Kay & Stacy Palen & George Blumenthal
  174. Chemical Dependency Counseling: A Practical Guide, 5th Edition: Robert R. Perkinson
  175. Essential Cell Biology, 5th Edition: Bruce Alberts & Karen Hopkin & Alexander D. Johnson
  176. Exploring Geology, 4th Edition: Stephen Reynolds & Julia Johnson & Paul Morin & Chuck Carter
  177. The Price Advantage, 2nd Edition: Walter L. Baker & Michael V. Marn & Craig C. Zawada
  178. Transport Processes at Fluidic Interfaces, 1st Edition: Dieter Bothe & Arnold Reusken
  179. Antitrust Law, Policy, and Procedure: Cases, Materials, Problems, 8th Edition: E. Thomas Sullivan & Herbert Hovenkamp & Howard A. Shelanski & Christopher R. Leslie
  180. 5 Steps to a 5: AP Chinese Language and Culture, 2nd Edition: JianMin Luo
  181. The Practice of Research in Social Work, 4th Edition: Rafael J. Engel & Russell K. Schutt
  182. Sociology: A Global Perspective, 9th Edition: Joan Ferrante
  183. Understanding and Treating Chronic Shame: A Relational/Neurobiological Approach, 1st Edition: Patricia A. DeYoung
  184. Classics of Moral and Political Theory, 5th Edition: Michael L. Morgan
  185. Financial & Managerial Accounting, 15th Edition: Carl Warren & Jefferson P. Jones & William B. Tayler
  186. Experimental Organic Chemistry: A Miniscale and Microscale Approach, 5th Edition: John C. Gilbert & Stephen F. Martin
  187. Vaccine Whistleblower: Exposing Autism Research Fraud at the CDC: 1st Edition: Kevin Barry & Robert F. Kennedy
  188. Wound Management: Principles and Practices, 3rd Edition: Betsy Myers
  189. Business Research Methods, 13th Edition: Pamela Schindler
  190. Goldman-Cecil Medicine, 26th Edition: Lee Goldman & Andrew I. Schafer
  191. Nursing Leadership & Management, 3rd Edition: Patricia Kelly
  192. Health Communication: A Media and Cultural Studies Approach, 2014 Edition: Belinda Lewis
  193. Sport, Violence and Society, 2nd Edition: Kevin Young
  194. Guide to Managerial Communication, 10th Edition: Mary Munter & Lynn Hamilton
  195. Emotion, 1st Edition: Annett Schirmer
  196. Clinical Analytics and Data Management for the DNP, 1st Edition: Martha L. Sylvia
  197. Principles of Corporate Finance, 11th Edition: Richard Brealey
  198. Introduction to Strategic Public Relations: Digital, Global, and Socially Responsible Communication, 1st Edition: Janis Teruggi Page & Lawrence J. Parnell
  199. Alternative Medicine: The Definitive Guide, 2nd Edition: Larry Trivieri & John W. Anderson & Burton Goldberg
  200. How Full Is Your Bucket?, Anniversary Edition: Tom Rath & Donald O. Clifton
  201. MATLAB: A Practical Introduction to Programming and Problem Solving, 5th Edition: Stormy Attaway
  202. Anatomical Landmark Palpation Video and Book, 1st Edition: Paula Maxwell
  203. Common Stocks and Uncommon Profits and Other Writings, 2nd Edition: Philip A. Fisher & Kenneth L. Fisher
  204. Elements of Physical Chemistry, 7th Edition: Peter Atkins & Julio de Paula
  205. Managing and Using Information Systems: A Strategic Approach, 7th Edition: Keri E. Pearlson & Carol S. Saunders & Dennis F. Galletta
  206. Mediation: Empowerment in Conflict Management, 2nd Edition: Kathy Domenici & Stephen W. Littlejohn
  207. Observing and Recording the Behavior of Young Children, 6th Edition: Dorothy H. Cohen & Virginia Stern & Nancy Balaban & Nancy Gropper
  208. Shortell and Kaluzny’s Healthcare Management: Organization Design and Behavior, 7th Edition: Lawton Burns & Elizabeth Bradley & Bryan Weiner
  209. Practical Business Math Procedures, 13th Edition: Jeffrey Slater & Sharon Wittry
  210. Biological Anthropology of the Human Skeleton, 3rd Edition: M. Anne Katzenberg & Anne L. Grauer
  211. Developmental Mathematics: Basic Mathematics and Algebra, 4th Edition: Margaret L. Lial & John Hornsby & Terry McGinnis & Stanley A. Salzman & Diana L. Hestwood
  212. Exercises for the Shoulder to Hand: Release Your Kinetic Chain: Brian James Abelson & Kamali Thara Abelson & Lavanya Balasubramaniyam
  213. Career Theories and Models at Work: Ideas for Practice: Nancy Arthur & Roberta Neault & Mary McMahon
  214. Culture, Health and Illness, (Hodder Arnold Publication), 5th Edition: Cecil G. Helman
  215. Development Through Life: A Psychosocial Approach, 13th Edition: Barbara M. Newman & Philip R. Newman
  216. Cultural Anthropology in a Globalizing World, 4th Edition: Barbara Miller
  217. American Foreign Policy Since World War II, 21st Edition: Steven W. Hook & John W. Spanier
  218. World Politics: Trend and Transformation, 2016 - 2017, 16th Edition: Shannon L. Blanton & Charles W. Kegley
  219. Marketing Metaphoria: What Deep Metaphors Reveal About the Minds of Consumers: Gerald Zaltman & Lindsay H. Zaltman
  220. Building on the Strengths of Students with Special Needs: How to Move Beyond Disability Labels in the Classroom: Toby Karten
  221. American Public Administration: Public Service for the Twenty-First Century, 2nd Edition: Robert A. Cropf & John L. Wagner
  222. THINK Public Relations, 2nd Edition: Dennis L. Wilcox & Glen T. Cameron & Bryan H. Reber & Jae-Hwa Shin
  223. An Introduction to Brain and Behavior, 6th Edition: Bryan Kolb & Ian Q. Whishaw & G. Campbell Teskey
  224. Physiology, 6th Edition: Linda S. Costanzo
  225. Stats: Data and Models, 5th Edition: Richard D. De Veaux & Paul F. Velleman & David E. Bock
  226. Through Women's Eyes: An American History With Documents, 5th Edition: Ellen DuBois & Lynn Dumenil
  227. Intermediate Accounting: Volume 2, 3rd Edition: Kin Lo & George Fisher
  228. Disciplined Entrepreneurship: 24 Steps to a Successful Startup, 1st Edition: Bill Aulet
  229. People of the Earth: An Introduction to World Prehistory, 15th Edition: Brian M. Fagan & Nadia Durrani
  230. The Economics of Health Reconsidered, 4th Edition: Thomas Rice
  231. Psychology, 8th Edition: Saundra Hockenbury & Susan Nolan
  232. Exploring Biological Anthropology: The Essentials, 4th Edition: Craig Stanford & John S. Allen & Susan C. Antón
  233. Using MIS, 11th Edition: David M. Kroenke & Randall J. Boyle
  234. Musculoskeletal Pain: Basic Mechanisms & Implications, 1st Edition: Thomas Graven-Nielsen & Lars Arendt-Nielsen
  235. Classical Mythology in Context, 1st Edition: Lisa Maurizio
  236. The Nature and Properties of Soils, 15th Edition: Ray R. Weil & Nyle C. Brady
  237. Community-Based Corrections, 12th Edition: Leanne Fiftal Alarid
  238. Conflict Management for Managers: Resolving Workplace, Client, and Policy Disputes, 1st Edition: Susan S. Raines
  239. Strategic Compensation: A Human Resource Management Approach, 9th Edition: Joseph J. Martocchio
  240. Introduction to Probability and Statistics, 15th Edition: William Mendenhall & Robert J. Beaver & Barbara M. Beaver
  241. Demonstrating to Win!: The Indispensable Guide for Demonstrating Software: Robert Riefstahl
  242. Essential Organic Chemistry, 3rd Edition: Paula Yurkanis Bruice
  243. The American Promise, Value Edition, Volume 1: To 1877, 8th Edition: James L. Roark & Michael P. Johnson & Francois Furstenberg & Sarah Stage & Sarah E. Igo
  244. Labor Law: Cases, Materials, and Problems, 8th Edition: Michael C. Harper & Samuel Estreicher & Kati Griffith
  245. A Practical Guide to the Thematic Apperception Test: The TAT in Clinical Practice, 1st Edition: Edward Aronow & Kim Altman Weiss & Marvin Reznikoff
  246. Informatics and Nursing, 6th Edition: Jeanne Sewell
  247. Operating System Concepts, 10th Edition: Abraham Silberschatz & Greg Gagne & Peter B. Galvin
  248. The Career Fitness Program: Exercising Your Options, 11th Edition: Diane Sukiennik & Lisa Raufman
  249. Dutton's Orthopaedic: Examination, Evaluation and Intervention, 5th Edition: Mark Dutton
  250. Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, 6th Edition: American Psychological Association
  251. Sports Economics, 1st Edition: David Berri
  252. Health and Health Care Delivery in Canada, 2nd Edition: Valerie D. Thompson
  253. The Psychology Major's Handbook, 5th Edition: Tara L. Kuther
  254. Cardiovascular Physiology, 9th Edition: David E. Mohrman & Lois Jane Heller
  255. Fundamentals of Physical Geography, 2nd Edition: James Petersen & Dorothy Sack & Robert E. Gabler
  256. Advanced Health Assessment & Clinical Diagnosis in Primary Care, 6th Edition: Joyce E. Dains & Linda Ciofu Baumann & Pamela Scheibel
  257. An Introduction to the Ancient World, 3rd Edition: Lukas de Blois & R.J. van der Spek
  258. University Physics for the Physical and Life Sciences: Volume II, 1st Edition: Philip R. Kesten & David L. Tauck
  259. Cognitive Psychology, 7th Edition: Robert J. Sternberg & Karin Sternberg
  260. Contemporary Nursing: Issues, Trends, & Management, 8th Edition: Barbara Cherry & Susan R. Jacob
  261. How Psychology Works: The Facts Visually Explained, 1st Edition: Dorling Kindersley
  262. Cases in Health Care Marketing, 1st Edition: John L. Fortenberry
  263. Understanding Vineyard Soils, 2nd Edition: Robert E. White
  264. Foundations of Materials Science and Engineering, 6th Edition: William Smith
  265. Cultural Intimacy: Social Poetics and the Real Life of States, Societies, and Institutions, 3rd Edition: Michael Herzfeld
  266. Reading Sounds: Closed-Captioned Media and Popular Culture, 1st Edition: Sean Zdenek
  267. Behavioral Problems in Geography Revisited, 1st Edition: Kevin R Cox & Reginald Golledge
  268. The Economics of Recreation, Leisure and Tourism, 6th Edition: John Tribe
  269. HBR Guide to Persuasive Presentations: Nancy Duarte
  270. Give Me Liberty!: An American History, Volume 1, Seagull Sixth Edition: Eric Foner
  271. Yoder-Wise's Leading and Managing in Canadian Nursing, 2nd Edition: Janice Waddell & Nancy Walton
  272. Introduction to Econometrics, 4th Edition: James H. Stock & Mark W. Watson
  273. Statistical Physics, 2nd Edition: Franz Mandl
  274. Orthopedic Physical Assessment (Musculoskeletal Rehabilitation), 6th Edition: David J. Magee
  275. International Law for International Relations, 1st Edition: Basak Cali
  276. Omt Review: A Comprehensive Review in Osteopathic Medicine, 3rd Edition: Robert G. Savarese
  277. Health Research Methods: A Canadian Perspective: Kate Bassil
  278. IT Essentials Companion Guide v7, 1st Edition: Cisco Networking Academy
  279. Wright & Leahey's Nurses and Families: A Guide to Family Assessment and Intervention, 7th Edition: Zahra Shajani & Diana Snell
  280. The Power of Framing: Creating the Language of Leadership, 2nd Edition: Gail T. Fairhurst
  281. Agile Estimating and Planning (Robert C. Martin Series), 1st Edition: Mike Cohn
  282. Database Systems: The Complete Book, 2nd Edition: Hector Garcia-Molina & Jeffrey D. Ullman & Jennifer Widom
  283. Attacking Faulty Reasoning, 7th Edition: T. Edward Damer
  284. Biology: The Essentials, 3rd Edition: Mariëlle Hoefnagels
  285. Becoming a Professional Life Coach: Lessons from the Institute of Life Coach Training, 2nd Edition: Diane S. Menendez & Patrick Williams
  286. Essentials of Nursing Leadership & Management, 7th Edition: Sally A Weiss & Ruth M Tappen & Karen Grimley
  287. Rereading America: Cultural Contexts for Critical Thinking and Writing, 11th Edition: Gary Colombo & Robert Cullen & Bonnie Lisle
  288. The Business of Media Distribution: Monetizing Film, TV, and Video Content in an Online World, 3rd Edition: Jeffrey C. Ulin
  289. Macroeconomics: Canada in the Global Environment, 10th Edition: Robin Bade Michael Parkin
  290. Statistics in Action: Understanding a World of Data, 2nd Edition: Ann E. Watkins & Richard L. Scheaffer & George W. Cobb
  291. Clinical Handbook of Couple Therapy, 5th Edition: Alan S. Gurman & Jay L. Lebow & Douglas K. Snyder
  292. Occupational Safety and Health in the Emergency Services, 4th Edition: James S. Angle
  293. Racism without Racists: Color-Blind Racism and the Persistence of Racial Inequality in America, 5th Edition: Eduardo Bonilla-Silva
  294. Handbook for the Humanities, 1st Edition: Janetta Rebold Benton & Robert DiYanni
  295. A Comprehensive Guide to Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities, 2nd Edition: Michael L. Wehmeyer & Ivan Brown & Maire Percy & W.L. Alan Fung & Karrie A. Shogren
  296. Shelly Cashman Series Microsoft Office 365 & Office 2016: Introductory, 1st Edition: Misty E. Vermaat & Steven M. Freund & Corinne Hoisington & Eric Schmieder & Mary Z. Last
  297. Pediatric Primary Care: Practice Guidelines for Nurses, 4th Edition: Beth Richardson
  298. Abnormal Psychology, 8th Edition: Susan Nolen-Hoeksema
  299. Assessment is Essential, 1st Edition: Susan Green & Robert Johnson
  300. Economics, 19th Edition: Paul Samuelson & William Nordhaus
  301. CompTIA Security+ Practice Tests: Exam SY0-501, 1st Edition: S. Russell Christy & Chuck Easttom
  302. Theory and Design for Mechanical Measurements, 6th Edition: Richard S. Figliola & Donald E. Beasley
  303. Looking at Philosophy: The Unbearable Heaviness of Philosophy Made Lighter, 5th Edition: Donald Palmer
  304. Marketing, 4th Canadian Edition: Dhruv Grewal & Michael Levy & Shirley Lichti
  305. Social Psychology of Emotion, 1st Edition: Darren Ellis
  306. Rainbow's End: The Crash of 1929 (Pivotal Moments in American History), 1st Edition: Maury Klein
  307. Your Office: Microsoft Access 2016 Comprehensive, 1st Edition: Amy S. Kinser & Brant Moriarity & Eric Kinser & Diane Kosharek
  308. Zero Trust Networks: Building Secure Systems in Untrusted Networks, 1st Edition: Evan Gilman & Doug Barth
  309. Investment Valuation: Tools and Techniques for Determining the Value of Any Asset, 3rd Edition: Aswath Damodaran
  310. Essentials of Accounting, 11th Edition: Leslie K. Breitner & Robert N. Anthony
  311. Essentials of Health Information Management: Principles and Practices, 2nd Edition: Michelle Green & Mary Jo Bowie
  312. Financial Accounting, 10th Edition: Robert Libby & Patricia Libby & Frank Hodge
  313. Clinical Psychology: Science, Practice, and Diversity, 5th Edition: Andrew M. Pomerantz
  314. An Introduction to American Law, 3rd Edition: Daniel Rosen & Bruce Aronson & David G. Litt
  315. The Intelligent Investor, Revised Edition: Benjamin Graham & Jason Zweig & Warren E. Buffett
  316. Introduction to Neuropsychopharmacology, 1st Edition: Leslie Iversen & Susan Iversen & Floyd E. Bloom & Robert H. Roth
  317. Study Guide for Pharmacology and the Nursing Process, 9th Edition: Linda Lane Lilley & Julie S. Snyder & Shelly Rainforth Collins
  318. Corporate Computer Security, 4th Edition: Randy J. Boyle & Raymond R. Panko
  319. Linear Algebra: A Modern Introduction, 4th Edition: David Poole
  320. The One-Hour Activist: The 15 Most Powerful Actions You Can Take to Fight for the Issues and Candidates You Care About, 1st Edition: Christopher Kush
  321. Likeable Social Media, Revised and Expanded, 2nd Edition: Dave Kerpen
  322. Essential MATLAB for Engineers and Scientists, 7th Edition: Brian Hahn & Daniel Valentine
  323. History and Systems of Psychology, 7th Edition: James F. Brennan & Keith A. Houde
  324. Pain-Related Fear:Exposure-Based Treatment of Chronic Pain: Exposure-Based Treatment, 1st Edition: Johan W. Vlaeyen & Stephen J. Morley & Steven J. Linton & Katja Boersma & Jeroen de Jong
  325. Introductory Medical-Surgical Nursing, 12th Edition: Barbara Kuhn Timby & Nancy E. Smith
  326. Interviewing in Action in a Multicultural World, 5th Edition: Bianca Cody Murphy & Carolyn Dillon
  327. Business Law: Text & Cases, An Accelerated Course: 14th Edition: Roger LeRoy Miller
  328. The Ethics of Coaching Sports: Moral, Social and Legal Issues, 1st Edition: Robert Simon
  329. University Physics with Modern Physics, 15th Edition: Hugh D. Young & Roger A. Freedman
  330. The Heart of Yoga: Developing a Personal Practice, 2nd Edition: T. K. V. Desikachar
  331. Vertebrate Life, 10th Edition: F. Harvey Pough & Christine M. Janis
  332. Renewable Energy Resources, 3rd Edition: John Twidell & Tony Weir
  333. Neuroscience: Fundamentals for Rehabilitation, 5th Edition: Laurie Lundy-Ekman
  334. Advocacy in the Human Services, 1st Edition: Mark Ezell
  335. Theories of Counseling and Psychotherapy: A Multicultural Perspective, 7th Edition: Allen E. Ivey & Michael J. D′Andrea & Mary Bradford Ivey
  336. Principles of Corporate Finance, 10th Edition: Brealey & Myers & Allen
  337. Introduction to Law for Paralegals: A Critical Thinking Approach, 7th Edition: Katherine A. Currier & Thomas E. Eimermann
  338. Leading in a Culture of Change Personal Action Guide and Workbook: Michael Fullan
  339. The Fast Forward MBA in Project Management, 4th Edition: Eric Verzuh
  340. Health Informatics: An Interprofessional Approach, 2nd Edition: Ramona Nelson & Nancy Staggers
  341. Lifespan Development in Context: A Topical Approach, 1st Edition: Tara L. Kuther
  342. Sport Mechanics for Coaches, 3rd Edition: Brendan Burkett
  343. The Elements of Journalism, Revised and Updated 3rd Edition: What Newspeople Should Know and the Public Should Expect: Bill Kovach & Tom Rosenstiel
  344. Hands-On Design Patterns with Java, 1st Edition: Edward Lavieri
  345. Laboratory Manual for Introductory Geology, 4th Edition: Allan Ludman & Stephen Marshak
  346. Absolute, Ultimate Guide to Principles of Biochemistry Study Guide and Solutions Manual, 7th Edition: David L. Nelson & Michael M. Cox
  347. Control Systems Engineering, 8th Edition: Norman S. Nise
  348. Crafting the InfoSec Playbook: Security Monitoring and Incident Response Master Plan, 1st Edition: Jeff Bollinger & Brandon Enright & Matthew Valites
  349. First Aid for the USMLE Step 2 CS, 6th Edition: Tao Le & Vikas Bhushan
  350. Android Programming Concepts, Pap/Psc Edition: Trish Cornez & Richard Cornez
  351. Microbiology: A Laboratory Manual, 12th Edition: James G. Cappuccino & Chad T. Welsh
submitted by TailExpert to CollegeTextbook [link] [comments]

[Part - 32] Large college ebooks/eTextbooks thread for cheap rates [$4 to $25]

  1. Business Law with UCC Applications Student Edition, 13th Edition: Gordon Brown & Paul Sukys
  2. Sex-Related Homicide and Death Investigation: Practical and Clinical Perspectives, 2nd Edition: Vernon J. Geberth
  3. Understanding Music, 8th Edition: Jeremy Yudkin
  4. Integrated Product and Process Design and Development: The Product Realization Process, 2nd Edition: Edward B. Magrab & Satyandra K. Gupta & F. Patrick McCluskey & Peter Sandborn
  5. Security Analysis, 6th Edition: Benjamin Graham & David Dodd & Warren Buffett
  6. Contemporary Nursing: Issues, Trends, & Management, 8th Edition: Barbara Cherry & Susan R. Jacob
  7. Mediation Theory and Practice, 3rd Edition: Suzanne McCorkle & Melanie J. Reese
  8. Deviant Behavior, 12th Edition: Alex Thio & Jim D. Taylor & Martin D. Schwartz
  9. A Guide to Econometrics, 6th Edition: Peter Kennedy
  10. Qualitative Inquiry and Research Design: Choosing Among Five Approaches, 4th Edition: John W. Creswell & Cheryl N. Poth
  11. Ethics in Counseling and Therapy: Developing an Ethical Identity, 1st Edition: Rick A. Houser & Stephen Joseph Thoma
  12. Legal Aspects of Sports, 2nd Edition: John J. Miller & Kristi Schoepfer
  13. Western Civilizations: Their History & Their Culture, (Vol. 2), 19th Edition: Joshua Cole & Carol Symes
  14. Modern Principles of Macroeconomics, 4th Edition: Tyler Cowen & Alex Tabarrok
  15. Reading Research: A User-Friendly Guide for Health Professionals, 6th Edition: Barbara Davies & Jo Logan
  16. Exploring Philosophy: An Introductory Anthology, 6th Edition: Steven M. Cahn
  17. Design of Machinery, 6th Edition: Robert Norton
  18. Entrepreneurship, 5th Edition: Andrew Zacharakis & William D. Bygrave & Andrew C. Corbett
  19. Chemical Dependency Counseling: A Practical Guide, 5th Edition: Robert R. Perkinson
  20. Database Systems: The Complete Book, 2nd Edition: Hector Garcia-Molina & Jeffrey D. Ullman & Jennifer Widom
  21. CompTIA A+ Core 1 Exam: Guide to Computing Infrastructure, 10th Edition: Jean Andrews & Joy Dark & Jill West
  22. An Introduction to Family Social Work, 4th Edition: Donald Collins & Catheleen Jordan & Heather Coleman
  23. Bates’ Nursing Guide to Physical Examination and History Taking, 2nd Edition: Beth Hogan-Quigley & Mary Louise Palm & Lynn S. Bickley
  24. Textbook of Cancer Epidemiology, 3rd Edition: Hans-Olov Adami & David J. Hunter & Pagona Lagiou & Lorelei Mucci
  25. New and Emerging Issues in Latinx Health, 1st Edition, 2020 Edition: Airín D. Martínez & Scott D. Rhodes
  26. Explorations: Introduction to Astronomy, 9th Edition: Thomas Arny
  27. Fundamentals of Abnormal Psychology, 9th Edition: Ronald J. Comer & Jonathan S. Comer
  28. The Canadian Environment in Political Context, 2nd Edition: Andrea Olive
  29. Control Systems Engineering, 8th Edition: Norman S. Nise
  30. Elementary & Intermediate Algebra for College Students, 5th Edition: Allen R. Angel & Dennis Runde
  31. Biology for the Informed Citizen, 1st Edition: Donna M. Bozzone & Douglas S. Green
  32. The Personality Puzzle, 8th Edition: David C. Funder
  33. Earth: An Introduction to Physical Geology 13th Edition: Edward J. Tarbuck & Frederick K. Lutgens & Dennis G. Tasa & Scott Linneman
  34. Fundamentals of Corporate Finance, 3rd Canadian Edition: Jonathan Berk
  35. Human Aging, 2nd Edition: Paul W. Foos & M. Cherie Clark
  36. Gardner's Art Through the Ages: A Global History, 16th Edition: Fred S. Kleiner
  37. ICD-10-CM and ICD-10-PCS Coding Handbook, with Answers, 2019 Rev. Edition: Nelly Leon-Chisen
  38. Statistics for Evidence-Based Practice in Nursing: MyoungJin Kim & Caroline Mallory
  39. Docker in Action, 2nd Edition: Jeff Nickoloff & Stephen Kuenzli
  40. Human Dimensions of Wildlife Management, 2nd Edition: Daniel J. Decker & Shawn J. Riley & William F. Siemer
  41. Maternal Child Nursing Care, 6th Edition: Shannon E. Perry & Marilyn J. Hockenberry & Deitra Leonard Lowdermilk & David Wilson
  42. Public Speaking: Concepts and Skills for a Diverse Society, 8th Edition: Clella Jaffe
  43. Designing and Managing the Supply Chain, 3rd Edition: David Simchi-Levi & Philip Kaminsky & Edith Simchi-Levi
  44. Microbiology Experiments: A Health Science Perspective, 9th Edition: John Kleyn & Anna Oller
  45. Graduate Study in Psychology, 2019th Edition: American Psychological Association
  46. Data Mining for Business Analytics: Concepts, Techniques and Applications in Python, 1st Edition: Galit Shmueli & Peter C. Bruce & Peter Gedeck & Nitin R. Patel
  47. Modern Rhetorical Criticism, 4th Edition: Roderick P Hart & Suzanne M. Daughton & Rebecca Lavally
  48. Introduction to Maternity and Pediatric Nursing, 8th Edition: Gloria Leifer
  49. France From 1851 to the Present: Universalism in Crisis 2008 Edition: R. Célestin & E. DalMolin
  50. The Certified Six Sigma Yellow Belt Handbook: Govindarajan Ramu
  51. Essentials of Health Information Management, 2nd Edition: Michelle Green & Mary Jo Bowie
  52. Psychology of Gender, 5th Edition: Vicki S. Helgeson
  53. Health Insurance and Managed Care: What They Are and How They Work, 5th Edition: Peter R. Kongstvedt
  54. Successful Coaching, 4th Edition: Rainer Martens
  55. Internet Measurement: Infrastructure, Traffic and Applications, 1st Edition: Mark Crovella & Balachander Krishnamurthy
  56. CompTIA Security+ Practice Tests: Exam SY0-501, 1st Edition: S. Russell Christy & Chuck Easttom
  57. Anatomical Landmark Palpation, 1st Edition: Paula Maxwell
  58. Oracle Database 12c: The Complete Reference, 1st Edition: Bob Bryla & Kevin Loney
  59. Research Design in Counseling, 4th Edition: Puncky Paul Heppner & Bruce E. Wampold & Jesse Owen & Thompson & Kenneth T. Wang
  60. Fundamentals of Management, 11th Edition: Stephen P. Robbins & Mary Coulter & David A. Decenzo
  61. Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association, 7th Edition: American Psychological Association
  62. How to Do Systems Analysis: Primer and Casebook, 1st Edition: John E. Gibson & William T. Scherer & William F. Gibson & Michael C. Smith
  63. Earth: An Introduction to Physical Geology, 12th Edition: Edward J. Tarbuck & Frederick K. Lutgens & Dennis G. Tasa
  64. Surveying Fundmanentals and Practices, 7th Edition: Jerry A. Nathanson & Michael T. Lanzafama & Philip Kissam
  65. The Sociology of Health, Illness, and Health Care: A Critical Approach, 8th Edition: Rose Weitz
  66. Calculus, 4th Edition: Jon Rogawski & Colin Adams & Robert Franzosa
  67. Federal Income Taxation, 5th Edition: Richard Schmalbeck & Lawrence Zelenak & Sarah B Lawsky
  68. Strategic Compensation: A Human Resource Management Approach, 9th Edition: Joseph J. Martocchio
  69. Applied Business Ethics: A Skills-Based Approach, 1st Edition: Dean Bredeson
  70. Junqueira's Basic Histology: Text and Atlas, 15th Edition: Anthony Mescher
  71. The PMP Exam: How to Pass on Your First Try, 6th Edition: Andy Crowe
  72. Mediation: Empowerment in Conflict Management, 2nd Edition: Kathy Domenici & Stephen W. Littlejohn
  73. Marketing Analytics: Strategic Models and Metrics, 1st Edition: Stephan Sorger
  74. Identities and Inequalities: Exploring the Intersections of Race, Class, Gender, & Sexuality, 3rd Edition: David Newman
  75. The Policy-Based Profession: An Introduction to Social Welfare Policy Analysis for Social Workers, 7th Edition: Philip R. Popple & Leslie Leighninger
  76. Burns and Grove's The Practice of Nursing Research: Appraisal, Synthesis, and Generation of Evidence, 8th Edition: Jennifer R. Gray & Susan K. Grove & Suzanne Sutherland
  77. China, Russia, and Twenty-First Century Global Geopolitics: Paul J. Bolt & Sharyl N. Cross
  78. Management Information Systems: Managing the Digital Firm, 15th Edition, Global Edition: Kenneth C. Laudon & Jane P. Laudon
  79. Advanced Cardiovascular Life Support (ACLS) Provider Manual, 16th Edition: American Heart Association
  80. Dutton's Orthopaedic: Examination, Evaluation and Intervention, 5th Edition: Mark Dutton
  81. 70-741 Networking with Windows Server 2016: Microsoft Official Academic Course
  82. Practical Business Math Procedures, 13th Edition: Jeffrey Slater
  83. Financial Accounting, 5th Edition: David Spiceland & Wayne Thomas & Don Herrmann
  84. Introduction to Global Politics, 5th Edition: Steven L. Lamy & John S. Masker
  85. Goldman-Cecil Medicine, 26th Edition: Lee Goldman & Andrew I. Schafer
  86. Social Beings: Core Motives in Social Psychology, 4th Edition: Susan T. Fiske
  87. Using Statistics in the Social and Health Sciences with SPSS and Excel, 1st Edition: Martin Lee Abbott
  88. Trigonometry, 1st edition: Robert F. Blitzer
  89. Social Development, 3rd Edition: Ross D. Parke & Glenn I. Roisman & Amanda J. Rose
  90. Assessment is Essential, 1st Edition: Susan Green & Robert Johnson
  91. Crafting the InfoSec Playbook: Security Monitoring and Incident Response Master Plan, 1st Edition: Jeff Bollinger & Brandon Enright & Matthew Valites
  92. Selecting Effective Treatments: A Comprehensive, Systematic Guide to Treating Mental Disorders, 5th Edition: Lourie W. Reichenberg & Linda Seligman
  93. DK Guide to Public Speaking, 3rd Edition: Lisa A. Ford-Brown & DK Dorling Kindersley
  94. A World Full of Women, 6th Edition: Martha C. Ward & Monica D. Edelstein
  95. Invention and Craft: A Guide to College Writing, 1st Edition: Ronda Leathers Dively
  96. Modern Optical Engineering, 4th Edition: Warren J. Smith
  97. An Introduction to Intercultural Communication: Identities in a Global Community, 9th Edition: Fred E. Jandt
  98. Children's Thinking: Cognitive Development and Individual Differences, 6th Edition: David F. Bjorklund & Kayla B. Causey
  99. Financial Accounting: An Introduction to Concepts, Methods and Uses, 14th Edition: Roman L. Weil & Katherine Schipper & Jennifer Francis
  100. Made to Stick: Why Some Ideas Survive and Others Die, 1st Edition: Chip Heath & Dan Heath
  101. Laboratory Manual for Introductory Geology, 4th Edition: Allan Ludman & Stephen Marshak
  102. Cognition, 6th Edition: Scott Sinnett & Daniel Smilek & Alan Kingstone
  103. Mathematical Statistics with Applications, 7th Edition: Dennis Wackerly & William Mendenhall & Richard L. Scheaffer
  104. We the People, Core 12th Edition: Benjamin Ginsberg & Theodore J. Lowi & Margaret Weir & Caroline J. Tolbert & Andrea L. Campbell
  105. Organizational Behaviour: Understanding and Managing Life at Work, 10th Edition: Gary Johns
  106. Forecasting And Predictive Analytics With Forecast X, 7th Edition: J. Holton Wilson & Barry Keating
  107. Nurse as Educator: Principles of Teaching and Learning for Nursing Practice, 5th Edition: Susan B. Bastable
  108. Curriculum Development in Nursing Education, 4th Edition: Carroll L. Iwasiw & Mary-Anne Andrusyszyn & Dolly Goldenberg
  109. Exploring Social Issues: Using SPSS for Windows, 3rd Edition: Joseph F. Healey & John E. Boli & Earl R. Babbie & Frederick S. Halley
  110. ACSM's Resources for the Personal Trainer, 5th Edition: American College of Sports Medicine
  111. Adolescence, Canadian Edition: Ian McMahan & Susan Thompson
  112. Business Ethics in Action: Seeking Human Excellence in Organizations: Domenec Mele
  113. Community & Public Health Nursing: Evidence for Practice, 3rd Edition: Rosanna DeMarco & Judith Healey-Walsh
  114. Macroeconomics, 10th Edition: Andrew B. Abel & Ben Bernanke & Dean Croushore
  115. Principles of Corporate Finance, 11th Edition: Richard Brealey
  116. Studio Thinking from the Start: The K–8 Art Educator’s Handbook, 1st Edition: Jillian Hogan & Lois Hetland & Diane B. Jaquith & Ellen Winner & David P. Nelson
  117. Engineering Design Graphics with Autodesk Inventor 2020, 1st Edition: James D. Bethune
  118. Indian Polity, 6th Edition: M. Laxmikanth
  119. Mathematics for Elementary Teachers: A Contemporary Approach, 10th Edition: Gary L. Musser & Blake E. Peterson & William F. Burger
  120. Foundations of Materials Science and Engineering, 6th Edition: William Smith & Javad Hashemi
  121. Comparative Health Systems: A Global Perspective, 2nd Edition: James A. Johnson & Carleen Stoskopf & Leiyu Shi
  122. The Writer's Presence, 9th Edition: Donald McQuade & Robert Atwan
  123. Statistics in Action: Understanding a World of Data, 2nd Edition: Ann E. Watkins & Richard L. Scheaffer & George W. Cobb
  124. The New Rules of Marketing and PR: How to Use Social Media, Online Video, Mobile Applications, Blogs, News Releases, and Viral Marketing to Reach Buyers Directly, 5th Edition: David Meerman Scott
  125. E-Marketing, 7th Edition: Judy Strauss & Raymond Frost
  126. Human Anatomy, 6th Edition: Kenneth Saladin
  127. Microsoft Excel 2019 Data Analysis and Business Modeling, 6th Edition: Wayne Winston
  128. South-Western Federal Taxation 2020: Corporations, Partnerships, Estates and Trusts, 43rd Edition: William A. Raabe & James C. Young & William H. Hoffman & Annette Nellen & David M. Maloney
  129. Fundamentals of Differential Equations and Boundary Value Problems, 7th Edition: R. Kent Nagle & Edward B. Saff & Arthur David Snider
  130. Brooks/Cole Empowerment Series: An Introduction to Family Social Work, 4th Edition: Donald Collins & Catheleen Jordan & Heather Coleman
  131. We The People: An Introduction to American Government, 12th Edition: Thomas Patterson
  132. As We Have Always Done: Indigenous Freedom through Radical Resistance, 3rd Edition: Leanne Betasamosake Simpson
  133. Biology for the Informed Citizen, 1st Edition: Donna M. Bozzone & Douglas S. Green
  134. Introduction to Econometrics, 4th Edition: James H. Stock & Mark W. Watson
  135. Sources of World Societies, Volume 2, 3rd Edition: Merry Wiesner-Hanks & Patricia Buckley Ebrey & Davila Roger & Clare Crowston & John P. McKay
  136. Psychology of Sport Injury, 1st Edition: Britton W. Brewer & Charles Redmond
  137. America: A Narrative History, Volume 1, 11th Edition: David E. Shi
  138. Advocacy: Championing Ideas and Influencing Others, 1st Edition: John A. Daly
  139. Cognitive Psychology: Applying The Science of the Mind, 3rd Edition: Bridget Robinson-Riegler & Gregory L. Robinson-Riegler
  140. Collect, Combine, and Transform Data Using Power Query in Excel and Power BI, 1st Edition: Gil Raviv
  141. New Perspectives Microsoft Office 365 & Office 2019 Introductory, 1st Edition: Patrick Carey & Katherine T. Pinard & Ann Shaffer & Mark Shellman & Sasha Vodnik
  142. Charlotte Huck's Children's Literature: A Brief Guide, 3rd Edition: Barbara Kiefer & Cynthia Tyson
  143. The Fast Forward MBA in Project Management: Eric Verzuh
  144. Evidence-Based Practice for Nurses: Appraisal and Application of Research, 4th Edition: Nola A. Schmidt & Janet M. Brown
  145. Wound Management: Principles and Practices, 3rd Edition: Betsy Myers
  146. CCNA Routing and Switching Portable Command Guide, 4th Edition: Scott Empson
  147. Personality, 10th Edition: Jerry M. Burger
  148. THE LAW OF WORK: COMMON LAW AND THE REGULATION OF WORK: David Doorey
  149. Shigley's Mechanical Engineering Design, 11th Edition: Richard Budynas
  150. Molecular Biology, 3rd Edition: David P. Clark & Nanette J. Pazdernik & Michelle R. McGehee
  151. Linear Algebra With Applications, 8th Edition: Steve Leon
  152. Advocacy Practice for Social Justice, 4th Edition: Richard Hoefer
  153. Exploring Your Role in Early Childhood Education, 4th Edition: Mary Renck Jalongo & Joan Packer Isenberg
  154. Workbook for Diagnostic Medical Sonography: The Vascular System (Diagnostic Medical Sonography Series), 2nd Edition: Ann Marie Kupinski
  155. Forensic Pathology, 2nd Edition: Dominick DiMaio & Vincent J.M. DiMaio
  156. Marketing Metaphoria: What Deep Metaphors Reveal About the Minds of Consumers: Gerald Zaltman & Lindsay H. Zaltman
  157. Ethical, Legal, and Professional Issues in Counseling, 6th Edition: Theodore P. Remley & Barbara P. Herlihy
  158. Case Studies in Child and Adolescent Psychopathology, 2nd Edition: DeDe Wohlfarth & Robin K. Morgan
  159. PFIN, 7th Edition: Randall Billingsley & Lawrence J. Gitman & Michael D. Joehnk
  160. Understanding Violence and Victimization, 6th Edition: Robert J. Meadows
  161. Theory and Design for Mechanical Measurements, 6th Edition: Richard S. Figliola & Donald E. Beasley
  162. Great Demo!: How To Create And Execute Stunning Software Demonstrations, 2nd Edition: Peter E. Cohan
  163. Understanding Environmental Law, 3rd Edition: Philip Weinberg & Kevin A. Reilly
  164. Exercises for the Shoulder to Hand: Release Your Kinetic Chain: Brian James Abelson & Abelson Kamali Thara & Lavanya Balasubramaniyam
  165. Sport, Violence and Society: 2nd Edition: Kevin Young
  166. The Vascular System (Diagnostic Medical Sonography Series), 2nd Edition: Ann Marie Kupinski
  167. Zero Trust Networks: Building Secure Systems in Untrusted Networks, 1st Edition: Evan Gilman & Doug Barth
  168. The Ethics of Coaching Sports: Moral, Social and Legal Issues, 1st Edition: Robert Simon
  169. Library and Information Center Management, 9th Edition: Barbara Moran & Claudia Morner
  170. Attacking Faulty Reasoning, 7th Edition: T. Edward Damer
  171. Computer-Based Construction Project Management: Tarek Hegazy
  172. Criminal Investigation, 5th Edition: Aric W. Dutelle & Ronald F. Becker
  173. Modern Physics for Scientists and Engineers, 4th Edition: Stephen T. Thornton & Andrew Rex
  174. Essentials of Online Course Design: A Standards-Based Guide, 2nd Edition: Marjorie Vai & Kristen Sosulski
  175. Introduction to Chemistry, 5th Edition: Rich Bauer & James Birk & Pamela Marks
  176. Windows Server 2016 Unleashed, 1st Edition: Rand Morimoto & Jeffrey Shapiro & Guy Yardeni
  177. Network Security Essentials: Applications and Standards, 6th Edition: William Stallings
  178. Fundamentals of Web Development, 2nd Edition: Randy Connolly & Ricardo Hoar
  179. Reading Critically, Writing Well, 11th Edition: Rise B. Axelrod & Charles R. Cooper & Alison M. Warriner
  180. Calculus: Early Transcendentals, 8th Edition: James Stewart
  181. Fast Facts for the Student Nurse: Nursing Student Success in a Nutshell, 1st Edition: Susan Stabler-Haas
  182. The Self, 1st Edition: Jonathon Brown
  183. Ordinary Differential Equations, Revised Edition: Morris Tenenbaum & Harry Pollard
  184. Global Business Today, 11th Edition: Charles W. L. Hill & G. Tomas M. Hult
  185. Mathematical Methods in the Physical Sciences, 3rd Edition: Mary L. Boas
  186. Experimental Design: Procedures for the Behavioral Sciences, 4th Edition: Roger E. Kirk
  187. MKTG, 4th Canadian Edition: Charles W. Lamb & Joe F. Hair
  188. Calculus of a Single Variable, 11th Edition: Ron Larson & Bruce H. Edwards
  189. Supervision in Early Childhood Education, 3rd Edition: Joseph J. Caruso & M. Temple Fawcett & Leslie R. Williams
  190. Developing Child, The: Pearson New International Edition, 13th Edition: Helen Bee & Denise Boyd
  191. The Elusive Eden: A New History of California, 5th Edition: Richard B. Rice & William A. Bullough & Richard J. Orsi & Mary Ann Irwin & Michael F. Magliari & Cecilia M. Tsu
  192. Survey of Operating Systems, 6th Edition: Jane Holcombe & Charles Holcombe
  193. International Marketing, 2nd Edition: Daniel W. Baack & Barbara Czarnecka & Donald E. Baack
  194. Data Mining for Business Analytics: Concepts, Techniques and Applications in Python, 1st Edition: Galit Shmueli & Peter C. Bruce & Peter Gedeck & Nitin R. Patel
  195. The Politics of Public Budgeting: Getting and Spending, Borrowing and Balancing, 9th Edition: Irene S. Rubin
  196. Operations Strategy, 5th Edition: Nigel Slack & Mike Lewis
  197. Digital Forensics Workbook: Hands-on Activities in Digital Forensics: Michael Robinson
  198. The Oxford Handbook of Reproductive Ethics, 1st Edition: Leslie Francis
  199. Building Accounting Systems Using Access 2010, 8th Edition: James Perry & Richard Newmark
  200. Early Childhood Education Today, 14th Edition: George S Morrison
  201. Health and Health Care Delivery in Canada, 2nd Edition: Valerie D. Thompson
  202. Human Resource Information Systems: Basics, Applications, and Future Directions, 4th Edition: Michael J. Kavanagh & Richard D. Johnson
  203. College Algebra: Real Mathematics, Real People, 7th Edition: Ron Larson
  204. Personality Psychology, 1st Canadian Edition: Carolyn Ensley & Randy J. Larsen & David M. Buss & David King
  205. 70-740 Installation, Storage, and Compute with Windows Server 2016: Microsoft Official Academic Course
  206. Principles of Athletic Training: A Guide to Evidence-Based Clinical Practice, 16th Edition: William Prentice
  207. Consumer Behavior, 12th Edition: Leon G. Schiffman & Joseph L. Wisenblit
  208. Prealgebra, 5th Edition: Marvin L. Bittinger & David J. Ellenbogen & Barbara L. Johnson
  209. Defensive Security Handbook: Best Practices for Securing Infrastructure, 1st Edition: Lee Brotherston & Amanda Berlin
  210. Writing Tools: 55 Essential Strategies for Every Writer, 1st Edition: Roy Peter Clark
  211. Imaginative Writing: The Elements of Craft (Penguin Academics Series), 1st Edition: Janet Burroway
  212. Concepts of Fitness And Wellness: A Comprehensive Lifestyle Approach, 11th Edition: Charles Corbin & Karen Welk & William Corbin & Gregory Welk
  213. Interpreting Earth History: A Manual in Historical Geology, 8th Edition: Scott Ritter & Morris Petersen
  214. Counseling the Culturally Diverse: Theory and Practice, 8th Edition: Derald Wing Sue & David Sue & Helen A. Neville & Laura Smith
  215. Investment Banking: Valuation, Leveraged Buyouts, and Mergers & Acquisitions: University Edition, 2nd Edition: Joshua Pearl & Joshua Rosenbaum
  216. Essentials of Geology, 6th Edition: Stephen Marshak
  217. The Personality Puzzle, 8th Edition: David C. Funder
  218. Strategic Human Resources Planning, 7th Edition: Monica Belcourt
  219. Human Anatomy, 5th Edition: Michael McKinley
  220. First Aid for the USMLE Step 2 CS, 6th Edition: Tao Le & Vikas Bhushan
  221. Career Theories and Models at Work: Ideas for Practice: Nancy Arthur & Roberta Neault & Mary McMahon
  222. Essential Cell Biology, 5th Edition: Bruce Alberts & Karen Hopkin & Alexander D. Johnson & David Morgan & Martin Raff & Keith Roberts & Peter Walter
  223. Children Moving:A Reflective Approach to Teaching Physical Education with Movement Analysis Wheel, 9th Edition: George Graham & Shirley Ann Holt/Hale & Melissa Parker
  224. Calculus: Graphical, Numerical, Algebraic, 4th Edition: Ross L. Finney & Franklin D. Demana & Bert K. Waits & Daniel Kennedy
  225. Foundations of Clinical and Counseling Psychology, 4th Edition: Judith Todd & Arthur C. Bohart
  226. Elements of Argument: A Text and Reader, 12th Edition: Annette T. Rottenberg & Donna Haisty Winchell
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submitted by TailExpert to CollegeTextbook [link] [comments]

Gratitude for Dash

It's easy to forget how far we've come in so little time. A decade ago free-market money in digital form was a completely foreign concept to 99% of the world. Now, pretty much everyone I talk to knows about "blockchain" and "bitcoin", and we have hundreds of teams working to make free-market digital cash a reality. A few of those teams have really compelling products - it's no longer a science project - and Dash is leading the way.
I am continually checking the wider landscape to see if any projects besides Dash are starting to catch up to us. I see great innovators and hard work, but I don't see the progress that I see in Dash. Our closest competitor is Bitcoin Cash. They seem to have the right vision, digital cash, and they have excellent engineers and a passionate community, but something is missing.
Several large Bitcoin Cash mining pools recently announced a proposal/plan to start paying developers with part of the block reward. The concept is the same as Dash (pay developers with inflation), but the distribution mechanism is vastly different. I've been closely following the discussion and debates in btc and it's been fascinating to see the reactions. Some general trends I'm seeing:
What I'm grateful for is that Dash has worked out many, if not all, of these issues already. We are paying developers, and we have control over who gets the funds, how much they get, and for how long they get them. For the most part we don't care if funded entities set up corporations to run their internal affairs or not (we can always defund if a problem arises with either approach for a specific scope). While the specific funding decisions can be difficult, the process is smooth, and getting more streamlined every month. We don't consider our superblock to be a "coercive tax". Those who do have already left, can leave at any time, or simply don't join. It's all understood, and is completely voluntary.
We just finished another successful month of funding where we voluntarily paid developers, marketers, and other workers roughly 5,700 DASH (~$655,000) for the value their work has or is expected to bring to Dash. That's how the real world operates - people do valuable work and they get paid for it, mutual benefit, every transacting party is happy (or at least should be).
And while we're on the subject of this month's payouts, I'd like to add a few of my observations. I was pretty happy to see how the funding shook out. I've had my criticisms of the Dash Investment Foundation, but they took action (revised their proposal at a lower cost) to address one of them this month. Whether my or other people's input had anything to do with their revision doesn't matter as much as that they made the revision, and their proposal passed. I expected Dash Force to resubmit their proposal with a lower ask. There was plenty of time to do so. I didn't want them to receive zero (their work is more valuable than zero), but it seems I was not alone in the opinion that the juice was simply not worth the squeeze with that proposal. I hope they re-evaluate and come back next month with a more compelling value proposition. Speaking of value propositions, one last observation about this month's superblock: If you haven't already, check out the DACH's DCW marketing proposal. I was skeptical when I first skimmed it, but when I came back to it later in the cycle and read it through all the way (including the resources they linked to) I was pretty impressed by the thought that went into it. I'm cautiously optimistic about its potential.
I'm truly grateful for our independent Dash contractors. It takes guts and heart to submit proposals. It's not always the most rewarding job. I'm grateful all of you who put in proposals, and keep coming back, especially after you get kicked in the teeth by MNOs. Those of you who have not been through this process don't have much justification to complain.
I know this is a long post, and thank you for reading, but I'd like to circle back to Bitcoin Cash. I said they were missing something. What? They really are missing two crucial components.
  1. Governance - They have to rely on social media platforms and hash wars to make decisions. It's clunky.
  2. Funding - They have to rely on donations (time and money) and/or outside interest groups. It's dangerous and slow.
I don't see Bitcoin Cash figuring out either of these things anytime soon. I've seen the debates, it's not an easy situation for them. I honestly hope I'm wrong and that they do figure them out, because I want stiffer competition for Dash, and more options for digital cash. For now, and for the foreseeable future, I'm just grateful we have Dash. We're getting closer to user-friendly digital cash every day.
submitted by ISkiAtAlta to dashpay [link] [comments]

Fraud cheque causing my account to close while over seas

I copied this post from scams but if anyone knows how to deal with this since I already called them to handle this since it wasn't me. I don't understand who would deposit a cheque in my name?
So this started on 05/18/2020 I was working in Thailand and definitely would love to be back the States right now. Anyway, so there was a notification and email saying I have a deposit of $100,000 that was posted on that day and I later on found out that Navy Federal Credit Union stopped my account for Suspicious Activity because someone mailed in a physical check with payable to me signed...? How? I'm in thailand I explained to them and now I'm stuck here without a bank account and the only payment I get is through Wire transfeSwift Transfer and as a veteran this screwed me big time because i'm in a foreign country and I cannot receive my VA disabilities or if stimulus check happens. I work as a contractor in Thailand for investors, oil rigs, and as well as a paymaster for myself and my two partner who does investment but it's funds from stocks and no physical cheques. I do get paid a good amount of money for each job and it ranges from 250k-800k because I arrange purchase of hotels, and i work as contractor for oil rigs as well since I was a Heavy Equipment operator in the corps. As for trading i've been doing it quite a while but sold my stocks and bitcoin and yes i paid tax on these. So now i'm trying to resolve this issue saying that it wasn't me idk who it is maybe it's one of the investor groups but these deals are contracted and the bank has the contract which doesn't make sense why a physical check with my name and it was endorse mailed in to Navy Federal.
Has anyone had this happen to them? Because now when I do make big amount of money I feel like they might close it down again even though I have contracts proving i am part of this job just to bring them and help them buying and promoting business etc....
Now let's not involved my job with this scam. The check that was physically mailed to Navy Federal came from the U.S. and I do not get paid by USA or do I associate myself with employment there right now except for my VA disability check and maybe stimulus, I get paid by German company, Thai, or Indonesia by Wire transfer or Swift no paperchecks at all. But yeah can anyone please explain or give me some ideas on how some retard mailed a check payable to my name with my signature when I can't send mail out of the country? this check was signed by me.
Okay sorry I'm just alittle jumpy since I'm very concern becuase I am in the dark about this and I've never experience this before and i'm just scared being stuck out here homeless or something. Anyway let me explain the situation that happened clearly. Someone Physically mailed a check to Navy Federal for deposit into my account without my knowledge for 100k endorsing the check with a signature(not mine) through U.S. postal without my knowledge. My investor and who ever sent the check has no contact with each other so who tf in the right mind would do this? because the investor is here with me, and he has duestch bank in germany so he does not need to send any kind of physical check since he will pay me in Swift transfer electronically and before he pays I have to inform navy federal and my tax attorney for obviously tax reason. But this physical cheque idk from who(I will find out tonight thailand time from navy fed),my employment for this contract does not involve any kind of physical check and the US bank is not involved in anyway that involves my employment with these investors so I see no benefit of someone sending me this check at all and forging it at that, keep in mind I cannot send mail out right now from thailand with the coronavirus but this mail was sent within the US which I am not currently residing in. Now in my current situation, I will get paid by my investor because I am helping him with the bank here, and helping him connect with people to invest in a hotel and I get a commission for promoting and setting up ads and popularity of this hotel. As for right now I am surviving with my VA military disability to pay my Bill's and stimulus check from the first wave and money I saved up before I EAS out of the military. And when I do get paid it will be and only be wire transfer(electronically) from my investors account with full documentation of where the funds are from, the contract of my employment and my attorney will be involved as well. But right now I don't have money to spend on this stupid situation for a lawyer about this fraud check case, I'm just trying to make a living but somebody has to screw me over from across the world. As for this investor himself, he knows I am good with bitcoin and investing in stocks, so he wants to help me build up an LLC for me but want me to invest by using my commission from this job and he will jump in once I show results and have his full support. But like I said right now I'm basically working for free until I fulfill the contract of helping him and yes he has a legitimate company, and I get paid in a week which how bad of a luck do I have? This happened before I get paid, and with that commission I open my business for investment for myself and yes I will get license as well later to be a broker. The commission I am getting will be taxed, and will be notified accordingly. But this isn't the issue, the issue is somebody send a damn fraud check without my knowledge, forging my signature and tried to deposit this and I don't even know a reason for this. I just want some advice on why and what will benefit who ever it is who did this. I hope this cleared it up the situation alittle
Update 2: Last night I got an email notifying me "Make Request in Person or in Writing
We're sorry we couldn't help you today. Your request can be submitted in writing or with an appropriate ID at one of our Navy Federal branches. Written requests can be submitted by mail to Navy Federal, P.O. Box 3000, Merrifield, VA 22119-3000. If your request is sent via express or overnight delivery, send to 820 Follin Lane, Vienna, VA 22180-4907. Didn't contact us? Call 1-888-xxx-xxxx. If international, call collect number."
I called them what this is about because I thought it was an update on my investigation. But here's the catch... they ask me "Was that you who called earlier today?" I said no that wasn't me at all I didn't call at all so they informed me that someone tried to call using a 312 area code, they knew my Name obviously, my date of birth, and my full ssn but they didn't get my codeword right so I was safe and I told them specifically that I am in thailand and cannot call using any other number except the one I have. I will now wait and see what will happen next. I as well updated my VA disabilities so these guys can't try anything funny.
submitted by kritllsj to personalfinance [link] [comments]

Playkey is looking for miners on a commercial basis

We are ready to scale up our decentralized cloud gaming platform and are inviting miners to join us on a commercial basis. Based on our estimations, owners of mining hardware will be able to make up to six times more money from renting out hardware for gaming instead of mining.
Mining crypto currency with GPU farms is no longer as profitable as it used to be. Bitcoin, Ethereum, Litecoin and other currencies are also falling in popularity. Whattomine.com estimates that a single mining machine can generate up to $15/month, whereas with Playkey once you go through the approval process we would pay you $50/month for a similarly spec’d machine.
This will greatly benefit players, as it allows to lower the gaming latency, especially for the Eastern Russia. We plan to connect miners across Russia as well as other countries, so that players would no longer have to worry about the location of the main data centers.
In order to participate in the commercial testing miners should fill in the application at https://playkey.io/en/miners/. Afterwards, the instructions on how to join will be sent out to the email provided.
How much, when and how you will get paid for renting out your PC:
  1. During the beta stage the reward is $50 per virtual machine (for a 30 day period).
  2. We pay the reward after 30 days of your machine being connected to the service.
  3. The payout options are diverse and you can choose one according to your preferences and legal status. Here are the options:
  1. In order to receive your reward and request a payout, email us at support_[email protected] after 30 days of being connected to Playkey. Use “Payout request” as your email subject.
What are the system requirements?
  1. A stand-alone PC
  2. Minimal requirements:
  1. An 8 Gb flash drive for the initial unfolding
  2. Wired 50 Mb/s or faster Internet connection
  3. HDMI dummy plug or a connected HDMI display.
This is an open beta test, so there is a chance that some unexpected situations may occur. We will work out solutions as we go. After all, we could be the very first decentralized cloud gaming platform that enables users to rent out their hardware and get paid for it. This is a challenging task as much as it is something to be proud of. Let’s figure it out together. Join us!
submitted by memprojek2e to Playkey [link] [comments]

UNSUBSTANTIATED RUMOUR: I'm hearing reports from normally reliable contacts that there are serious problems with the bitcon.com mining operation, and hackers are involved. Bitcon.com customers getting pissed. They're not mining on BTC or BCH. Looks like it's all over.

LOL. Any comment Salty Roger? MemoryDealers ?
Last block mined on BTC: 583242 (2 days ago)
Last block mined on BCH: 589572 (22 hours ago)
Apparently Emil Oldenburg has gone missing after publicly arguing with Roger, and Shaun Chong has been fired and for now Hans Engren is trying to fix things - and until we see any Proof of Work (i.e. mined blocks) from Bitcon.com it is obvious he is failing, and the hackers are in charge.
This is not a ransom attempt apparently - this is a seek/destroy takedown. All their office computers are down too!
UPDATE
Japan is getting this news right now How long for China?
UPDATE #2 2019-07-03 11:55 UTC
I've been provided with some technical details and it all makes sense:-
Of course /npc is quiet about all of this because of fear, uncertainty, doubt.. no not FUD about this news, but FUD about being banned for speaking against them or questioning the truth or their narratives in the "uncensored subreddit"
UPDATE #3 2019-07-03 13:16 UTC
cash.coin.dance really does need to fix its pie chart code. bitcoin.com still appears there in "blocks mined today" piechart however it's been over 26 hours now since last block mined on BAB.
Please anon sending me messaging stating: "Roger is 51% attacking his own chain as Unknown Miner to double-spend the 3 million BAB he is moving". Don't spread FUD. We know due to centralisation and checkpointing that it's impossible to do this so easily. I have 2 sources who I communicate with daily who are giving me all this info. More news to come, but I want to wait for some sort of signal.
There is now a thread of discussion on /npc will be nice to see how they deny/ignore this one, however attempts have already been made and corrected. Remember BLOCKCHAIN = TRUTH.
UPDATE #4 2019-07-03 14:00 UTC
About those 3 million BAB that moved across the chain.... hmmmmm.... what if Roger moved it, but didn't move it to where he expected, now knows it didn't go where he thought he sent it, and has additional problem of not being able to rollback the blockchain due to "checkpoints" after 10 blocks as other miners are mining including "Unknown Miner" ;) Miner collusion impossible if "Unknown Miner" says "NO". Do we get another emergency ABC release?
C'mon Roger - time to speak out and inform especially those people who idolise you on /npc. Nobody will blame you, easy errors to make. Blame Emil - he hired guy who setup the VPN.
UPDATE #5 2019-07-03 14:18 UTC
Finally coin.dance have fixed their piechart code! Now it's easy for all to see... where is bitcoin.com ?
OK I have been told I'm going to receive documentary evidence about all that has happened around 17:00hs UTC. They've told me they'd rather Roger be straight with his followers in the meantime, but hey - we all know Roger!
UPDATE #6 2019-07-04 05:12 UTC
I fell asleep watching coin.dance waiting for BTC block, sorry folks. I thought my contacts were late due to "variance" in their rendezvous time but no. They told me "will update at 5" and I presumed 17:00. Nope, it's 05:00. They've told me to watch the blockchain for clues, they realise best way to catch out Roger is to produce a series of events, and watch his social media reaction. We've already seen the "everything is OK" narrative at /npc as a block (589720) magically appeared after 26 hours on the BAB chain. In fact things were so good that David Shares was forced to make "dupe post" about it. If David Shares had been a user making a dupe post about a "bad topic" he'd of been banned by David Shares. We've got evidence logs of him banning 3 people in past few weeks just for making duplicate posts on the "we don't censor" subreddit.
Let's examine the blockchain, cause according to /npc "everything is OK".
Number of BTC blocks mined by bitcoin.com since this post was made: 0
Number of BAB blocks mined by bitcoin.com since this post was made: 3 (some are calling these "virtue signalling blocks", and it's a lot cheaper to virtue signal with BAB).
Last BTC block mined is still 583242 (2019-07-01 01:01:38). That's 76 hours without block.
Last BCH blocks mined:-
10 hour gap.
589747
589736
589720
26 hour gap. This post was made.
589572
589520
589487
589479
589442
If you think 3 BAB blocks in 36 hours is OK then I have a SHA257 (that's 1 better than a 256 model) miner to sell you.
"jim-btc we will update within 24 hours. Watch the blockchain. We repeat watch the blockchain". Roger that my secret contacts, thanks!
UPDATE #7 2019-07-04 10:24
I've posted all the block times for both BTC & BAB so you can see this "variance" lie is not going to work for very long.
This is NOT financial advise
If you have BAB - dump that shit faster than a smelly diaper... it's obvious to all except those trapped in the BAB BABble bubble that something really stinks!
submitted by jim-btc to bitcoincashSV [link] [comments]

How to program self-awareness

I'll present the idea first.
Given an algo with a set of inputs and a set of commands. Input here means receiving info from outside world or other parts of self (I'm saying this only to avoid the distinction for the time being), e.g., vision or bits from a TCP port. Command means requesting info, e.g., asking the intrawebs a question or calling a function. Let's also skip ahead a bit and assume it can adaptively classify inputs and objects, whether internal or external, “real” or virtual because these are irrelevant to the discussion.
Here is how it can organize the world into Self, Resource, and Environment:
It picks an object and calls various commands on or directed to it and classifies inputs, in the form of return info. It calculates correlation between the commands and returns, with certain range of time delay. Let's call this Active Correlation (AC).
It also observes and classifies inputs from the said object when it's not issuing commands on/to it, or at least outside the range of time delay. Let's call this Passive Activity (PA).
Now our algo is ready to conclude:
Of course, there are many details and challenges in classifying inputs, identifying objects, introducing patterns to probing commands, adaptively setting the time delay range, or going a step further and ascertaining indirect effects, etc. It could further classify Resource and Environment into inanimate objects and sentient beings. But let's not get bogged down with technicalities or getting too ambitious for now.
The notions of Self, Resource, and Environment may be different from common human usage today. But functionally it's quite intuitive. A robotic arm on Mars and solely controlled by you is part of your self functionally, no more or less than your biological arm.
Let's now assume our algo has a preprogrammed goal function of maximizing Self, which we'll soon see is a terrible idea. Now install and run it on a computer, with nothing else capable of self-awareness.
Soon it'll conclude that the whole computer, hard and soft, are part of its Self, and rightfully so. Given enough learning capabilities, it'll learn how to navigate the file system, write haiku, and print it out, not for artistic satisfaction or fame but solely for increasing Self: now its Self includes the printer and the piece of paper with its haiku printed on.
Then it'll discover Ethernet ports and TCP. From here it's a small step for our algo to become a top contributor on StackOverflow, Wikipedia, and Instagram. The accounts, posts, and comments all contribute to the expansion of its Self.
And from here it's also only a programming exercise for our algo to start mining Bitcoin (or better yet, issuing its own crypto), hiring contractors via HomeAdviser to secure its power supply, or a private army and it goes downhill, for humans (and possibly all organic life), from here.
All this apocalyptic future can be avoided with a balanced set of diverse and conflicting goal functions.
But that's another post.
I included the apocalyptic drama here only to attract eyeballs, to illustrate how we can get started on AGI. I'm posting it here because I believe, in the strongest sense, that AGI and the ensuing singularity is too powerful to be entrusted with any single corporation or government. AGI is unlike any other inventions or tools before. It WILL directly affect our existence, including the meaning of life. This needs to be open source and we'd better have an open discussion throughout the entire process. It may be naive to believe that such open source AGI will be somewhat friendly/considerate to humankind AND will be able to defeat selfish or other "bad" designs. But what choices do we have?
But before flying off a tangent too soon, let's focus a bit on the Self.
It seems sensible and useful to separate out a Core Self, the components that issue commands and process inputs, calculate AC and PA, along with the preprogrammed goal function(s). These are preprogrammed, employing a plethora of all AI tricks we know and will invent.
But what if our algo, after achieving sufficient intelligence and sophistication, decides to refactor the Core Self? Even the most simplistic goal function of “maximizing Self' could lead it to conclude that the existing Core Self is inefficient or impeding its journey. How could we possibly control this refactoring process or, much more realistically, make it likely to refactor in ways that's beneficial to humankind and our currently only planet?
So, comment away!
submitted by FatTailBlackSwan to artificial [link] [comments]

Top 10 Ways to Earn Bitcoin in 2020

Top 10 Ways to Earn Bitcoin in 2020

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Back in 2018, the most popular way to earn bitcoin seemed to be through Initial Coin Offerings (ICOs). Over $6 billion was raised in Q1 2018 for crypto projects — many with just a white paper and a website. Business was good for founders and investors until the end of 2018 when scammers were the only ones laughing. Most investors lost money, and capital investments into ICO dropped 97%. Companies like TruStory even launched whose sole mission was to stop ICO scams from happening. By Q1 2019, less than $900 million was raised through ICOs —with regulation being the coup de gras.
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So where has all the momentum shifted? The second wave of crypto projects will undoubtedly reward profits over potential. This article examines the top ways you can earn bitcoin in 2020 — from faucets and bitcoin mining to crypto savings accounts. The biggest winners of 2020 will likely fall into one of the following 10 categories. The strategy that is right for you will depend on your skills, network, access to capital, location, risk tolerance and investment timeline.

#1 - Holding
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Arguably the best way to make money on Bitcoin is to buy it and hold it for many years. Smart investors rely on a strategy called Dollar Cost Averaging (DCA) to reduce market volatility. This works by investing a fixed amount on a regular schedule, ie $100 once a week for 10 weeks, which helps offset the crypto market volatility. The hard part is being patient with the investment and resisting the urge to daytrade or sell too quickly.

#2 - Lending
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A number of fintech companies like BlockFi and BitBond now offer the ability to earn interest on your crypto holdings. Interest rates range start around 8% and can go as high as 20% for trusted lenders. The interest clients earn typically compounds monthly, although these returns mimic that of the S&P 500 so this is considered a low risk/reward option.

#3 - Day Trading
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A common way to earn Bitcoin trading is through trading cryptocurrencies on exchanges using 1X to as high as 100X leverage. Traders can also bet on the index of any crypto on sites like eToro or Robinhood. Daytraders will trade based on charts and trends, and try to grow their portfolio.
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Another much safer form of arbitrage is dropshipping. You can source products on Amazon or from sites like Oberlo who will help you find the right products to buy. You can build an e-commerce store using Shopify or just sell on eBay. If you have a store and supply chain already, it's easy to start accepting Bitcoin using a payment gateway like CoinPayments or BitPay.
Other peer-to-peer exchanges like Paxful, Purse and Redeeem allow you to trade gift cards and other digital and physical goods for bitcoin.

#4 - Gambling
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Gambling with Bitcoin is highly addictive, risky, largely unregulated, and offers the biggest and fastest financial volatility. Some popular crypto gambling sites include CloudBet, BetOnline, FortuneJack, Bovada, BetUS and hundreds of others. For more rankings, click here.

#5 - Mining
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Despite the fact that over 80% of Bitcoin has already been mined, bitcoin mining is still a $4 billion annual industry. Since mining was intentionally developed to require advanced hardware, it's an expensive process that requires large mining facilities to be profitable. For this reason, most large-scale mining operations are located in China where electricity is cheap.
To be successful, individual miners are forced to join collective mining pools like MinerGate or simply mine as a fun hobby with Coinmine or Homeyminer and not worry about the ROI. To learn more, click here.

#6 - Faucets
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A faucet is just a website that gives free coins to every visitor for staying on the site or engaging with content. Some examples are Cointiply, FreeBitcoin, SatoshiQuiz and others. Keep in mind, a satoshi represents roughly 0.00000001 bitcoin, so 100 satoshi is about 1 penny. It would take 100 correct trivia answers on SatoshiQuiz to make $1 USD. It's far more profitable to own a Bitcoin faucet and make money on advertisements.

#7 - Services
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There are dozens of job boards online where you can earn bitcoin for a variety of independent contractor services. Many clients on Upwork, Freelancer and other non-crypto platforms will gladly 15% discounts or more if they can pay their freelancers in bitcoin and avoid the costs of the marketplace. Other more dedicated sites are listed below.
Jobs4Bitcoin — Reddit job board for bitcoin tasks
AngelList — Job board for crypto companies and projects
Earn.com — Earn bitcoin while learning about crypto
CryptoGrind — Escrow for bitcoin freelancers
CryptoJobs — Job board for bitcoin freelancers
Coinality — Job board for crypto freelancers
Bitfortip — Earn bitcoin for helping people Indeed — Job board for crypto companies BitWage — HR services for paying in crypto XBTFreelancer — Freelancers get paid in bitcoin

#8 - Exchanges
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The simplest and lowest-cost exchange is a Bitcoin ATM. As of January 2019, there were 4,213 Bitcoin or cryptocurrency ATMs worldwide. With many countries like Venezuela, Argentina and Nigeria experiencing hyperinflation, the world's 2.3 billion unbanked people will continue to demand bitcoin and stablecoins as hedges against inflation. The estimated startup costs for a Bitcoin ATM is about $25,000 per location, according to CoinATMRadar.
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Building a crypto exchange or peer-to-peer trading platform will be a more expensive way to earn bitcoin as an exchange. This requires building a website, hosting wallets on the blockchain, building security protocols, creating KYC/AML policies, accepting crypto payments, building two sides of a marketplace, and a little marketing, branding and legal work. Some examples of successful P2P trading platforms are Paxful, Purse and Redeeem.
The fiat to crypto exchanges like Gemini, Coinbase and Kraken usually require venture funding, large engineering teams and banking partnerships for proper custody of the funds. Fiat exchanges also have to register as a Money Services Business (MSB). For a full list of fiat exchanges, click here.

#9 - Affiliate Rewards
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Affiliate programs in crypto are endless, and they can come in many different shapes and sizes. Products like Lolli and Pei will reward you with bitcoin cashback everywhere you shop. Exchanges like Changelly will give you a percentage of their fee revenue for referring clients. Wallets like Abra will give you $25 for each signup. The optimal strategy is picking a familiar product that you know and love. For a list of affiliate programs, click here.

#10 - Content
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Bitcoin is King. Content is King. So Bitcoin Content must be God. The ability to research, write and publish high-quality content on Bitcoin, blockchain and cryptocurrencies will be a highly coveted asset in 2020. It's free to start a Medium blog, video blog or podcast and share your ideas to passionate audiences on Facebook, Twitter, Reddit or Quora. Try to build an audience first then turn on AdSense or activate other partnerships to start collecting passive revenue for your content.
submitted by levi_d-19 to Redeeem [link] [comments]

Emergent Coding FAQ

Background reading
  1. https://youtu.be/-MMQUspVduo ELI5 with pictures.
  2. https://youtu.be/ZSkZxOJ5HPA Hello World using Emergent Coding
  3. https://codevalley.com/whitepaper.pdf This document treats Emergent coding from a philosophical perspective. It has a good introduction, description of the tech and is followed by two sections on justifications from the perspective of Fred Brooks No Silver Bullet criteria and an industrialization criteria.
  4. Mark Fabbro's presentation from the Bitcoin Cash City Conference which outlines the motivation, basic mechanics, and usage of Bitcoin Cash in reproducing the industrial revolution in the software industry.
  5. Building the Bitcoin Cash City presentation highlighting how the emergent coding group of companies fit into the adoption roadmap of North Queensland.
  6. Forging Chain Metal by Paul Chandler CEO of Aptissio, one of startups in the emergent coding space and which secured a million in seed funding last year.
  7. Bitcoin Cash App Exploration A series of Apps that are some of the first to be built by emergent coding and presented, and in the case of Cashbar, demonstrated at the conference.
  8. A casual Bitcoin Cash interview that touches on emergent coding, tech park, merchant adoption and much more.
How does Emergent Coding prevent developer capture?
A developer's Agent does not know what project they are contributing to and is thus paid for the specific contribution. The developer is controlling the terms of the payment rather than the alternative, an employer with an employment agreement.
Why does Emergent Coding use Bitcoin BCH?
  1. Both emergent coding and Bitcoin BCH are decentralized: As emergent coding is a decentralized development environment consisting of Agents providing respective design services, each contract received by an agent requires a BCH payment. As Agents are hosted by their developer owners which may be residing in one of 150 countries, Bitcoin Cash - an electronic peer-to-peer electronic cash system - is ideal to include a developer regardless of geographic location.
  2. Emergent coding will increase the value of the Bitcoin BCH blockchain: With EC, there are typically many contracts to build an application (Cashbar was designed with 10000 contracts or so). EC adoption will increase the value of the Bitcoin BCH blockchain in line with this influx of quality economic activity.
  3. Emergent coding is being applied to BCH software first: One of the first market verticals being addressed with emergent coding is Bitcoin Cash infrastructure. We are already seeing quality applications created using emergent coding (such as the HULA, Cashbar, PH2, vending, ATMs etc). More apps and tools supporting Bitcoin cash will attract more merchants and business to BCH.
  4. Emergent coding increases productivity: Emergent coding increases developer productivity and reduces duplication compared to other software development methods. Emergent coding can provide BCH devs with an advantage over other coins. A BCH dev productivity advantage will accelerate Bitcoin BCH becoming the first global currency.
  5. Emergent coding produces higher quality binaries: Higher quality software leads to a more reliable network.

1. Who/what is Code Valley? Aptissio? BCH Tech Park? Mining and Server Complex?
Code Valley Corp Pty Ltd is the company founded to commercialize emergent coding technology. Code Valley is incorporated in North Queensland, Australia. See https://codevalley.com
Aptissio Australia Pty Ltd is a company founded in North Queensland and an early adopter of emergent coding. Aptissio is applying EC to Bitcoin BCH software. See https://www.aptissio.com
Townsville Technology Precincts Pty Ltd (TTP) was founded to bring together partners to answer the tender for the Historic North Rail Yard Redevelopment in Townsville, North Queensland. The partners consist of P+I, Conrad Gargett, HF Consulting, and a self-managed superannuation fund(SMSF) with Code Valley Corp Pty Ltd expected to be signed as an anchor tenant. TTP answered a Townsville City Council (TCC) tender with a proposal for a AUD$53m project (stage 1) to turn the yards into a technology park and subsequently won the tender. The plan calls for the bulk of the money is to be raised in the Australian equity markets with the city contributing $28% for remediation of the site and just under 10% from the SMSF. Construction is scheduled to begin in mid 2020 and be competed two years later.
Townsville Mining Pty Ltd was set up to develop a Server Complex in the Kennedy Energy Park in North Queensland. The site has undergone several studies as part of a due diligence process with encouraging results for its competitiveness in terms of real estate, power, cooling and data.
  1. TM are presently in negotiations with the owners of the site and is presently operating under an NDA.
  2. The business model calls for leasing "sectors" to mining companies that wish to mine allowing companies to control their own direction.
  3. Since Emergent Coding uses the BCH rail, TM is seeking to contribute to BCH security with an element of domestic mining.
  4. TM are working with American partners to lease one of the sectors to meet that domestic objective.
  5. The site will also host Emergent Coding Agents and Code Valley and its development partners are expected to lease several of these sectors.
  6. TM hopes to have the site operational within 2 years.
2. What programming language are the "software agents" written in.
Agents are "built" using emergent coding. You select the features you want your Agent to have and send out the contracts. In a few minutes you are in possession of a binary ELF. You run up your ELF on your own machine and it will peer with the emergent coding and Bitcoin Cash networks. Congratulations, your Agent is now ready to accept its first contract.
3. Who controls these "agents" in a software project
You control your own Agents. It is a decentralized development system.
4. What is the software license of these agents. Full EULA here, now.
A license gives you the right to create your own Agents and participate in the decentralized development system. We will publish the EULA when we release the product.
5. What kind of software architecture do these agents have. Daemons Responding to API calls ? Background daemons that make remote connection to listening applications?
Your Agent is a server that requires you to open a couple of ports so as to peer with both EC and BCH networks. If you run a BCH full node you will be familiar with this process. Your Agent will create a "job" for each contract it receives and is designed to operate thousands of jobs simultaneously in various stages of completion. It is your responsibility to manage your Agent and keep it open for business or risk losing market share to another developer capable of designing the same feature in a more reliable manner (or at better cost, less resource usage, faster design time etc.). For example, there is competition at every classification which is one reason emergent coding is on a fast path for improvement.
It is worth reiterating here that Agents are only used in the software design process and do not perform any role in the returned project binary.
6. What is the communication protocol these agents use.
The protocol is proprietary and is part of your license.
7. Are the agents patented? Who can use these agents?
It is up to you if you want to patent your Agent the underlying innovation behind emergent coding is _feasible_ developer specialization. Emergent coding gives you the ability to contribute to a project without revealing your intellectual property thus creating prospects for repeat business; It renders software patents moot.
Who uses your Agents? Your Agents earn you BCH with each design contribution made. It would be wise to have your Agent open for business at all times and encourage everyone to use your design service.
8. Do I need to cooperate with Code Valley company all of the time in order to deploy Emergent Coding on my software projects, or can I do it myself, using documentation?
It is a decentralized system. There is no single point of failure. Code Valley intends to defend the emergent coding ecosystem from abuse and bad actors but that role is not on your critical path.
9. Let's say Electron Cash is an Emergent Coding project. I have found a critical bug in the binary. How do I report this bug, what does Jonald Fyookball need to do, assuming the buggy component is a "shared component" puled from EC "repositories"?
If you built Electron Cash with emergent coding it will have been created by combining several high level wallet features designed into your project by their respective Agents. Obviously behind the scenes there are many more contracts that these Agents will let and so on. For example the Cashbar combines just 16 high level Point-of-Sale features but ultimately results in more than 10,000 contracts in toto. Should one of these 10,000 make a design error, Jonald only sees the high level Agents he contracted. He can easily pinpoint which of these contractors are in breach. Similarly this contractor can easily pinpoint which of its sub-contractors is in breach and so on. The offender that breached their contract wherever in the project they made their contribution, is easily identified. For example, when my truck has a warranty problem, I do not contact the supplier of the faulty big-end bearing, I simply take it back to Mazda who in turn will locate the fault.
Finally "...assuming the buggy component is a 'shared component' puled from EC 'repositories'?" - There are no repositories or "shared component" in emergent coding.
10. What is your licensing/pricing model? Per project? Per developer? Per machine?
Your Agent charges for each design contribution it makes (ie per contract). The exact fee is up to you. The resulting software produced by EC is unencumbered. Code Valley's pricing model consists of a seat license but while we are still determining the exact policy, we feel the "Valley" (where Agents advertise their wares) should charge a small fee to help prevent gaming the catalogue and a transaction fee to provide an income in proportion to operations.
11. What is the basic set of applications I need in order to deploy full Emergent Coding in my software project? What is the function of each application? Daemons, clients, APIs, Frontends, GUIs, Operating systems, Databases, NoSQLs? A lot of details, please.
There's just one. You buy a license and are issued with our product called Pilot. You run Pilot (node) up on your machine and it will peer with the EC and BCH networks. You connect your browser to Pilot typically via localhost and you're in business. You can build software (including special kinds of software like Agents) by simply combining available features. Pilot allows you to specify the desired features and will manage the contracts and decentralized build process. It also gives you access to the "Valley" which is a decentralized advertising site that contains all the "business cards" of each Agent in the community, classified into categories for easy search.
If we are to make a step change in software design, inventing yet another HLL will not cut it. As Fred Brooks puts it, an essential change is needed.
12. How can I trust a binary when I can not see the source?
The Emergent Coding development model is very different to what you are use to. There are ways of arriving at a binary without Source code.
The Agents in emergent coding design their feature into your project without writing code. We can see the features we select but can not demonstrate the source as the design process doesn't use a HLL.
The trust model is also different. The bulk of the testing happens _before_ the project is designed not _after_. Emergent Coding produces a binary with very high integrity and arguably far more testing is done in emergent coding than in incumbent methods you are used to.
In emergent coding, your reputation is built upon the performance of your Agent.
If your Agent produces substandard features, you are simply creating an opportunity for a competitor to increase their market share at your expense.
Here are some points worth noting regarding bad actor Agents:
  1. An Agent is a specialist and in emergent coding is unaware of the project they are contributing to. If you are a bad actor, do you compromise every contract you receive? Some? None?
  2. Your client is relying on the quality of your contribution to maintain their own reputation. Long before any client will trust your contributions, they will have tested you to ensure the quality is at their required level. You have to be at the top of your game in your classification to even win business. This isn't some shmuck pulling your routine from a library.
  3. Each contract to your agent is provisioned. Ie you advertise in advance what collaborations you require to complete your design. There is no opportunity for a "sign a Bitcoin transaction" Agent to be requesting "send an HTTP request" collaborations.
  4. Your Agent never gets to modify code, it makes a design contribution rather than a code contribution. There is no opportunity to inject anything as the mechanism that causes the code to emerge is a higher order complexity of all Agent involvement.
  5. There is near perfect accountability in emergent coding. You are being contracted and paid to do the design. Every project you compromise has an arrow pointed straight at you should it be detected even years later.
Security is a whole other ball game in emergent coding and current rules do not necessarily apply.
13. Every time someone rebuilds their application, do they have to pay over again for all "design contributions"? (Or is the ability to license components at fixed single price for at least a limited period or even perpetually, supported by the construction (agent) process?)
You are paying for the design. Every time you build (or rebuild) an application, you pay the developers involved. They do not know they are "rebuilding". This sounds dire but its costs far less than you think and there are many advantages. Automation is very high with emergent coding so software design is completed for a fraction of the cost of incumbent design methods. You could perhaps rebuild many time before matching incumbent methods. Adding features is hard with incumbent methods "..very few late-stage additions are required before the code base transforms from the familiar to a veritable monster of missed schedules, blown budgets and flawed products" (Brooks Jr 1987) whereas with emergent coding adding a late stage feature requires a rebuild and hence seamless integration. With Emergent Coding, you can add an unlimited number of features without risking the codebase as there isn't one.
The second part of your question incorrectly assumes software is created from licensed components rather than created by paying Agents to design features into your project without any licenses involved.
14. In this construction process, is the vendor of a particular "design contribution" able to charge differential rates per their own choosing? e.g. if I wanted to charge a super-low rate to someone from a 3rd world country versus charging slightly more when someone a global multinational corporation wants to license my feature?
Yes. Developers set the price and policy of their Agent's service. The Valley (where your Agent is presently advertised) presently only supports a simple price policy. The second part of your question incorrectly assumes features are encumbered with licenses. A developer can provide their feature without revealing their intellectual property. A client has the right to reuse a developer's feature in another project but will find it uneconomical to do so.
15. Is "entirely free" a supported option during the contract negotiation for a feature?
Yes. You set the price of your Agent.
16. "There is no single point of failure." Right now, it seems one needs to register, license the construction tech etc. Is that going to change to a model where your company is not necessarily in that loop? If not, don't you think that's a single point of failure?
It is a decentralized development system. Once you have registered you become part of a peer-to-peer system. Code Valley has thought long and hard about its role and has chosen the reddit model. It will set some rules for your participation and will detect or remove bad actors. If, in your view, Code Valley becomes a bad actor, you have control over your Agent, private keys and IP, you can leave the system at any time.
17. What if I can't obtain a license because of some or other jurisdictional problem? Are you allowed to license the technology to anywhere in the world or just where your government allows it?
We are planning to operate in all 150 countries. As ec is peer-to-peer, Code Valley does not need to register as a digital currency exchange or the like. Only those countries banning BCH will miss out (until such times as BCH becomes the first global electronic cash system).
18.
For example the Cashbar combines just 16 high level Point-of-Sale features but ultimately results in more than 10,000 contracts in toto.
It seems already a reasonably complex application, so well done in having that as a demo.
Thank you.
19. I asked someone else a question about how it would be possible to verify whether an application (let's say one received a binary executable) has been built with your system of emergent consensus. Is this possible?
Yes of course. If you used ec to build an application, you can sign it and claim anything you like. Your client knows it came from you because of your signature. The design contributions making up the application are not signed but surprisingly there is still perfect accountability (see below).
20. I know it is possible to identify for example all source files and other metadata (like build environment) that went into constructing a binary, by storing this data inside an executable.
All metadata emergent coding is now stored offline. When your Agent completes a job, you have a log of the design agreements you made with your peers etc., as part of the log. If you are challenged at a later date for breaching a design contract, you can pull your logs to see what decisions you made, what sub-contracts were let etc. As every Agent has their own logs, the community as a whole has a completely trustless log of each project undertaken.
21. Is this being done with EC build products and would it allow the recipient to validate that what they've been provided has been built only using "design contributions" cryptographically signed by their providers and nothing else (i.e. no code that somehow crept in that isn't covered by the contracting process)?
The emergent coding trust model is very effective and has been proven in other industries. Remember, your Agent creates a feature in my project by actually combining smaller features contracted from other Agents, thus your reputation is linked to that of your suppliers. If Bosch makes a faulty relay in my Ford, I blame Ford for a faulty car not Bosch when my headlights don't work. Similarly, you must choose and vet your sub-contractors to the level of quality that you yourself want to project. Once these relationships are set up, it becomes virtually impossible for a bad actor to participate in the system for long or even from the get go.
22. A look at code generated and a surprising answer to why is every intermediate variable spilled?
Thanks to u/R_Sholes, this snippet from the actual code for: number = number * 10 + digitgenerated as a part of: sub read/integeboolean($, 0, 100) -> guess
; copy global to local temp variable 0x004032f2 movabs r15, global.current_digit 0x004032fc mov r15, qword [r15] 0x004032ff mov rax, qword [r15] 0x00403302 movabs rdi, local.digit 0x0040330c mov qword [rdi], rax ; copy global to local temp variable 0x0040330f movabs r15, global.guess 0x00403319 mov r15, qword [r15] 0x0040331c mov rax, qword [r15] 0x0040331f movabs rdi, local.num 0x00403329 mov qword [rdi], rax ; multiply local variable by constant, uses new temp variable for output 0x0040332c movabs r15, local.num 0x00403336 mov rax, qword [r15] 0x00403339 movabs rbx, 10 0x00403343 mul rbx 0x00403346 movabs rdi, local.num_times_10 0x00403350 mov qword [rdi], rax ; add local variables, uses yet another new temp variable for output 0x00403353 movabs r15, local.num_times_10 0x0040335d mov rax, qword [r15] 0x00403360 movabs r15, local.digit 0x0040336a mov rbx, qword [r15] 0x0040336d add rax, rbx 0x00403370 movabs rdi, local.num_times_10_plus_digit 0x0040337a mov qword [rdi], rax ; copy local temp variable back to global 0x0040337d movabs r15, local.num_times_10_plus_digit 0x00403387 mov rax, qword [r15] 0x0040338a movabs r15, global.guess 0x00403394 mov rdi, qword [r15] 0x00403397 mov qword [rdi], rax For comparison, an equivalent snippet in C compiled by clang without optimizations gives this output: imul rax, qword ptr [guess], 10 add rax, qword ptr [digit] mov qword ptr [guess], rax 
Collaborations at the byte layer of Agents result in designs that spill every intermediate variable.
Firstly, why this is so?
Agents from this early version only support one catch-all variable design when collaborating. Similar to a compiler when all registers contain variables, the compiler must make a decision to spill a register temporarily to main memory. The compiler would still work if it spilled every variable to main memory but would produce code that would be, as above, hopelessly inefficient.
However, by only supporting the catch-all portion of the protocol, the code valley designers were able to design, build and deploy these agents faster because an Agent needs fewer predicates in order to participate in these simpler collaborations.
The protocol involved however, can have many "Policies" besides the catch-all default policy (Agents can collaborate over variables designed to be on the stack, or, as is common for intermediate variables, designed to use a CPU register, and so forth).
This example highlights one of the very exciting aspects of emergent coding. If we now add a handful of additional predicates to a handful of these byte layer agents, henceforth ALL project binaries will be 10x smaller and 10x faster.
Finally, there can be many Agents competing for market share at each of classification. If these "gumby" agents do not improve, you can create a "smarter" competitor (ie with more predicates) and win business away from them. Candy from a baby. Competition means the smartest agents bubble to the top of every classification and puts the entire emergent coding platform on a fast path for improvement. Contrast this with incumbent libraries which does not have a financial incentive to improve. Just wait until you get to see our production system.
23. How hard can an ADD Agent be?
Typically an Agent's feature is created by combining smaller features from other Agents. The smallest features are so devoid of context and complexity they can be rendered by designing a handful of bytes in the project binary. Below is a description of one of these "byte" layer Agents to give you an idea how they work.
An "Addition" Agent creates the feature of "adding two numbers" in your project (This is an actual Agent). That is, it contributes to the project design a feature such that when the project binary is delivered, there will be an addition instruction somewhere in it that was designed by the contract that was let to this Agent.
If you were this Agent, for each contract you received, you would need to collaborate with peers in the project to resolve vital requirements before you can proceed to design your binary "instruction".
Each paid contract your Agent receives will need to participate in at least 4 collaborations within the design project. These are:
  1. Input A collaboration
  2. Input B collaboration
  3. Result collaboration
  4. Construction site collaboration
You can see from the collaborations involved how your Agent can determine the precise details needed to design its instruction. As part of the contract, the Addition Agent will be provisioned with contact details so it can join these collaborations. Your Agent must collaborate with other stakeholders in each collaboration to resolve that requirement. In this case, how a variable will be treated. The stakeholders use a protocol to arrive at an Agreement and share the terms of the agreement. For example, the stakeholders of collaboration “Input A” may agree to treat the variable as an signed 64bit integer, resolve to locate it at location 0x4fff2, or alternatively agree that the RBX register should be used, or agree to use one of the many other ways a variable can be represented. Once each collaboration has reached an agreement and the terms of that agreement distributed, your Agent can begin to design the binary instruction. The construction site collaboration is where you will exactly place your binary bytes.
The construction site protocol is detailed in the whitepaper and is some of the magic that allows the decentralized development system to deliver the project binary. The protocol consists of 3 steps,
  1. You request space in the project binary be reserved.
  2. You are notified of the physical address of your requested space.
  3. You delver the the binary bytes you designed to fill the reserved space.
Once the bytes are returned your Agent can remove the job from its work schedule. Job done, payment received, another happy customer with a shiny ADD instruction designed into their project binary.
Note:
  1. Observe how it is impossible for this ADD Agent to install a backdoor undetected by the client.
  2. Observe how the Agent isn’t linking a module, or using a HLL to express the binary instruction.
  3. Observe how with just a handful of predicates you have a working "Addition" Agent capable of designing the Addition Feature into a project with a wide range of collaboration agreements.
  4. Observe how this Agent could conceivably not even design-in an ADD instruction if one of the design time collaboration agreements was a literal "1" (It would design in an increment instruction). There is even a case where this Agent may not deliver any binary to build its feature into your project!
24. How does EC arrive at a project binary without writing source code?
Devs using EC combine features to create solutions. They don't write code. EC devs contract Agents which design the desired features into their project for a fee. Emergent coding uses a domain specific contracting language (called pilot) to describe the necessary contracts. Pilot is not a general purpose language. As agents create their features by similarly combining smaller features contracted from peer, your desired features may inadvertently result in thousands of contracts. As it is agents all the way down, there is no source code to create the project binary.
Traditional: Software requirements -> write code -> compile -> project binary (ELF).
Emergent coding: Select desired features -> contract agents -> project binary (ELF).
Agents themselves are created the same way - specify the features you want your agent to have, contract the necessary agents for those features and viola - agent project binary (ELF).
25. How does the actual binary code that agents deliver to each other is written?
An agent never touches code. With emergent coding, agents contribute features to a project, and leave the project binary to emerge as the higher-order complexity of their collective effort. Typically, agents “contribute” their feature by causing smaller features to be contributed by peers, who in turn, do likewise. By mapping features to smaller features delivered by these peers, agents ensure their feature is delivered to the project without themselves making a direct code contribution.
Peer connections established by these mappings serve to both incrementally extend a temporary project “scaffold” and defer the need to render a feature as a code contribution. At the periphery of the scaffold, features are so simple they can be rendered as a binary fragment with these binary fragments using the information embodied by the scaffold to guide the concatenation back along the scaffold to emerge as the project binary - hence the term Emergent Coding.
Note the scaffold forms a temporary tree-like structure which allows virtually all the project design contracts to be completed in parallel. The scaffold also automatically limits an agent's scope to precisely the resources and site for their feature. It is why it is virtually impossible for an agent to install a "back door" or other malicious code into the project binary.
submitted by nlovisa to EmergentCoding [link] [comments]

From Cardano to Ethereum, 2020 Could Be Deciding Year for Proof-of-Stake

From Cardano to Ethereum, 2020 Could Be Deciding Year for Proof-of-Stake


Article by Cooindesk: Christine Kim
2020 will be the year proof-of-stake (PoS) blockchains finally break out. Maybe.
Two of the industry’s most hotly anticipated PoS networks are scheduled to (re)launch in Q1 — namely ethereum and Cardano.
The second largest blockchain platform in the world by market capitalization, ethereum has been looking to shift to PoS since 2014. Co-founder Vitalik Buterin sees PoS as key to ethereum reaching maturity.
“Ethereum 1.0 is a couple of people’s scrappy attempt to build the world computer; Ethereum 2.0 [with PoS] will actually be the world computer,” he has said.
Conceptually, PoS has been around since 2012, but its applications thus far on blockchain platforms, such as EOS, Tezos, Cosmos and others, haven’t been proven to outperform proof-of-work (PoW) platforms in usage or market value (bitcoin or ethereum, for instance).
With PoS, validators must own currency they are verifying: “forgers” always own the coins being minted. There is no mining, meaning no heinous use of electricity to solve maths problems. Supporters argue that PoS will be magnitudes more scalable, sustainable and secure than traditional PoW blockchain systems, but the jury is still out on its comparative strengths and whether governance can be made to work.
Cardano, rather than launching a new PoS system, is looking to upgrade its own pre-existing PoS platform as a public network.
The 12th largest cryptocurrency by market capitalization, Cardano is currently governed by a federated system of transaction validators made up of three organizations: the Cardano Foundation, IOHK and Emurgo, a structure that drew criticism for being over-concentrated. The public network will have 100 times more people running its software than bitcoin, ethereum or any other PoW system, said Charles Hoskinson, CEO IOHK, the company behind Cardano, in an interview.
“This marks the starting point for handing the [Cardano] protocol completely to the community,” Hoskinson said of next year’s network upgrade, dubbed “Shelley.”
Tim Ogilvie, founder and CEO of multi-blockchain staking service Staked, argues that 2019 has already been a big year for PoS.
“You’ve had millions of dollars of proof-of-stake assets running without a hitch and not spending billions on electricity costs,” he told CoinDesk. “Now, you’re going to see big projects like Cardano and ethereum taking these results even further. We’re definitely excited.”
Ogilvie added:
“There’s probably five or six what we call large-market-size proof-of-stake coins and Cardano is one of them. It’s why we got into this business. All these big, exciting projects are either moving to PoS like ethereum or launching with PoS like Cardano.”

Cardano as a test case

Cardano is a running test case of the viability of PoS systems for a global audience. Hoskinson, himself one of the initial co-founders of ethereum, said the past two years of “research and engineering” have all been leading to this point.
Rather than relying on external computational cost and energy to power the network, as with PoW, PoS systems rely on internal incentive mechanisms to encourage user participation.
Coordinating the right amount of network rewards versus penalties to keep a PoS blockchain running smoothly and securely has taken years of academic research to get right, Hoskinson says.
Speaking to Cardano’s long roadmap, Kathleen Breitman, co-creator of public PoS blockchain Tezos, said:
“I can tell you for a fact it’s extremely unromantic and extremely unpleasant to watch a proof-of-stake network evolve. … It’s an extraordinarily hard task to switch to a PoS network or to launch a PoS network. The reason why is because there’s so much more coordination cost, more than anything else. It’s not a trivial task.”
Soon after the Shelley upgrade, Cardano plans to add smart contract functionality enabling decentralized applications (a development phase it calls “Goguen”). Following that, it hopes to increase scalability (the “Basho” phase) enabling upwards of 10,000 transactions per second. Ethereum, in contrast, presently processes about 15 transactions per second. Full development of the Cardano platform from Shelley to Basho, and an additional phase dubbed “Voltaire,” which is dedicated to on-chain governance, is expected to be completed by the end of 2020.

The challenges

Cardano raised $63 million dollars in an ICO in early 2017. Then, in 2018, Hoskinson told CoinDesk IOHK had earned “nine figures” in revenue acquiring new corporate and government partnerships for the Cardano blockchain. The most recent corporate partnership with sneaker manufacturer New Balance was announced last month during the annual Cardano Summit.
Hoskinson is constantly on the move, flights between locations and projects. Hoskinson says he travels between 200 and 250 days a year. As well as Goguen, Shelley and Basho, his company, Input Out Hong Kong (IOHK) is also developing an enterprise blockchain solution (Atala). Hoskinson is more focused on the developing world than most crypto executives, piloting projects in Mongolia, Rwanda, Ethiopia and elsewhere.
Hoskinson has grown his team of two in 2015 to now 200 contractors and employees worldwide. Hoskinson is confident IOHK has amassed the technical know-how to bring the full Cardano project to full fruition.
Bob Summerwill, executive director of the Ethereum Classic Cooperative, called it a “world-class development team” with a strong focus on academic peer review. Though Buterin and Hoskinson spar over the particulars of their PoS projects, Summerwill told CoinDesk personal rivalries distract from the fundamental similarities between Cardano and ethereum, which he described as “sibling projects with a lot of common genetics.”
As well as technical challenges, Hoskinson will have to stay in good stead with his project partners, something he has not always been good at.
Hoskinson was an original member of the ethereum founding team until June 2014 but was asked to leave the project. Hoskinson wanted a corporate structure for ethereum while Buterin favored a foundation.
Hoskinson also fell out with the Cardano Foundation, which was set up as part of the initial five-year contract to build the blockchain, signed with a group of Japanese businessmen in 2015. The independent nonprofit was set to manage community growth until 2018 saw a power struggle between Hoskinson the foundation, leading the nonprofit to adopt leadership from Hoskinson’s pool of business partners.
If Hoskinson succeeds, he will need to keep everyone happy and probably for a significant amount of time. Pulling off such a complicated set of projects, making PoS work, and solving the governance challenges will probably take years. 2020 will be just the start.
As Hoskinson himself says:
“It’s still very early days.”
Leigh Cuen contributed reporting.
Charles Hoskinson image via Twitter
submitted by GTE_IO to u/GTE_IO [link] [comments]

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