To conduct the coffee-ring analysis, Lahr, graduate student Xiaoyan Li, and undergraduates Selett Allen and Alyssa Sanderson dried droplets of various tap water samples on low-cost aluminum substrates. Then, they photographed the resulting coffee-ring effect with a cell phone through an inexpensive jeweler's loupe. After many experiments, they obtained reproducible residue patterns for tap waters from communities across southern Michigan. They also created synthetic tap water solutions to mimic community tap waters with varied amounts of hardness, alkalinity, sodium, chloride, sulfate, total dissolved solids, iron and copper.
Toward the end of the thesis, Richwine writes that though he believes racial differences in IQ to be real and persistent, one need not agree with that to accept his case for basing immigration on IQ. Rather than excluding what he judges to be low-IQ races, we can just test each individual's IQ and exclude those with low scores. "I believe there is a strong case for IQ selection," he writes, "since it is theoretically a win-win for the . and potential immigrants." He does caution against referring to it as IQ-based selection, saying that using the term "skill-based" would "blunt the negative reaction."
So I'm reading this article and really enjoying it but I keep scrolling down looking for a write up of Open Office 4, get to the end and its not there. Huh? Writing an article about free MS Office alternatives and not including Open Office is like writing an article about ice cream flavors and leaving out vanilla. I was always under the impression that Open Office (along with Libre) was the most popular alternative to MS, and as I read in the comments I see that others use it also. So I'm totally surprised it was left out of this article. Aaron, I think you need to reopen Google Docs or whatever you used to write this article and revise it to include info about Open Office. You're really doing readers a dis-service by not including it.