Construct models of the molecules from the table above. The simplest way to create models of molecules is to use Play Doh for atoms and toothpicks for bonds. Use one toothpick for bond between atoms even if it is double or triple bond. You don’t have to represent lone pair in your models but remember that lone pairs affect shapes of molecules – for example H2O molecule is not linear because it has two lone pairs on oxygen atom. Make a model for each molecule in the table, take a picture of it and attach pictures to your report. Make sure that I know which model represent which molecule, so the best it will be to draw Lewis structure on piece of paper, construct the model, place model on the paper with its Lewis structure and take a picture. Make sure that your models are 3-D, just like actual molecules are.
Different leadership theories can assist in establishing features of a good leader. Equally to definitions of leadership, these theories evolve over time as there are many external and internal factors influencing those changes. Derived from Aristotelian philosophy, historian Thomas Carlyle drew a ‘Great Man’ theory based on the fact that great leaders do not acquire or learn their leadership skills, instead they are born with them (Forsyth D., 2009). According to Marquis and Huston (2009) this theory was a base to other theories until 1940s, it also confirms that equally as some individuals are born to lead others, some are simply born to be led. In order to establish and understand traits of great leaders the study of the most followed leaders, both in historical and current context, needs to be carried out. Carlyle in his work ‘On heroes, hero worship and the heroic in history’ (1888) links great men such as Mahomet, Shakespeare or Napoleon to concept of hero. What is more, he produces that history of the world is nothing else than ‘biography of great men’. Stogdill R. & Bass B (1990) add John F. Kennedy and Martin Luther King to the great leaders list. According to Daft R. (2007) great leaders has always been thought of as men and were in possession of ‘natural abilities of power and influence’. A great man was often found in organisations, military, governments or social movements and visualised as a person who had the ability to influence others to follow him/her. It is recommended that great men have high level of intuition, judgment skills, charisma and personality which cannot be learnt from books or training (Tulsian C., 2009). According to Tulsian the greatest criticisms of the Great Man Theory include that it has not been scientifically proven and is nothing more than a speculation. Another criticism is that the theory should not be gender defined therefore, as explained by Karen O’Connor in 2010, a Great Woman Theory was created as a counter -response to the issue. It is explained further that women expose higher level of ‘emotional intelligence’ than men which is understood as ability to use and control emotions in an effective manner, which could, in turn, contribute to higher suitability of women as successful leaders. The above argument may therefore contribute to the discussion of the relevance of the Great man Theory in modern organisations as it depends on a number of factors. A theory created nearly 150 years ago would most definitely require adjustments as it the society changes with time. The main criticism is that the theory is outdated and lacks suffici>GET ANSWER