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Proverbs Apuntes y notas

Proverbs Apuntes y notas

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Published by Jorge Vargas

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Published by: Jorge Vargas on Jan 26, 2011
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 Bible, King James. Proverbs, from The holy Bible, King James versionElectronic Text Center, University of Virginia Library|
Table of Contents for this work 
 All on-line databases|Etext Center Homepage
 About the electronic version
 Proverbs, from The holy Bible, King James version
ible, King James
 Creation of machine-readable version: Kraft, Robert A.Conversion to TEI.2-conformant markup: ca. kilobytes Oxford Text Archive OxfordUniversity Computing Service, 13 Banbury Road, Oxford, OX2 6NN, UK This version available from the University of Virginia LibraryCharlottesville, Va.Available from: Oxford Text Archivehttp://etext.lib.virginia.edu/relig.browse.html 1995
 About the print version
 Proverbs, from The holy Bible, King James version
 Bible, King JamesKing James VersionPrepared for the University of Virginia Library Electronic Text Center English non-fiction; prose
evisions to the electronic version
 January 1994 corrector John Price-Wilkin, University of Virginia Library
TEI header completed; SGML markup applied.October 1995 corrector David Seaman
Brought tagging into line with teilite.dtd; added titles to each book; added header for each book.
. Commercial use prohibited; all usage governed by our Conditions of Use:http://etext.lib.virginia.edu/conditions.html 
roverbs, chapter 1
ProverbiaProverbes 1 Sprueche 1 Proverbi 1Provérbios 1  1
The proverbs of Solomon the son of David, king of Israel;
 parabolae Salomonis filiiDavid regis Israhel
Proverbes de Salomon, fils de David, roi d'Israël,
Sprüche Salomos, des Sohnes Davids, desKönigs von Israel,
Los proverbios de Salomón
hijo de David, rey de Israel,
Proverbi di Salomone, figlio diDavide, re d'Israele,
Provérbios de Salomão, filho de Davi, rei de Israel:
 ,  , ,
* 1Kings4:29 And God gave Solomon wisdom and understanding exceeding much, andlargeness of heart, even as the sand that is on the sea shore.
   (wisdom) (greatly)(grandeur),   ,     .
Dieu donna à Salomon de la sagesse, une très grande intelligence, et des connaissances multipliées comme le sablequi est au bord de la mer.
Dios dio a Salomón sabiduría y prudencia
muy grandes, y tan dilatado corazón como laarena que está a la orilla del mar.
Reyes 4:29
En la tradición israelita, Salomón llegó a ser el prototipo del sabio (véase 1 R 3.12 nota
.) De ahí que con el paso del tiempo se le hayanatribuido todos los escritos sapienciales (así como toda la Ley se le atribuyó a Moisés ylos salmos a David). Cf. Pr 1.1; 25.1; Cnt 1.1; Ec 1.1-2.
Chess: "Crossing the Red Sea" "Solomon" "IsRaEl" "El
oyero" "Three Sisters"
Helios soleil
osmic and  Heliospheric Learning 
, brought to you by the cosmic ray group at NASA GSFC,is designed to increase your interest in cosmic and heliospheric science. (The heliosphereis the HUGE area in space affected by the Sun.) It's an exciting subject to learn about andis a robust area of study.
About 260 BCAristarchus of Samos proposed aheliocentricUniverse.
Aristarchus was certainly both a mathematician and astronomer and he ismost celebrated as the first to propose a sun-centred universe.Aristarchus
figured out how tomeasure the distances to and sizes of the Sun and the Moon.
ecause he deduced that the Sun was so much bigger than themoon, he concluded that the Earth must therefore revolve around the Sun.
He figured out how to measure the relativedistances from the Earth (E) of the Sun (S) and the Moon (M). When the Moon is exactly half full, the angle E-M-Smust be exactly 90 degrees. Therefore, a measurement of the angle M-E-S when the Moon is half full will give the ratioof the Earth-Moon distance to the Earth-Sun
distanceAristarchus measured the angle M-E-S to be 87 degrees,giving the ratio to be 1/19. Actually, the angle is 89 degrees, 51 minutes, giving an actual value of 1/400,that is, the Sun is 400 times further away from the Earth than the Moon is. Aristarchus' measurement was probably off because first, it is hard to determine the exact centers of the Sun and the Moon and second, itis hard to know exactly when the Moon is half full. On the other hand, his estimate showed that the Sun ismuch further away from us than the Moon is. Aristarchus also figured out how to measure the size of theMoon. During a lunar eclipse, he measured the duration of time between the moment when the edge of theMoon first entered the umbra and the moment when the Moon was first totally obscured. He also measuredthe duration of totality. Because he found the two times to be the same, he concluded that the width of theEarth's shadow at the distance where the Moon crosses it must be twice the diameter of the MoonTherefore, the Moon must be about half as big as the Earth. Note that he already knew the approximate sizeof the Earth. Actually, the Moon is about 1/4 as big as the Earth. Aristarchus also reasoned that since theSun and the Moon have the same angular size, but the Sun is 19 times further (or so he thought), then theSun must be 19 times bigger than the Moon. While his measurements were not very precise, theynonetheless demonstratea
simple understanding of the sizes and distances
 of the Earth, Moon and Sun.
He is also famed for his pioneering attempt to determine the sizes and distances of thesun and moon«. Aristarchus was a student of Strato of Lampsacus, who was head o
's Lyceum. However, it is not thought that Aristarchus studied with Strato inAthens but rather that he studied with him in Alexandria. Strato became head of theLyceum at Alexandria in 287 BC and it is thought that Aristarchus studied with him therestarting his studies shortly after that date. « Of course there is the immediate question of what Aristarchus invented, and Vitruvius explains that he invented a sundial in the shapeof a hemispherical bowl with a pointer to cast shadows placed in the middle of the bowl«. (transitory : Super Bowl XL Steelers vrs. Seattle Seahawks)Chess: ³K´ ³Aristarchus:ángulo´ ³up´ :setting up the chessmen : ³The acquaintancesshe had already formed were unworthy of her´ [(³Canis Major´) Jane Austen]³upholster´

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