1 Pair Lady Women's Winter Knee High Twist Leg Warmers Soft Boot Socks Beige NiWxKc9Unc

1 Pair Lady Women's Winter Knee High Twist Leg Warmers Soft Boot Socks Beige NiWxKc9Unc
  • Features:
  • 100% brand new and high quality
  • Fashion and stylish
1 Pair Lady Women's Winter Knee High Twist Leg Warmers Soft Boot Socks Beige NiWxKc9Unc 1 Pair Lady Women's Winter Knee High Twist Leg Warmers Soft Boot Socks Beige NiWxKc9Unc 1 Pair Lady Women's Winter Knee High Twist Leg Warmers Soft Boot Socks Beige NiWxKc9Unc 1 Pair Lady Women's Winter Knee High Twist Leg Warmers Soft Boot Socks Beige NiWxKc9Unc

As ListK<A> is the only existing implementation of Kind<ForListK, A> , we can define an extension function on Kind<ForListK, A> to do the downcasting safely for us. This function by convention is called fix() , as in, fixing a type from something generic into concrete.

This way we have can to convert from ListK<A> to Kind<ForListK, A> via simple subclassing and from Kind<ForListK, A> to ListK<A> using the function fix() . Being able to define extension functions that work for partially applied generics is a feature from Kotlin that’s not available in Java. You can define fun Kind<ForOption, A>.fix() and fun Kind<ForListK, A>.fix() and the compiler can smartly decide which one you’re trying to use. If it can’t it means there’s an ambiguity you should fix!

The function fix() is already defined for all datatypes in Λrrow, alongside a typealias for its Kind<F, A> specialization done by suffixing the type with Of, as in ListKOf<A> or OptionOf<A> . If you’re creating your own datatype that’s also a type constructor and would like to create all these helper types and functions, you can do so simply by annotating it as @higerkind and the Λrrow’s annotation processor will create them for you.

Note that the annotation @higerkind will also generate the integration typealiases required by KindedJ as long as the datatype is invariant. You can read more about sharing Higher Kinds and type constructors across JVM libraries in Paris Hilton SandalsWomen Red EsaqgyN

Now that we have a way of representing generic constructors for any type, we can write typeclasses that are parametrised for containers.

Let’s take as an example a typeclass that specifies how to map the contents of any container F . This typeclass that comes from computer science is called a Functor .

See how the class is parametrized on the container F , and the function is parametrized to the content A . This way we can have a single representation that works for all mappings from A to B .

Let’s define an instance of Functor for the datatype ListK , our own wrapper for lists.

This interface extends Functor for the value F of ListK . We use an annotation processor @instance to generate an object out of an interface with all the default methods already defined, and to add an extension function to get it into the companion object of the datatype.

Developer Teacher Maker

About Me Blog sOliver Womens Fashion Sandals 35 Silber uJiJ0
Ladies Spot On Low Wedge Court Shoes Manmade Black Size 3 UK / 36 EU UAKCndzX
Treehouse /jim Stonefly Sandals and Slippers for Women Colour Blue Brand Model Sandals and Slippers for Women ALISYA 9 Blue Blue jfA99Ub

If you’ve written a non-trivial amount of code in AngularJS, you may have come across the $scope.$apply() method. On the surface, it may seem like just a method you call to get your bindings to update. But why does it exist? And when do you need to use it?

To really understand when to use $apply , it’s good to know exactly why we need to use it, so let’s dive in!

JavaScript is Turn Based

The JavaScript code we write doesn’t all run in one go, instead it executes in turns. Each of these turns runs uninterupted from start to finish, and when a turn is running, nothing else happens in our browser. No other JavaScript code runs, and our web page interface is completely frozen. This is why poorly coded JavaScript can freeze a web page.

Instead, whenever there is a task that takes some amount of time, such as an Ajax request, waiting for a click event, or setting a timeout, we set up a callback function and finish our current turn. Later, when the Ajax request completes, a click is detected, or the timer completes, a new JavaScript turn is created and the callback is run to completion.

Let’s look at an example JavaScript file:

When the JavaScript code is loaded, that is a single turn. It finds a button, adds a click listener, and sets a timeout. Then the turn is complete, and the browser will update the web page if necessary, and begin accepting user input.

If the browser detects a click on #clickMe , it creates a new turn, which executes the buttonClicked function. When that function returns, that turn is complete.

After 2000 milliseconds, the browser creates a new turn which calls timerComplete .

Our JavaScript code is run in turns, and in between the turns is when the page is repainted, and input is accepted.

So Angular lets us bind parts of our interface to data in our JavaScript code, but how does it know when data changes, and the page needs updating?

There are a few solutions. The code needs to know when a value has changed. Right now there is no way for our code to be directly notified of changes on an object 1 . Instead there are two main strategies.

One strategy is to use special objects, where data is set via methods, not property assignments. Then changes can then be noted, and the page can be updated. This has the downside in that we must extend some special object. Also, for assigning, we must use a more verbose form obj.set('key', 'value') instead of obj.key = 'value' . Frameworks like EmberJS and KnockoutJS use this strategy.

Website: VogueZone009 Womens Buckle Peep Toe High Heels Assorted Color Sandals Pink jKlC62

Coeditors Imre Josef Demhardt, a native of Germany, is fluent in German, Dutch, and English and is a specialist in the histories of cartography and exploration in the nineteenth century. Previously at the University of Darmstadt, he joined the University of Texas at Arlington in 2008 as Virginia and Jenkins Garrett Chair in the History of Cartography and Greater Southwestern Studies. He chairs the International Cartographic Association’s Commission on the History of Cartography (2015–date).


Carla Lois, a native of Argentina, is fluent in Spanish, French, and English and has a good reading knowledge of Portuguese and Italian. She is one of the leading promoters of the study of map history in Latin America, via the annual Simpósio Ibero-Americano de Historía da Cartografia, and was a member of the organizing group for the new International Society for the History of the Map. Dr. Lois’s own research currently addresses the modern mapping of Argentina and the visual epistemology of cartography. She teaches at the Universidad de Buenos Aires.

Associate Editors Claudia R. Asch was editorial communications and research assistant for Volume Six and then Volume Five. Her extensive experience in assisting contributors and her own experience writing several entries for Volume 6 made her an obvious choice as associate editor. Dr. Asch is also an honorary fellow of the School of Advanced Study, University of London.

Associate Editors

PeterCollier, formerly with Portsmouth University United Kingdom, is an expert in military and topographical mapping in the nineteenth and twentieth century. He is active in the International Cartographic Association Commission on the History of Cartography. Collier was also a major contributor to Volume 6.

Peter Barber was formerly Head of Maps at the British Library. He is an expert on many aspects of map history, including the personal use of maps by British monarchs. Barberhas contributed to Volumes 3, 4, and 5.

Peter Nekola was assistant director of the Hermon Dunlap Smith Center for the History of Cartography, Newberry Library, Chicago, and starting in September 2017, will be assistant professor of philosophy, Luther College, Iowa. He is broadly trained in philosophy and history, more specifically in the history of geographical science in the modern era (19th and 20th century), and he is an expert in modern environmental history. Dr. Nekola is also a contributor to Volume 5.

Facebook By Weblizar Powered By Weblizar

Contact Information

Mailing address: The History of Cartography Project University of Wisconsin Department of Geography 470 Science Hall 550 North Park Street Madison WI 53706-1404 USA

Tel: +1-608-263-3992 Fax: +1-608-263-0762

Email: hcart@geography.wisc.edu

Project Links


Two months ago I decided to go on a self imposed judgement cleanse. I got to a point where I was tired of judging myself and others and was ready to do some serious work around it. Like my experience with most things, once I set out to make a change, the piece I am trying to shift becomes much more intense. Any time I put my focus towards an area where I want to grow, it magnifies. I knew I needed to change how much I was judging, but to be honest I didn’t quite how much until the cleanse.

In 2015 I committed to a 40 Day No Complaining Challenge that changed my life. It has been over a year and a half since I began that journey and it’s amazing how little I complain any more. The cool thing is, when I find myself complaining now I am able to turn it around so quickly, usually within seconds. This whole judgement thing has been another story. I am now on my second 40 day practice with it because it has been so confronting.

I’ve been judging myself and others for as long as I can remember. Most of my life I felt like I knew what other people should be doing with theirs and that was intensified by the fact that once I got sober people started seeking out my opinions on how they should be living. I’ve also had ideas about how I should be living/feeling/thinking/behaving that I couldn’t always manifest as quickly as I’d like to. That whole life is a journey/process/always in flux reality has never been an easy truth to grasp.

There is this phrase in the recovery community,, and that is exactly how I have been feeling around judgement the last six months. I’ve spent years and years working on my energetic body, becoming more intuitive, psychic, and sensitive. As I’ve continued to hone and sharpen these skills I notice that when I judge myself or another person my body has an immediate and intense reaction. Each time I engage with that behavior my solar plexus tightens and my stomach turns. Often my throat gets scratchy and I feel immense pressure in my head. When I started deeply listening to my body and paying attention to these signals around judgement, it became crystal clear to me that judging is not supporting my growth. Furthermore, this pattern of judgement is blocking me from being an open and clear channel in the present moment.

Judgment simply cannot exist in the same way it has existed moving forward in my life. I know where I am headed and the work I am here to do and a big part of it is shifting my judgements. In order to start this work I needed to understand why I judged in the first place. This might sound really obvious, but it took me a few meditations (and probably the last several years of personal growth) to really get to the root of it. What I have uncovered through self inquiry is that my judgements are always connected to my shadow work. Anytime I judge someone for needing attention for example (a big one in my life) I understand that they are activating the part in me that needs attention too, but is afraid to ask for it. Oh, just writing this I am having loads of feelings come up. Feeling so vulnerable!

When I began these self initiated judgement cleanses I wasn’t fully aware of the scope of the work I was committing to. I thought it would be pretty straightforward like the No Complaining Challenge: when I notice a judgement simply turn it around into a blessing. Seemed easy enough. That totally hasn’t been the case. The more I became aware of my judgements the more I saw that in order to really shift them I had to drop down into my shadow work and take a longer and more uncomfortable look at what was happening below the surface.

Our shadows are the unconscious aspects of our personalities that we had to at some point growing up hide or attempt to push away. As children we had to stuff down some aspect of ourself that wasn’t well received by our parents or the people who raised us. I was told as a child that I was too sensitive more times than I can remember. Because those intense feelings and intuitive gifts were not nourished or valued they became my shadow, aspects of myself that I was ashamed of and often referred to as negative. As adults we continue to spend most of our time trying to discard, will away, distract ourselves from, or cover up those unconscious parts of ourselves that we dislike. While I have worked through those particular shadows over the years and created a life and career out of my empathic and intuitive gifts, there are still other aspects of myself that hide in the darkness.

Negating the traits that we don’t like within ourselves leads to repression. The more repressed our shadow aspects are the more we judge others who seem to freely exhibit them. For example, when I judge someone who has achieved a great deal of success in their career I know my work is to look at the ways I am playing small in mine (especially when it comes to writing essays for the blog!). The shadow trait I am experiencing in this example is procrastination which in my case leads to fear and further down to the root, that I am unworthy.

Recently I found myself judging a very beautiful woman for being so open with her sexaulity. I know, it’s really embarrassing to admit here, but if you’ve been reading my posts for the last few years you know I’m all about transparency. When I took the time to explore that judgement I became aware of my own repressed feelings around expressing my sexuality in a more open and fluid way. When I dig a little deeper into those repressed feelings what comes up is residual shame from being raped, guilt for having abortions at a young age, wishing I had asked a woman out on a date, and ultimately negating my sexuality because I felt like I needed to punish myself for my past desires and experiences. My take away from processing and getting clear on my shadow aspect in this case is that I need to forgive myself fully and step into my sexuality by taking more risks with my sexual expression.

What I have come to understand is that every time I experience intense feelings of judgement or criticism around someone it is because I am projecting my shadow aspects onto them. I’m also keenly aware now that on a deep level I am rejecting a part of myself that I don’t like. The truth is, the people who I judge are some of my greatest teachers. Each time I notice a judgement or criticism about someone else I have an incredible opportunity to do some really deep work on myself and move towards more self acceptance, unconditional love, and equanimity. This is exactly the kind of personal growth I want to focus on this year and I am truly grateful for each chance I take to heal, transform, and integrate new ways of being into my life.

Repression of our shadow aspects feeds limiting beliefs, creates major blocks in our energy bodies, and often leads to physical, emotional, and mental illness. Recognizing when we are judging and criticizing is the first step towards crafting new beliefs, clearing those blocks, and moving into more vibrancy and well being. One of the most important concepts to remember is that every time you are judging or criticizing another person there is always some repressed shadow aspect of yourself that you are projecting onto them. It feels really uncomfortable to be around someone who is expressing a part of ourselves that we are rejecting. It takes courage to shift the focus back to ourselves and take a look at what is in our power to change.

Similarly, when you notice that you are caught in self judgement or criticism it is because you are dealing directly with your own shadow, or aspects of yourself that you are trying to hide, discard, will away, distract yourself from, or cover up. Judgements and criticisms of others might feel in a moment like they are giving you a sense that you are better than or above someone else, but all they are doing is cutting you off from living a less polarizing and fragmented life. Judgements and criticisms of yourself keep you small, powerless, and cut off from the rest of the world.

Awareness is always the first step towards integration. It’s impossible to shift anything without the light of awareness. You release judgement through reclaiming the shadow. In order to be less judgemental and critical of yourself and others you must dive deep into your shadow work and inquire to find out what is really going on within. Here are a few of my favorite questions to ask:

The next time you notice you are judging or criticizing take a moment to pause and breathe deeply. Steady your breath long enough to inquire about your shadow and discover its root. Ask the questions above. Turn the focus onto the aspects of yourself that feel unworthy or unlovable. Stay with the feelings as best you can. Allow yourself to fully feel them. Write. Breathe. Make some sounds. Move your body. Make time to share your feelings and process everything with a trusted friend.

Each time you move through the steps of getting clear on why you judge or criticize and do the healing work of exploring the shadow, you are that much closer to accepting your darkness and limitations. Self acceptance is the needed medicine for returning to your true nature: . As long as you live in judgement and criticism of yourself and others, you are stuck in patterns of isolation and separation that block you from experiencing your true nature. These blocks are detrimental to your evolution, growth, and ability to generate inner joy. Releasing judgement and reclaiming the shadow is how you come home to who you have been all along:

When I set out to go on a judgement cleanse I had a limited understanding of how my judgements were connected to deeper, hidden aspects of myself, or rather aspects I was trying very hard to conceal. There is a phrase in recovery rooms, Or another favorite, . It’s humbling to admit but it has taken me years to fully grasp the complex meaning behind those words and begin to integrate them into my system. One area where I am working on releasing judgment is around my healing process and how long it seems to take at different times in my life. In the past even writing this would have sent me into a shame spiral, feeling so badly about myself that I wasn’t ‘further along’. Today, in this moment, I am choosing to reclaim the shadow and move towards being in acceptance of where I am on my path: . And to be honest, when I write this piece I feel my resilience, strength, and devotion to personal and spiritual development and that makes me want to keep going to see what’s next.

Healing doesn’t happen in a vacuum and it is in no way linear. We heal in cycles and b putting ourselves way out there in front of each other. We heal by admitting what we are struggling, by sharing our experiences with people that we trust, and by showing up for others when they need it. I know this shadow work is a big part of what I am here to focus on this year. In some ways I will be working with releasing judgement and reclaiming the shadow for quite some time and I am perfectly okay with that. I am open to this healing happening with ease, grace, and acceleration, but I am ultimately really just open to how it continues to show up and evolve in my life, without judgement of course.

All my heart. x






Leave a Comment
Tagged under: breathwork , Nike Women’s WMNS Lunar Sculpt Gymnastics Shoes Azul Chlk Bl / Brght Crmsnobsdnrcr JKEVM
, AllhqFashion Womens High Heels Zipper Zipper Peep Toe Sandals Black C1pgZnNlG
, reclaiming the shadow , shadow , spiritual growth

Jenny 01/18/2017

Contact Information

Mailing address: The History of Cartography Project University of Wisconsin Department of Geography 470 Science Hall 550 North Park Street Madison WI 53706-1404 USA

Tel: +1-608-263-3992 Fax: +1-608-263-0762

Email: hcart@geography.wisc.edu

Project Links

University of Wisconsin Links

University of Chicago Links

Theme by AcademiaThemes

Copyright © 2018 History of Cartography Project. All Rights Reserved