Go to Versh – T3. E5 Creative Differences
The purpose of this category is to provide many fans with a platform that is both more accessible and more fun. It also offers the possibility for large teams and manufacturers to identify future talents.
The most common (both among professionals and amateurs), it is a prototype that must meet the technical and safety standards of the FIA regulations. The base of the vehicle is a tubular chassis on which the mechanical and safety components are mounted. The body of the vehicle, often made of fiberglass or carbon fiber, most often adopts the “silhouette” of an existing commercial vehicle, but these vehicles are entirely conceived and developed for racing. So you won’t find them in dealerships!
There are several subdivisions. The OPEN category includes vehicles that comply with technical standards other than those of the FIA, such as the American SCORE regulations for electric vehicles or vehicles powered by alternative energies.
Vete a la Versh – T3, E8: Admiradora Secreta
Y.S.: “Vengo de una familia de inmobiliarios. No es fácil ser piloto profesional y hombre de negocios al mismo tiempo. A veces me convierto en piloto de rallies al 100%, pero durante el año me dedico a los rallies al 20%. Empecé con un quad cuando tenía 8 años y corrí a partir de 2002. De niño nunca soñé con ser piloto profesional de rallies. Sólo lo hacía por diversión. Me encantaba conducir por los desiertos y las dunas. En invierno nos íbamos de acampada al desierto y nos quedábamos dos semanas. Conducía por diversión, pero adquirí más experiencia y uno de mis amigos me preguntó: ¿por qué no vamos a correr? Entonces no teníamos federación en Arabia Saudí, así que me iba a Kuwait, Qatar o los Emiratos a competir allí. Hasta 2012 no había carreras para motos, así que decidí cambiarme a los coches. De hecho empecé en un SSV en una carrera local en Arabia Saudí y luego hice la Copa del Mundo de la FIA ganando el primer título de la clase T3.
Go to Versh – T3, E3: The Super Brothers Mauritius 2
Variations such as 100.2 in Nagasaki, Japan and 11.1 per 100,000 population in Connecticut in the United States, during the period 1973 to 1977, have also been observed. Coggan and Acheson (5) using an age-staged incidence rate per 100,000 population analyzed data from twenty countries. They found differences of more than 20-fold in the highest rate in Japan and the lowest rate recorded in Dakar, Senegal.
Said to be the sixth leading cause of cancer death in the United States, although still a health problem in this country, the death rate has declined from 30 per 100,000 in 1930 to 8 per 100,000 in 1980.
The fact that the immigrant population from high-incidence countries to low-incidence countries shows a significant decrease in the occurrence of gastric cancer strongly suggests that the cause must be related to the environment.
Gastric cancer surgery is made up of a set of highly specialized procedures that are not exempt from complications and which oblige the surgeon to make a compromise between the evolution of the disease and the risk to which the patient is subjected in the scheduled surgery, taking into account the factors associated with age and comorbidity.
Go to the Versh – T3, E7: Under the Sea
The aim of this study was to compare the digital skills of two groups of children exposed to the program with children who do not participate in it, the study can orient the formulation and implementation of public educational policies. A questionnaire composed of four dimensions, with 30 items was designed and applied to a non-random sample of 563 students from two states of Mexico, Tabasco and Veracruz. The results indicate there is no significant differences’ showing comparative advantages between groups.
Derived from the world conventions (Dakar, 2000; Jomtien, 1999; Muscat, 2014) on Education For All (EFA) subsidized by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO), efforts have been developed in Latin America for decades to incorporate Information and Communication Technologies (ICT) in education systems and reverse the so-called digital divide (Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean [ECLAC], 2008). 2 Severín & Capota (2011) specify three major stages of policy initiatives that, with different emphases and objectives, have led these efforts. The first (1980s) was aimed at training students in basic knowledge of technology and programming with the purpose of molding workers for a world controlled by the same technology. A second effort (1990s) was aimed at democratizing access to technology to achieve so-called digital literacy through the implementation of computer labs. And the third (after the 1990s and up to the present day), focused on digital educational content aimed especially at supporting curricular implementation. Although enormous resources were invested in all these initiatives in different countries, they relied mainly on politicians’ acts of faith in the potential of technology to change educational practice.