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Now is the winter of our discontent

Made glorious summer by this sun of York;

And all the clouds that lour'd upon our house

In the deep bosom of the ocean buried.

Now are our brows bound with victorious wreaths;

Our bruised arms hung up for monuments;

Our stern alarums changed to merry meetings,

Our dreadful marches to delightful measures.

Grim-visaged war hath smooth'd his wrinkled front;

And now, instead of mounting barded steeds

To fright the souls of fearful adversaries,

He capers nimbly in a lady's chamber

To the lascivious pleasing of a lute.

But I, that am not shaped for sportive tricks,

Nor made to court an amorous looking-glass;

I, that am rudely stamp'd, and want love's majesty

To strut before a wanton ambling nymph;

I, that am curtail'd of this fair proportion

One of Australia’s largest mines and a complex minerals processing operation, Olympic Dam, is
unique in that we produce Copper, Uranium, Gold and Silver. This role is based in Adelaide, offering
quality standard of living without the high costs of most other Australian capital cities. Adelaide
offers a Mediterranean climate, beach-side lifestyle, cosmopolitan cafés and restaurants and world
class wine regions just an hour away. All this plus an annual international festivals and events
calendar makes Adelaide a vibrant, cultured, friendly environment to live, work and play in.

Describe a situation in which you had to use your communication skills in presenting complex
information. How did you determine whether your message was received? (With the original
question you are assuming the person did understand.)

Share with me an example of an important personal goal that you set, and explain how you
accomplished it.
Lead me through a decision-making process on a major project you’ve completed.

Have you ever had many different tasks given to you at the same time? How did you manage these?

Give an example of a time you had to make a difficult decision.

Divi Den Pro is a third-party plugin for Divi that integrates a cloud filled with 1000’s layouts
and modules for the Divi Builder. It includes lots of page layouts, modules, PSD’s, icons,
button hovers, and customizations. It also adds features to the theme customizer such as a
login editor and the ability to assign archive and 404 pages. It also includes white labeling. In
this article, I take a look at Divi Den Pro and see what it offers and how easy it is to use.

Last week, designer Thomas Romer of Chop Shop Studio launched a

Kickstarter to support the creation of a new product: Planetary Blocks. I’ve
been working closely with Thomas on these blocks for more than a year,
advising on the content and researching the facts presented on some of the
faces. I remember, as a kid, loving scientific diagrams like the periodic table
of elements, or complicated-looking molecules, or evolutionary trees, or
diagrams of plate boundaries. I didn’t understand most of what the
numbers or symbols meant, but I remember staring at them, looking for
patterns, trying to puzzle out their meaning. I’m hoping these blocks will
inspire the same kind of curiosity in kids today.

We selected 20 worlds. The 8 planets and the Sun were an obvious first 9.
Pluto also obviously had to be included, but it was very important to me that
Pluto not be the only Kuiper belt object represented. That was tough,
however, because the more of my favorite Kuiper belt objects we included,
the fewer of my favorite moons and asteroids we could include. As for
moons, we obviously needed our Moon, the 4 Galileans, Titan, and Triton.
With 20 blocks, that left us with 3 more worlds to choose, at least 1 of
which had to be another Kuiper belt object. We settled on Ceres as the only
representative of the asteroid belt, Eris as Pluto’s companion, and added in
Enceladus. It took Thomas some effort to sell me on Enceladus because
there are so many other larger moons, and we didn’t have any of the
Uranian moons, and that felt wrong. But I eventually agreed with Thomas
that Enceladus is such a compelling exploration target that it’s important
kids become familiar with it. Truth be told, I love all of Uranus’ moons, but if
I’d had one or two more blocks I’d wouldn’t have added Titania or Miranda;
I’d have added Sedna (so far away!) and/or Haumea (such a weird shape!).
If I could do another 20 blocks, I would select, as a first cut: Pallas, Vesta,
Ariel, Umbriel, Titania, Oberon, Tethys, Dione, Rhea, Iapetus, Charon,
Makemake, Haumea, Sedna, 2007OR10, Orcus, Quaoar, 2002MS4,
Salacia, and “worlds not yet discovered.”

Thomas had a pretty strong conceptual vision for these blocks, but I played
a major role in developing the more fact-filled faces. Some of that was
really hard work, but fascinating and fun nonetheless. It’s a pleasure to
work with a designer who thinks that accuracy is as fun as I think it is! I
thought you readers might enjoy some of the challenges I experienced as I
helped with the development of this unique product.

The art face depicts global views of each of the worlds, converted to a
block-printed style by Thomas. We had a lot of back-and-forth on this one,
whether the art side could depict more zoomed-in views of characteristic
landforms, but I was concerned that if a kid didn’t have the corresponding
photo in their mind’s eye, the block-print style representation of plumes on
Enceladus or grooves on Ganymede would dissolve into a Rorschach test
that wouldn’t mean anything. Thomas’ work on the global views is fabulous;
I particularly liked the way he used a limited palette but still managed to
make each world unique and recognizable. I drew on that inspiration for the
composition side.