According to Gilbert and Troitzsch (2015) what is the definition of the core of microsimulation from this context?
Identify and name the definition of the core of microsimulation,
provide a clear narrative to support your response based of this case study — Not a general definition from the Internet.” 239 https://www.homeworkmarket.com/homework-answers?page=239
What is accreditation & why is it important? (4pts)
a. Who is the accrediting body for Physical Therapy Education?
b. Is the FNU PTA Program Accredited?
3) What is the Goal of PTA Education?(1pt)
4) What are the principles of performance evaluation in PTA education? (5pts)
a. Why is competency-based education so important in this field?
b. How can “mastery” be obtained?
Meet Chester the “CCC” monster!
would be difficult for the registry to store so many sound samples. But these problems seemed to have been tackled by not only the new Trade Mark Rules of 2017, but also by general technological advancements. With access to the internet and unlimited cloud storage, the INTA’s apprehensions stand redundant. The first ever sound mark to get registered was way back in 1950 when the United States Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) recognised NBC’s infamous three chimes as a trade mark capable of being registered. Over the years, a lot of sound marks have been registered all over the world, for instance, Metro Goldwyn-Mayer’s iconic lion roar, 20th Century Fox’s chime, Tarzan’s yell, Intel’s jingle, default ring-tone of a Nokia mobile phone and many more. In India the first ever sound mark was granted to Yahoo! Inc. in 2008 for a man’s voice yodelling yahoo. ICICI Bank was the first Indian entity to obtain sound track registration with the Indian Trade Mark Registry. Colour Mark Colour marks are those marks where a distinct colour or combination of colours is associated with a product or brand and takes us to the original source. Although graphical representation may not be a hurdle for colour marks, they are not easily granted. Section 10 of Trade Marks Act, 1999 talks about registration of a colour combination but only when such colour combination is present in an otherwise traditional logo or mark so that the colour is secondary and the design of the mark is the primary thing to get registered as a trade mark. Essentially the Act can protect a certain mark in a certain colour combination but not the colour itself. However, the Act doesn’t exclude colours and colour combinations from the purview of the definition of trade mark either. Another obstacle faced is the Functionality Doctrine. Its says that a colour cannot be a trademark if the colour is >GET ANSWER