曾子是孔子的学生。有一次,曾子的妻子准备去赶集,由于孩子哭闹不已,曾子妻许诺孩子回来后杀猪给他吃。曾子妻从集市上回来后,曾子便捉猪来杀,妻子阻止说:“我不过是跟孩子闹着玩的。”曾子说:“和孩子是不可说着玩的。小孩子不懂事,凡事跟着父母学,听父母的教导。现在你哄骗他,就是教孩子骗人啊”。于是曾子把猪杀了。曾子深深懂得,诚实守信、说话算话是做人的基本准则。若失言不杀猪,那么家中的猪保住了,但却在一个纯洁的孩子的心灵上留下不可磨灭的阴影。
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楚风团结壹周3赛不败丹伟帽儿子魔术助球队胜于天信

首家互联网金融企业入驻草根投资签条约不到来科技城

平静的生活:广装置颁布匹壹批人事任避免触及内阁本能机能机关首要指带

2019年10月20日 08:19

<p>看着看着,你好像在对我笑,我好喜欢你——小水塘!




  拿破仑·波拿巴
  Legend has it that Napoleon objected to the time-honored military practice of marching on the left side of the road with weapons at the ready in the right hand: it put lefties like him at a strategic disadvantage. Once in power, the story goes, the French emperor—whose queen, Josephine, was also a southpaw—ordered his armies to switch sides. Civilians in countries he conquered had to do the same. Hence, supposedly, the rules of the road as we know them were born, which also explains why the British (who, along with the Prussians, defeated Napoleon at Waterloo) still drive on the left。
  据传,拿破仑反对士兵站在道路的左边而右手拿着武器这一经历了时间考验的军事惯例,这项惯例让像他这样的左撇子在战术上非常不利。据传说中记载,这位法国国王(他的王后约瑟芬也是左撇子)掌权之后,命令军队士兵改变左右列队位置。所有他所征服的国家百姓也都必须这样做。据说,因此也就产生了我们现在所知的道路法规,这也解释了为什么英国人是靠马路左边开车的(英国人和普鲁士人在滑铁卢打败了拿破仑)。
  
  居里夫人
  Not only was atomic scientist Marie Curie left-handed, but she was the matriarch of a whole family of accomplished, southpaw scientists. Curie, who discovered the principles of radioactivity and won two Nobel Prizes, was married to fellow lefty Pierre Curie, who was instrumental in helping Marie"s atomic research and shared one of her Nobel awards. Historians believe their daughter, Irene, was also left-handed. Irene went on to win a Nobel Prize of her own with her husband--who, you guessed it, was also left-handed。
  Lefty scientists are hardly unusual. In addition to the Curie clan, Einstein, Newton and Alan Turing—founder of modern computer science—all were left-handed as well。
  原子科学家居里夫人不仅仅自己是左撇子,她作为女家长,他们一家子都是建树斐然的左撇子科学家。居里夫人发现了放射原理,两次获得了诺贝尔奖,她嫁给了同为左撇子的科学家皮耶尔·居里,他对居里夫人的原子研究给予了很大的帮助,还和他的夫人分享了一座诺贝尔奖。历史学家相信,他们的女儿伊雷娜也是左撇子。伊雷娜也和她的丈夫一起获得了她自己的诺贝尔奖,而她的丈夫嘛——你猜对了,也是个左撇子。
  左撇子科学家其实并不少见。除了居里夫人一家之外,爱因斯坦、牛顿和现代电脑科学的创始人阿兰·图灵都是左撇子。
平静的生活
  Though we all agree that to err is human, each of us believes that she is the exception. We"re supposed to be perfect (We were also supposed to be rich and famous.).
  But learning from our mistakesand accepting our plain——old averageness——is an art. So next time you break a plate or lose your keys, why not take it in stride? Consider the possibility that there is a hidden pattern behind the mistakes in your life.
  1. The art of being neither rich nor famous
  In order to be perceived as special and different, celebrities today strive to shun the limelight and become average folks.(Admit it: Don"t you love knowing that Sharon Stone shops at the Gap?) But regardless of how much money they have in the bank, or how much of a buzz they create when they show up at a club or charity ball, famous folks will never be able to enjoy the life you and I cherish. Small, reassuring pleasures are off-limits to them. You never see them borrowing books from the library, lingering in a coffee shop or window shopping on Main Street.
  One of the saddest things about acquiring fame and fortune is that once you realize you have plenty, you may want plenty more. Often, life is no longer as good as it gets. You never say, "Enough already".
  The only difference between a wise man and a fool is that the wise man knows he is a fool. In the same way, the only difference between an extraor dinary life and an ordinary one is the extraordinary pleasures you find in ordinary things.
  2. Be foolish in public
  Honest and gullible, trusting yet reckless, playful but insecure: These are what it takes to be silly. It is usually the result of a combination of our sterling qualities and our quirky personality traits. We are truer to ourselves when we stop making sense. Unlike stand-up comics who set out to be funnyand get heckled if they are not silly people become lovable simply by embracing the role of the other guy, the character who bumps into walls and shows up at parties with socks that don"t match.
  So next time you are caught talking to yourself in an elevator, don"t apologize. The silent gratitude you generate when you reveal your most vulnerable side to others is well worth the temporary blush.
  Flaunting your flaws, not your cleverness, is what will make you popular with your friends.
  3. Find meaning in your mistakes
  In art and architecture, what appears to be a goof is often a deliberate signal meant to draw attention to a particular aspect of the work. In Islamic art, for instance, small flaws abound in what look like the most luxurious carpets, pottery and mosaics. Artists are urged to purposely make mistakes to remind admiring observers that God alone is perfection.
  In music, notes that deviate from an established pattern are often used to create emotional tension. In the "Funeral March" of his Third Symphony, Beethoven replaced sounds with silences to express the mounting sense of sorrow in the piece. In literature, James Joyce was the champion of the intentional error. For Joyce, mistakes were "portals of discovery." In Ulys in particular, typos, misspellings and absence of punctuation add to the insightfulness of his prose.


  James Watt"s great claim to fame is that he greatly improved on the steam engine thus paving the way for their use in factories, mills, mines etc.
  James Watt, the son of a merchant, was born in Greenock, Scotland, in 1736. Watt did not attend school regularly,but instead he was mostly schooled at home by his mother. He exhibited great manual dexterity1 and an aptitude2 for mathematics, and absorbed the legends and lore of the Scottish people.
  When he was 18, his mother died and his father"s health had begun to fail. Watt was sent to London to learn the trade of a mathematical-instrument maker.
  Watt returned to Glasgow in 1757 where he established his own instrument-making business. Watt soon developed a reputation as a high quality engineer. Four years after opening his shop, Watt began to experiment with steam. At this point Watt had still never seen an operating steam engine, but he tried constructing a model. It failed to work satisfactorily, but he continued his experiments and began to read everything about it he could. He independently discovered the importance of latent heat in understanding the engine. He learned that University of Glasgow owned a model Newcomen engine, but it was in London for repairs. Watt got the university to have it returned, and he made the repairs in 1763.
  It too just barely worked, and after much experimentation he showed that about 80% of the heat of the steam was consumed in heating the cylinder3, because the steam in it was condensed by an injected stream of cold water. His critical insight, to cause the steam to condense in a separate chamber apart from the piston4, and to maintain the temperature of the cylinder at the same temperature as the injected steam, posed a problem. How was the steam to be transferred from the
  cylinder to the condenser? The solution came in the course of a walk upon Glasgow Green. He suddenly realized that, as "nature abhors a vacuum5", the answer was to create a vacuum in the condenser which would suck the steam from the cylinder. By the time he had reached the golf links, he had worked out a way of doing this, utilising an air pump. He soon had a working model by 1765.
  Now came a long struggle to produce a full-scale engine. The principal difficulty was in machining the piston and cylinder. Iron workers of the day were more like blacksmiths than machinists, so the results left much to be desired. Much capital was spent in pursuing the groundbreaking patent. Strapped for resources, Watt was forced to take up employment as a surveyor for eight years.
  Watt finally had access to some of the best iron workers in the world. The difficulty of the manufacture of a large cylinder with a tightly fitting piston was solved hy John Wilkinson who had developed precision boring techniques for cannon making.
  Finally, in 1776, the first engines were installed and working in commercial enterprises. These first engines were used for pumps and produced only reciprocating6 motion. Orders began to pour in and for the next five years Watt was very busy installing more engines, mostly in Cornwall for pumping water out of mines.
平静的生活
  As a little boy, there was nothing I liked better than Sunday aftemoons at my grandfather"s farm in western Pennsylvania. Surrounded by miles of winding stonewalls, the house and barn provided endless hours of fun for a city kid like me. I was used to parlors neat as a pin that seemed to whisper, "Not to be touched!"
  I can still remember one afternoon when I was eight years old. Since my first visit to the farm, I"d wanted more than anything to be allowed to climb the stonewalls surrounding the property. My parents would never approve. The walls were old; some stones were missing, others loose and crumbling. Still, my yearning to scramble across those walls grew so strong. One spring afternoon, I summoned all my courage and entered the living room, where the adults had gathered after dinner.
  "I, uh, I want to climb the stonewalls," I said hesitantly. Everyone looked up. "Can I climb the stonewalls?" Instantly a chorus went up from the women in the room. "Heavens, no!" they cried in dismay. "You"ll hurt yourself!" I wasn"t too disappointed; the response was just as I"d expected. But before I could leave the room, I was stopped by my grandfather" s booming voice. "Hold on just a minute," I heard him say, "Let the boy climb the stonewalls. He has to learn to do things for himself."
  "Scoot," he said to me with a wink, "and come and see me when you get back." For the next two and a half hours I climbed those old walls and had the time of my life. Later I met with my grandfather to tell him about my adventure. I"ll never forget what he said. "Fred," he said, grinning, "you made this day a special day just by being yourself. Always remember, there"s only one person in this whole world like you, and I like you exactly as you are."
  Many years have passed since then, and today I host the television program Mister Rogers" Neighborhood, seen by millions of children throughout America. There have been changes over the years, but one thing remains the same: my message to children at the end of almost every visit, "There"s only one person in this whole world like you, and people can like you exactly as you are."
  
  我小时候最喜欢在爷爷的农场里度过每一个星期天的下午。爷爷的农场在宾州西部。农场四周都围上了绵延几英里的石墙。房子和谷仓给我这个城市男孩带来了无穷的快乐时光。我习惯了城里非常整洁的客厅,似乎在低声说:“不要摸!”
  我仍能记得我8岁那年的一天下午的情景。因为我第一次去农场,所以我很想能让自己爬农场四周的那些石墙。父母绝不会同意。这些墙年深日久,有的石头不见了,有的石头松动倒塌。然而,我渴望爬这些墙的欲望非常强烈。一个春天的下午,我鼓足勇气,走进客厅,大人们午饭后都聚在这里。
  “我,呃,我想爬那些石墙,”我犹豫地说道。大家都抬起头“我能去爬那些石墙吗?”屋里的女人们马上齐声叫了起来“天哪,不能!”她们惊慌地叫道,“你会伤着自己的!”我并没有太失望,我早就预料会是这样的回答。但还没等我离开客厅,爷爷低沉的声音拦住了我“等一会儿,”我听到他说“让孩子爬那些石墙吧。他必须学会自己做事”
  “快走吧,”他对我眨眨眼说“你回来后找我”接下来的两个半小时,我爬起了这些古老的石墙,别提有多开心了。后来,我把自己的冒险经历告诉了爷爷。我永远也不会忘记他说过的话“弗雷德,”他咧嘴笑道“你做了一回自己,让这个日子不同凡响。永远记住,整个世界只有一个你,而且我喜欢真实的你”
  许多年过去了,现在我主持电视节目《罗杰斯先生的街坊四邻》,全美国几百万儿童收看。几年过后,节目已经发生了一些变化,但有一点没变:几乎每期节目后我都会传递给孩子们这样一个信息“这个世界上只有一个你,人们都喜欢真实的你”
  
  注释:
  1 neat as a pin极为整洁
  2 property n.房产;地产;房地产
  3 crumbling adj.倒塌的
  4 scramble vi. 攀登;爬上;登上
  5 summon vt.鼓起;奋起;使出
  6 chorus n. 一齐;齐声;异口同声说的话
  7 dismay n. 沮丧;灰心
  8 booming adj. 发出低沉声音的

平静的生活:暖和点城市楼市投缓和面前:成提交量下跌房企打折促销

<p>回家的路上,我突然想起宋朝诗人赵企的一句名诗“湖光山色共争秋”,小南湖的景色不就是这句诗的最好体现吗?

平静的生活
  Though we all agree that to err is human, each of us believes that she is the exception. We"re supposed to be perfect (We were also supposed to be rich and famous.).
  But learning from our mistakesand accepting our plain——old averageness——is an art. So next time you break a plate or lose your keys, why not take it in stride? Consider the possibility that there is a hidden pattern behind the mistakes in your life.
  1. The art of being neither rich nor famous
  In order to be perceived as special and different, celebrities today strive to shun the limelight and become average folks.(Admit it: Don"t you love knowing that Sharon Stone shops at the Gap?) But regardless of how much money they have in the bank, or how much of a buzz they create when they show up at a club or charity ball, famous folks will never be able to enjoy the life you and I cherish. Small, reassuring pleasures are off-limits to them. You never see them borrowing books from the library, lingering in a coffee shop or window shopping on Main Street.
  One of the saddest things about acquiring fame and fortune is that once you realize you have plenty, you may want plenty more. Often, life is no longer as good as it gets. You never say, "Enough already".
  The only difference between a wise man and a fool is that the wise man knows he is a fool. In the same way, the only difference between an extraor dinary life and an ordinary one is the extraordinary pleasures you find in ordinary things.
  2. Be foolish in public
  Honest and gullible, trusting yet reckless, playful but insecure: These are what it takes to be silly. It is usually the result of a combination of our sterling qualities and our quirky personality traits. We are truer to ourselves when we stop making sense. Unlike stand-up comics who set out to be funnyand get heckled if they are not silly people become lovable simply by embracing the role of the other guy, the character who bumps into walls and shows up at parties with socks that don"t match.
  So next time you are caught talking to yourself in an elevator, don"t apologize. The silent gratitude you generate when you reveal your most vulnerable side to others is well worth the temporary blush.
  Flaunting your flaws, not your cleverness, is what will make you popular with your friends.
  3. Find meaning in your mistakes
  In art and architecture, what appears to be a goof is often a deliberate signal meant to draw attention to a particular aspect of the work. In Islamic art, for instance, small flaws abound in what look like the most luxurious carpets, pottery and mosaics. Artists are urged to purposely make mistakes to remind admiring observers that God alone is perfection.
  In music, notes that deviate from an established pattern are often used to create emotional tension. In the "Funeral March" of his Third Symphony, Beethoven replaced sounds with silences to express the mounting sense of sorrow in the piece. In literature, James Joyce was the champion of the intentional error. For Joyce, mistakes were "portals of discovery." In Ulys in particular, typos, misspellings and absence of punctuation add to the insightfulness of his prose.


  This is a story that happened in 17th century Europe. Tulips were introduced into Holland before the 17th century but it did not take long for the flowers to gain popularity among the upper classes. Flowers of such beauty and rarity soon became symbols of power and prestige and the rich tried their utmost to lay their hands on some to display in their gardens. When more people learned of the prices that the rich were willing to pay for tulips, they knew they just found a "get-rich-quick" gold mine.
  By 1634, the whole country was so fascinated by tulips that all other activities almost came to a stop. People were trading in tulips and even buying and selling un-sprouted flowers. It was similar to the futures market today, where traders are buying and selling crude oil or cotton which they will never see. It was documented that one rare bulb fetched a price equivalent to ten tons of cheese. As the tulip trades increased, regular marts were set up on the Stock Exchange of Amsterdam and other towns. That happened in the year 1636 when mania was reaching its peak.
  Like all speculative bubbles, many made a fortune in the beginning. As the prices moved in one direction, you only needed to buy low and sell high, buy high and sell higher. After the initial gains, confidence rose and many sold away their assets in order to invest more money in tulips, hoping to make more money. The temptation was so great that those who were watching from the sidelines also rushed to the tulip-marts. People often said in jest that one should sell stocks when housewives were talking about stocks in the market. Mass participation was a sign that the market had peaked. At that time, everyone thought that the high demand for tulips would continue forever and prices could only go up because more and more people from all over the world would start to like tulips. This was similar to the early nineties when China opened up its economy. If a listed company announced its intention to enter the Chinese market, its stock price rose because the profit potential was limitless if every single Chinese bought its product.
  When the prices of tulips reached such an exorbitant level, few people bought them for planting in their gardens. The real demand for the flowers was exaggerated by people who were buying them for speculation, not appreciation. The bubble finally burst in 1637. For some unknown reasons maybe a group of people suddenly realised the madness tulips failed to command the usual inflated prices in a gathering. Word spread and the market crashed. As in all asset bubbles, it took time to propel prices to such outlandish levels, but it only took a single pierce to burst the bubble. When confidence was destroyed, it could not be recovered and prices kept falling until they were one-tenth of those set during the peak. Soon the nobles became poor and the rich became paupers. Cries of distress resounded everywhere in Holland.
  Why do investment professionals like to bring up this story that happened centuries ago? This is because greed is part of human nature and short memory is an investor trait, we just never seem to learn from past mistakes. Recently, many have pointed to the American investors" craze over Internet stocks as another "tulipmania". Whether these are really "Internet tulips" remain to be seen. However there are tell-tale signs that the buying is overdone.
平静的生活这样肮脏的活儿,谁也不愿意干。可是彭大爷愿意用自己辛苦的劳动为大家带来便利&hellip;…

平静的生活:罗杰斯杯纳臻尔首秀度过关携梅道德韦杰丈夫破开格提升16强大

刚走进公园大门,首先映入眼帘的是一块巨石。那块巨石屹立在云龙湖前,好似一位老爷爷深情地凝望着波光粼粼的云龙湖,又如同一位强壮的侍卫守护着滨湖公园。继续前行,公园内绿树成荫,鲜花片片,它们红的像火,粉的像霞,白的像雪,和绿树之间相互辉映。花瓣上挂着清透的露珠,如小姑娘般娇羞。

平静的生活

老师真好,他们甘于奉献。因为有了他们,我们才能成为对社会有用的人,因为有了他们,我们才能成为国家的栋梁。每当你犯了错误,他总是会一遍一遍的教你改正,好让你走出“落后的队伍”。

平静的生活:澎湃:吃意面打台球,沙弹奏维迸发因融入上海生活

老师,就是那位教你知识还不求回报的人;老师,就是那位对你谆谆教诲而无私奉献的人;老师,就是那位默默付出不辞辛劳的人。

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