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Matthew King
Matthew King

9. The Don't In The Do


Schools have closed nationwide to prevent the spread of COVID-19, meaning a majority of the more than 56 million K-12 students in the US will attend school online in the spring. Some students will be able to make this transition easier than others. According to the most recent data from the National Center for Education Statistics (NCES), 14% of children ages 3-18 don't have internet access at home. More than 9 million schoolchildren will face difficultly completing assignments online.




9. The Don't in the Do



In addition to home internet, the lack of a laptop or desktop computer on which to complete schoolwork is another barrier to full participation in remote learning. Among children ages 3-18, 17% live in households without a laptop or desktop computer. At least 11 million students don't have a computer for online learning at all, in addition to those that may need to share a single device with siblings. Lack of access to home internet or a computer increases for lower-income students.


Republican-leaning groups largely believe government is doing too much, that everyone has the ability to succeed, obstacles that once made it harder for women and nonwhites to get ahead are now gone, white people largely don't benefit from societal advantages over Black people, that political correctness is a major problem and military might is key to keeping the U.S. a superpower.


All large-scale, multi-user communities and online social networks that rely on users to contribute content or build services share one property: most users don't participate very much. Often, they simply lurk in the background.


Vince is the teaching pastor at Verve Church in Las Vegas, Nevada. Vince became a Christian out of a completely non-Christian background, which has led him to start two churches for people who don't like church. Vince is the author of several books, including God for the Rest of Us.


Tech is, unquestionably, the industry of the future. If you're one of the millions of young adults about to dive into the first leg of your career, you may be wondering what to do if you don't like coding.


Programming isn't for everyone. It requires a very specific kind of quantitative, analytical mind, and the learning process can be a tough one. You don't need a name-brand degree to find success, and there are plenty of computer science jobs without coding involved to choose from.


The good news: you don't have to be discouraged if you still want to be a part of the tech industry. There are plenty of non-coding tech jobs. If you've got the brain and the drive, you can get involved with any of them. Here's how to find the best tech jobs without coding skills.


Some of the most obvious no-coding tech jobs are in User Experience (UX) and User Interface (UI) development. Careers in UX and UI have the potential to be some of the most fulfilling and meaningful tech careers that don't involve coding. If you've ever asked the "I don't like coding what should I do?" question, a career in UX or UI design might just be for you.


There are, of course, other IT jobs that don't require coding, too, such as desktop support and help desk operator. Many consider system administration to be one of the best IT jobs without coding, however. It feels good to be the big man in charge.


Some of these jobs require more technical expertise than others, but all of them are tech jobs that don't involve coding; having a good understanding of the company's marketplace will be much more beneficial.


Another dream job in software development without coding skills: software and game testing. This covers all manner of apps and services, from tools for managing industrial machines to games on the newest and shiniest gaming systems. Testing can be one of the most competitive tech jobs that don't require coding, especially if you want to test video games. Not surprising, given the perks.


Just because you don't like coding doesn't mean you can't have a job in the tech sector. There are so many software jobs without coding involved at all for you to peruse. And you can apply for any of these jobs in tech without coding experience.


"Do they discuss forms of politics and events that have happened? Yes, they do," said UCLA history professor Margaret Jacob. "Do they say, 'Well, I'm a Democrat and therefore I think ...' Or, 'I'm a Republican ... ' No, I don't think they do that."


The Shriners (known formally as the Ancient Arabic Order Nobles of the Mystic Shrine), the charity organization best known in the popular mind for driving tiny cars in parades, are an off-shoot of the Masons. They run 22 children's hospitals where patients don't pay a cent.


Although 16 percent of Americans on social media say they trust most or all of the content shared by friends, 27 percent of Americans who do not always fact-check articles they read on social media admit they also share news articles they don't fact check.


Not only have the top pros been blessed with a natural ability that allows them to do the unthinkable time and again, they also take care of the little things, making sure their job is as simple as it can be. In the video and article below, Neil Tappin takes a look at some of the things tour players do that you don't...


We all know how important a warm-up is but how many of us actually do it? How many of us also warm-up before heading to the range or practice ground? We guess not many. The pros warm up before they start hitting golf balls on the range. This means they don't waste a single shot or lose confidence hitting poor shots as they get loose.


Another reason amateurs don't get better at golf comes down to strategy, or lack of. When plotting their route, the best players in the world are very good at knowing where they absolutely cannot hit the ball. This is how they keep the big scores off their cards. Identify where the big number comes from and then build a strategy that takes it out of play!


Going to the range and just hitting balls without any clear objective is pretty much a waste of time. The pros are very good at making sure their practice sessions have a point to them and a clear idea on what they are trying to achieve. Whether you want to stop slicing the driver or are just looking to improve your rhythm, don't hit balls away aimlessly. Additionally, performance practice can help create the same pressure situations that you experience out on the course too.


In his current role, Neil is responsible for testing drivers and golf balls. Having been a part of the Golf Monthly team for over 15 years and playing off a handicap of 3, he has the experience to compare performance between models, brands and generations. For 2022 he thinks the main trend in drivers is: \"In a word, consistency. Whilst all the brands are talking about ball speed (and the new drivers are certainly long), my biggest finding has been how much more consistent the ball flights are. Mishits don't seem to be causing the same level of drop-off or increase in the spin numbers. This means that more shots seem to be flying the way you want them to!\" As far as golf balls are concerned the biggest development is in the, \"three piece, non-Tour, urethane-covered section. For regular golfers, these models offer superb performance at both ends of the bag without denting your wallet quite as much as the premium Tour-played options.\"\n\nOriginally working with the best coaches in the UK to produce instruction content, he is now the brand's Digital Editor and covers everything from Tour player interviews to gear reviews. In his time at Golf Monthly, he has covered equipment launches that date back well over a decade. He clearly remembers the launch of the Callaway and Nike square drivers as well as the white TaylorMade driver families, such as the RocketBallz! If you take a look at the Golf Monthly YouTube channel, you'll see his equipment videos dating back over a decade! He has also conducted 'What's In The Bag' interviews with many of the game's best players like Rory McIlroy, Dustin Johnson and Jon Rahm. Over the years, Neil has tested a vast array of products in each category and at drastically different price-points. \n\nNeil is currently playing: Driver: TaylorMade Stealth Plus Fairway Wood: Titleist TSR2 Hybrid: Titleist TS3 Irons (4-9): Mizuno JPX 919 Forged Wedges: Titleist Vokey SM7 46\u02da, 50\u02da, 54\u02da, 60\u02da Putter: Odyssey Triple Track Ten Ball: Titleist Pro V1X"}; var triggerHydrate = function() window.sliceComponents.authorBio.hydrate(data, componentContainer); var triggerScriptLoadThenHydrate = function() if (window.sliceComponents.authorBio === undefined) var script = document.createElement('script'); script.src = ' -9-3/authorBio.js'; script.async = true; script.id = 'vanilla-slice-authorBio-component-script'; script.onload = () => window.sliceComponents.authorBio = authorBio; triggerHydrate(); ; document.head.append(script); else triggerHydrate(); if (window.lazyObserveElement) window.lazyObserveElement(componentContainer, triggerScriptLoadThenHydrate, 1500); else console.log('Could not lazy load slice JS for authorBio') } }).catch(err => console.log('Hydration Script has failed for authorBio Slice', err)); }).catch(err => console.log('Externals script failed to load', err));Neil TappinSocial Links NavigationDigital EditorIn his current role, Neil is responsible for testing drivers and golf balls. Having been a part of the Golf Monthly team for over 15 years and playing off a handicap of 3, he has the experience to compare performance between models, brands and generations. For 2022 he thinks the main trend in drivers is: "In a word, consistency. Whilst all the brands are talking about ball speed (and the new drivers are certainly long), my biggest finding has been how much more consistent the ball flights are. Mishits don't seem to be causing the same level of drop-off or increase in the spin numbers. This means that more shots seem to be flying the way you want them to!" As far as golf balls are concerned the biggest development is in the, "three piece, non-Tour, urethane-covered section. For regular golfers, these models offer superb performance at both ends of the bag without denting your wallet quite as much as the premium Tour-played options." 041b061a72


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