By creating links within a PDF, you give the reader the ability to jump between sections within the document, to other documents including attachments, and even websites. Through the Link Tool which can be selected with the hotkey L, you can click and drag the cursor to create a rectangle where you want to create a link. Once the Create Link dialog box pops up you can adjust the page number and view magnification you want within the same document, select a destination file of another document you want the link to open, or direct the link to open a web page by providing the URL of the destination web page.
When you apply Bates Numbering, you assign each page its own number, or a combination of numbers and letters. Sometimes Bates Numbers are arbitrary. But they usually incorporate some combination of elements such as:
Early experiences affect the development of brain architecture, which provides the foundation for all future learning, behavior, and health. Just as a weak foundation compromises the quality and strength of a house, adverse experiences early in life can impair brain architecture, with negative effects lasting into adulthood.
Brains are built over time, from the bottom up. The basic architecture of the brain is constructed through an ongoing process that begins before birth and continues into adulthood. Simpler neural connections and skills form first, followed by more complex circuits and skills. In the first few years of life, more than 1 million new neural connections form every second.* After this period of rapid proliferation, connections are reduced through a process called pruning, which allows brain circuits to become more efficient.
Brain architecture is comprised of billions of connections between individual neurons across different areas of the brain. These connections enable lightning-fast communication among neurons that specialize in different kinds of brain functions. The early years are the most active period for establishing neural connections, but new connections can form throughout life and unused connections continue to be pruned. Because this dynamic process never stops, it is impossible to determine what percentage of brain development occurs by a certain age. More importantly, the connections that form early provide either a strong or weak foundation for the connections that form later.
Cognitive, emotional, and social capacities are inextricably intertwined throughout the life course. The brain is a highly integrated organ and its multiple functions operate in coordination with one another. Emotional well-being and social competence provide a strong foundation for emerging cognitive abilities, and together they are the bricks and mortar of brain architecture. The emotional and physical health, social skills, and cognitive-linguistic capacities that emerge in the early years are all important for success in school, the workplace, and in the larger community.
Toxic stress weakens the architecture of the developing brain, which can lead to lifelong problems in learning, behavior, and physical and mental health. Experiencing stress is an important part of healthy development. Activation of the stress response produces a wide range of physiological reactions that prepare the body to deal with threat. However, when these responses remain activated at high levels for significant periods of time, without supportive relationships to help calm them, toxic stress results. This can impair the development of neural connections, especially in the areas of the brain dedicated to higher-order skills.
Number One ELT Press's 1880-1920 British Authors Series Number Two The Poetry of John Gray By Ian Fletcher John Henry Gray (1866-1934) is best remembered as the possible original of Oscar WÃ¼de's famous fable TAe Picture of Dorian Gray. But Gray was himself poet, short story writer, novelist and translator of some distinction as weU as an exquisite, a working class dandy, not to mention a person of singular personal beauty. His poetry and prose have recently begun to attract attention beyond a small circle. Such critics as Geoffrey Grigson, Bernard Bergonzi, Ruth Z. Temple and Isobel Murray have praised his work, whUe the devoted labor of Father Brocard SeweU on Gray's biography has also assisted in once more bringing this gifted and attractive figure to presence. One reason for such a delayed fame is that much of Gray's verse was published in severely limited editions or remains fugitive. As a consequence, his work is not merely difficult to obtain, but it is impossible to see whole: that is until now. In TAe Poetry of John Gray, Professor Fletcher, an authority on 1890s scholarship, has assiduously coUected all of Gra/s original verse and translation, with the exception of his version of Nietzsche. The book contains Fletcher's inimitable introduction to Gray and his work, the poems, as well as detailed notes to the verse. CMi $28.50 Approx. 350 pages Available January 1988 George Gissing at Work: A Study of His Notebook 'Extracts from My Reading' By Pierre CoustiUas and Patrick Bridgwater George Gissing (1857-1903) is increasingly valued for his candid novels about late Victorian social problems, such as his study of urban working-class life in TAe Nether World or the social status of women in TAe Other Women. Extracts from My Reading, a crucial addition to the series of personal papers which include the well-known Diary and Commonplace Book, sheds new light on Gissing's inteUectual process and methods of work. The 160 plus quotations Gissing recorded in this notebook from 1880-1895 reveal themes and passions which profoundly interested him. In their commentary, CoustiUas and Bridgwater draw extensively upon unpubhshed primary material, particularly correspondence,: to explain the significance each entry holds for the life and work of the novelist. The introduction firmly estabUshes the importance oÃ- Extracts and discusses analogies with Thomas Hardy's Personal Notebooks. CoustiUas has contributed to numerous books on Gissing; Bridgewater is author of Gissing in Germany. Cloth $25.00 Approx. 280 pages Available January 1988 27 1880-1920 British A uihnrx Series Number Three Herbert Home: Poet, Architect, Typographer, Art Historian By Ian Fletcher HerbertHorne (1864-1916) was a figure of alarming versatility: poet, architect, editor, typographer, designer of books, as weU as the first scientific historian of art from the British Isles. His great book on BotticeUi (1908) is stiU a standard work. Home was also one of the founders of TAe Burlington Magazine and a connoisseur, who built up a choice coUection of drawings and paintings. Yet in spite of his achievement he passes unmentioned in TAe Dictionary of National Biography, and aside from distinguished but brief discussions of his art activities by Fritz Saxl and Frank Kermode, no study has to the present been devoted to him. At Home's own request, his private papers were destroyed just before his death but enough data remains to furnish an image of one of the more enigmatic and fascinating personages of his time. Professor Fletcher's study places Home in his cultural and social mUieu and provides an account of his activities. The extensive quotations from Horned own writings are largely from unpublished sources. This detailed study should assist in the re-emergence of a figure of considerable importance in the Ufe of the early twentieth century. Cloth $23.50 Approx. 180 pages Available September 1988 Number Four JM. Barrie: An Annotated Secondary Bibliography of Writings About Him. By Carl Markgraf Sir James Matthew Barrie (1860-1937) is remembered internationaUy for Peter Pan. Of course before 1900 he was mainly a novelist and essayist. But it is his work as playwright that establishes his lasting contribution to turn-of-the-century... 2b1af7f3a8