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The Observer is a Student-run, daily print online newspaper serving Notre Dame Saint Mary's. Learn more about us.

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Arike Ogunbowale named ACC female athlete of the year

Notre Dame senior guard Arike Ogunbowale was named the 29th recipient of the Mary Garber Award on Thursday, recognizing her as the top female athlete in the ACC. The accolade is one of many on the seasonfor Ogunbowale, adding to an already-illustrious campaign that saw her named First Team All-ACC, a Naismith Trophy semifinalist and read more

Championship-winning Notre Dame team nominated for three ESPY Awards

The 2018 NCAA women’s basketball national champions will have three morechances to take home a trophy this year after its nominations for the 2018ESPY Awards. ESPN released its list read more

Jenkins calls on White House to end family separations at border

University President Fr. John Jenkins condemned the Trump administration’s policy of separating families at the Mexican border as “cruel” in a statement Tuesday. “Central to the Holy Cross education read more

Alison Silverio named head coach Matt Sparks promoted to head coach Contraception advocacy groups sue University, cabinet agencies on behalf of Notre Dame health care plan beneficiaries Police investigating ‘potential homicide’ near off-campus rowing team boathouse Te’von Coney enters into plea agreement for marijuana possession Jim McLaughlin resigns as head coach

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Dedric Clark from @thesocialanimals jamming this past Saturday with @atlasgenius. Atlas Genius and The Social Animals had a great performance this past weekend when they visited Legends here on campus. Photo credit: Caitlyn Jordan | The Observer
V.J. Beachem got up to throw down earlier tonight in Philadelphia. Beachem posted 11 in the first half, but the Irish trail North Carolina at the break, 43-38. Photo credit: Michael Yu | The Observer
The warmup isn’t just for the players tonight in Philadelphia. Fr. Pete McCormick gets in on the action before Notre Dame’s Elite Eight showdown with North Carolina. Photo credit: Michael Yu | The Observer
For the third time in eight days, the Irish men pulled off a late, dramatic win in the NCAA tournament. Players mob head coach Mike Brey after the 61-56 win over Wisconsin, which advanced Notre Dame to the Elite Eight for the second straight year. Photo c
The Irish men’s basketball squad was in a celebratory mood Sunday after freshman Rex Pflueger’s tip-in with 1.5 seconds left earned Notre Dame a second straight Sweet 16 berth. Photo credit: Emmet Farnan | The Observer
Senior forward Zach Auguste talks with reporters Saturday in Brooklyn. Prep for Sunday’s showdown with Stephen F. Austin with our preview | http://ift.tt/1UcU9Wl
The Observer encourages all students to participate in the 2016 student government elections by voting today. Hear about each ticket's platform here: https://youtu.be/Vq_VB0Mzir4
KeiVarae Russell's been a key to Notre Dame's last two victories and is just getting back to his old form. Read more about his journey back to ND and the rest of our pre-Pittsburgh Irish Insider coverage here: http://ift.tt/20yJZ3i
Safety Elijah Shumate has become a steady force in the secondary and is featured on this week's Irish Insider cover—read all about it before ND takes on Temple tonight: bit.ly/1KNxMfr
The ND defensive line might be smiling for our latest Irish Insider cover, but they'll be a fearsome force come Saturday vs. UMass
Scenecast: ResponsibilityCast

Although a daily practice of visualization is vital, we don’t need to spend all day thinking about our goals for this technique to work. In fact, spending too much time in visualization can rob you of something essential – living in the moment. Daily rituals help to establish the right balance between thinking about the future and living in the moment. Start by picking a time during which you’ll review your goals and visualize your success. Ideally, do this twice a day – first thing in the morning and right before you go to bed. The process typically will take 10 minutes or less . If you meditate, guided or not, do your visualizations immediately after your meditation. The deepened state reached during meditation heightens the impact of visualization. For greatest effect, read your goals or affirmations out loud. After each one, close your eyes and create the visual image of the completed goal in your mind. To multiply the effects, add sound, smells, and tastes. Most importantly, add the emotions and bodily sensations you would be feeling if you had already achieved your goal.

10 minutes or less

This is a powerful visualization technique.

Research has revealed that images or scenes that are accompanied by intense emotion will stay locked in our memory forever. The more passion, excitement and energy we muster during visualization, the more powerful the results will be. Once you have visualized each goal as complete, it’s time to release. Let go of your goals, and spend the rest of your day being in the present moment.

An easy way to instantly become present is to focus on your bodily sensations. It’s impossible to focus on our bodies and be in the past or the future at the same time. Here are some examples. Focus on your left foot right now. What are you feeling? Pay attention to the sensation for a minute. Then notice what you’re feeling in your right foot, and spend a few moments really feeling the sensation. If you were able to pay attention to your feet, congratulations. You were absolutely present. If you find your mind drifting to the future throughout the day, you can use one of the more basic visualization techniques. Just let go of any fears or worries that arise. Shift your thoughts to what you want the future to look like when you get there. Then bring your awareness back to the moment. As the saying goes, “Today is a gift—that’s why it’s called the present.” Use visualization techniques to achieve your goals, but invest the majority of your time enjoying the gift of today.

WANT TO USE THIS ARTICLE IN YOUR E-ZINE OR WEB SITE? You can, as long as you include this complete statement with it: Jack Canfield, America’s #1 Success Coach, is founder of the billion-dollar book brand Chicken Soup for the Soul ® and a leading authority on Peak Performance and Life Success. If you’re ready to jump-start your life, make more money, and have more fun and joy in all that you do, get FREE success tips from Jack Canfield now at: www.FreeSuccessStrategies.com

Rubrics are a helpful instrument in assessing students’ subject matter understanding and skill development. Ideally, the students’ Project Definition Chart, or similar tool completed by students at the beginning of the learning experience, is used to determine the criteria on the rubric. The Buck Institute has several resources to support the rubric development process for tinkering and making projects:

Because much of the tinkering and making process is a constructivist one, observing students is a critical method of assessment for mindset skills. Observation of student process provides teachers with ways to monitor the development of subject matter mastery and skills, such as communication, collaboration, frustration tolerance, creativity, grit, and perseverance. The Tinker.Make.Innovate Observation Guidelines (PDF) offers a form for teachers to use as they observe students throughout the process.

Plussing sessions provide a setting for students to receive formative feedback from the teacher and from peers. These sessions are most powerful when the information from the Project Definition Chart is used to inform the feedback session.

Journals provide a space for students to document their learning experience during the tinkering and making process. These serve as an important formative assessment tool to understand students’ thought processes, growth, and metacognitive reflections in a deep, authentic way. The Tinker.Make.Innovate Journal templates (PDF) can be used to provide support for this process.

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Host a Teacher Workshop

Teachers are instrumental in sharing and spreading best practices and innovative strategies to other teachers. Once you’re confident in your conceptual and practical grasp of the Tinker.Make.Innovate process, share your knowledge and expertise with others.

The downloadable presentation decks below (PowerPoint) are adaptable tools for helping you train other teachers interested in the process. The decks are structured to be interactive and participatory and include sample activities and projects taken from Project MASH.

Getting Started with Tinkering Making (PPT) A presentation deck for introducing educators to The Exploratory’s Tinker.Make.Innovate process during a 90-minute peer workshop.

Dig Deeper with Tinkering Making – Half day (PPT) A presentation deck for training educators on The Exploratory’s Tinker.Make.Innovate process during a half-day peer workshop.

Dig Deeper with Tinkering Making – Full day (PPT) A presentation deck for training educators onThe Exploratory’s Tinker.Make.Innovate process during a full day peer workshop.

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A bimonthly American magazine that focuses on the Maker Movement, Make Magazine encourages readers to participate in the Do It Yourself philosophy.

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#10 in Best Business Jobs | Overall Score 6.5 / 10

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Operations research analysts are high-level problem-solvers who use advanced techniques, such as optimization, data mining, statistical analysis and mathematical modeling, to develop solutions that help businesses and organizations operate more efficiently and cost-effectively. For example, UPS uses operations research to chart the flow of packages, provide real-time route guidance to drivers and help plan and manage distribution. In the health care field, the Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center in New York used operations research to design a radiation treatment plan for prostate patients using sophisticated modeling and computation techniques. Anne Robinson, director of supply chain strategy and analytics for Verizon Wireless and past president of the Institute for Operations Research and the Management Sciences, says, in a nutshell, operations research analysts provide the insights for businesses to make decisions at the next level. "This is really decision guidance. Companies are trying to get value out of big data and analytics platforms investments, and they need the right talent to take it from raw data to an intelligent asset for business," says Robinson, whose focus includes developing models to ensure Verizon stores have enough inventory to meet demand. Operations research originated with military planners in World War II, according to INFORMS, but businesses and other organizations soon began adopting the techniques. Today, operations research analysts can be found in virtually every industry, from manufacturing to finance and throughout the spectrum of government agencies. Demand for these professionals should remain high for years to come, as companies and governments seek greater efficiency and cost savings. The Bureau of Labor Statistics projects employment growth of 27 percent for operations research analysts between 2016 and 2026, which is much faster than the average for all occupations. During that time period, 31,300 new jobs will need to be filled.

$79,200 Median Salary
3.3% Unemployment Rate
31,300 Number of Jobs

Operations Research Analysts rank #10 in Best Business Jobs . Jobs are ranked according to their ability to offer an elusive mix of factors. Read more about how we rank the best jobs .

#10 in Best Business Jobs
#47 in The 100 Best Jobs

6.5

Overall

Scorecard

Salary
7
Job Market
6
Future Growth
8
Stress
4
Work Life Balance
6

According to the BLS, the median annual salary for operations research analysts was $79,200 in 2016. The highest-paid in the profession earned more than $132,660, while the lowest-paid made less than $43,400. The top-earning operations research analysts work for the federal government.

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