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Bayani

Author: Dee Kramer; Brenda Schaap; Write Place; Slum Documentary Film Project
Publisher: Pella, IA : The Write Place, ©2009.
ISBNISSN: 9780980008487, 0980008484
Genre: Fiction, Juvenile works, Juvenile fiction
Notes: 31 pages : color illustrations ; 22 cm
Responsibility: Bayani's bridge
"Inspired by the Slum Documentary Film Project of photojournalist Mark Volkers"--Page 31.
Includes educational activity suggestions and a link to more information and discussion guide (p. 31).

Bayani, his family, and a kitten named Splish live under a bridge in the slums of Manila. The family collects recyclables in the city dump; they earn two or three dollars a day, just enough to buy food and, this day, a notebook for Bayani's sister, Dancia. The family can afford to send just one of their four children to school; Dancia is their hope for the future.
Literaturangaben Table of Contents; Git: Version Control for Everyone Beginner's Guide; Git: Version Control for Everyone Beginner's Guide; Credits; About the Author; Acknowledgement; About the Reviewers; www.PacktPub.com; Support files, eBooks, discount offers and more; Why Subscribe?; Free Access for Packt account holders; Preface; What this book covers; What you need for this book; Who this book is for; Conventions; Time for action --
heading; What just happened?; Have a go hero --
heading; Reader feedback; Customer support; Downloading the example code; Errata; Piracy; Questions. 1. Breathe Easy --
Introduction to Version Control SystemDo you need help; What is a version control system; Why you need a version control system; Types of version control systems; Local version control system; Tidbits; Centralized version control system; Distributed version control system; Falling for Git; Atomicity; Performance; Security; Summary; 2. Welcome Aboard --
Installing Git; Choosing your type --
download your OS specific package; Windows; Linux; Mac; Installation; Time for action --
installing Git on Windows; What just happened?; Time for action --
installing Git on Mac. What just happened?Time for action --
installing Git on Linux; What just happened?; Summary; 3. Polishing Your Routine --
How to Increase Everyday Productivity; Suit up --
getting ready for your Git; Initiation; Time for action --
initiation in GUI mode; What just happened?; Time for action --
initiation in CLI mode; What just happened?; Behind the screen; Configure Git; Time for action --
configure Git in GUI mode; What just happened?; Out of flow; Time for action --
configure Git in CLI mode; What just happened?; Adding your files to your directory. Time for action --
adding files to your directory (GUI and CLI mode)What just happened?; Ignore 'em; Bulk operations; .gitignore to the rescue; Time for action --
usage of .gitignore; What just happened?; Undo addition; Committing the added files; Time for action --
committing files in GUI mode; Time for action --
committing files in CLI mode; What just happened?; Time for action --
rescan in GUI mode; Checking out; Time for action --
checking out using GUI mode; What just happened?; Time for action --
checking out using CLI mode; Resetting; Time for action --
reset using GUI mode. Time for action --
reset using CLI modeWhat just happened?; Git help; Have a go hero --
try out the help module; Summary; 4. Split the Load --
Distributed Working with Git; Why share your files; Scenario 1: single player; Scenario 2: multiple players --
one at a time; Kid's play --
push and pull for a remote source; Cloning ain't banned here; Scenario 1: solution; Going public --
sharing over the Internet; A bit of Bitbucket; Time for action --
adding a remote origin using CLI mode; What just happened?; Time for action --
resume your work from anywhere using CLI mode; What just happened? Time for action --
adding a remote origin using GUI mode. The book follows a Blended Learning Approach (Learning through multiple modes: Readers learn theory to understand the concept and reinforce it by practically doing it). The new concepts are introduced using examples of common day to day activities for quick realization spread across topics. For the computer literate who want to leverage the advantage of maintaining multiple versions of files/folders to go back and forth in time with respect to the files content. For developers, administrators, analysts, architects and any others who want to perform a simultaneous, collaborative or work in para. Robinson Crusoe --
The further adventures of Robinson Crusoe --
Captain Singleton --
Moll Flanders --
A journal of the plague year. Five Novels. Robinson Crusoe - The Further Adventures Of Robinson Crusoe - Captain Singleton - Moll Flanders - A Journal Of The Plague Year. Tangled: Beyond the tower --
Aladdin: Runaway Rajah --
Cinderella: Princess in disguise --
Beauty and the Beast: Belle takes charge --
Princess and the Frog: Cooking up a plan --
Sleeping Beauty: The perfect team --
Little mermaid: The quest for the purple pearl --
Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs: A windy adventure --
Brave: A fateful adventure --
Tangles: Rapunzel's challenge --
Sleeping Beauty: Trouble in the forest --
Princess and the Frog: A hidden gem --
Little Mermaid: Shark surprise --
Aladdin: Against all odds --
Tangles: Fit for a crown --
Beauty and the Beast: Belle and the myserious monster --
Cinderella: The great cat-tastrophe. Features seventeen tales of adventure and bravery starring such favorite Disney princesses as Belle, Ariel, and Rapunzel.

Join the princesses on one amazing adventure after the next. Go with Ariel on a dangerous quest to find a magical purple pearl. Grab your bow and ride with Merida across the Scottish Highlands. Then help Belle track down a mysterious creature. This collection features 17 royal takes filled with courage and spirit. A Kessinger publishing facsimile copy of an original text. Will Daniels has fought hard to keep his demons at bay; he's exchanged a shady past for the love of a woman he doesn't deserve and the dream of becoming an author, all while trying to save his wayward son, Alex, from the same destructive impulses that nearly doomed him. But the demons come cackling back in the form of a detective on Will's doorstep, bearing the news that Alex has been killed in a botched bank robbery. Worse, Alex wasn't an innocent bystander but part of the gang that raided the vault and left behind numerous bodies. Simmering with rage over his loss, Will tries to let the police handle the matter. But as Alex's killers remain at large, Will decides that it's up to him and a few old friends to enact revenge in a most brutal manner. Now he's calling on dangerous connections that have been buried for years, and should've stayed that way. But Will vows to do whatever it takes to see Alex's killers repay their sins in blood, even if it means his own damnation. "This Soli Deo Gloria reprint has undergone grammatical, spelling, and format changes."--Title page verso. Part One --
I. It's very evil choose to choose sin rather than affliction --
II. The servants of God have chosen the most dreadful afflictions rather than the least sin --
III. There is some good affliction, but none is sin --
1. no good of entity --
2. no good of causality --
3. no good principle from whence sin can come --
4. no good annexed unto afflictions --
a. of promise --
b. of evidence --
c. of blessing --
5. Also five different workings of the hearts of the saints under sin and under affliction; it's not capable of any good --
a. Add all the good to sin that all the creatures in heaven and earth have, yet it cannot make sin good --
b. Good ends cannot make sin good --
i. to help against temptations --
ii. to do good to others --
iii. to glorify God --
c. God cannot make sin good --
6. it's not comparatively good. IV. Uses, and nine consequences of excellent use --
1. Sin is not the work of God --
2. Sin's promises are all delusions --
3. Sin cannot be the object of a rational creature --
4. Nothing that's good should be ventured for sin --
5. Nothing that's good is to be serviceable for sin --
6. The mistake of making sin the chief good --
7. Time spent in sin is lost --
8. The wicked members are useless members --
9. Sin needs no debate it is to be done or not --
V. There is more evil in the least sin than in the greatest affliction opened in six particulars, being the general scope of the whole treatise --
VI. Sin is the most opposite to God, the Chief Good opened in four heads --
1. Sin is most opposite to God's nature --
2. Sin is opposite in its working against God --
3. Sin wrong God more than anything else --
4. Sin strikes at God's being. VII. Sin in itself is opposite to God --
1. Nothing is directly contrary to God but sin --
2. God would cease to be God if but one drop of sin was in Him --
3. Sin is opposite to God that He would cease to be God if He did but cause sin to be in another --
4. He would cease to be God if He approved of sin in others --
5. Sin would cause God to cease to be if He did not hate sin as much as He does --
VIII. The workings of sin are always against God --
1. enmity --
2. walking contrary --
3. fighting --
4. resisting --
5. striving --
6. rising against God --
IX. Now sin resists God in that --
1. it's a hating of God --
2. it's rebellion against God --
3. it's a despising of God --
X. 1. Sin is a striking against God --
a. The sinner wishes God were not as holy --
b. It seeks the destruction of God --
2. sin is a wronging of God. XI. How sin is wrong in His attributes --
1. His all-sufficiency, showed in two particulars --
2. it wrongs His omnipresence and omniscience --
3. sin wrongs His wisdom --
4. sin wrongs His holiness --
5. sin wrongs God in setting man's will above God --
6. sin wrongs God's dominion --
7. sin wrongs God's justice --
8. sin wrongs God in His truth --
XII. How sin is wrong in the relation between Father, Son, and Holy Ghost --
XIII. How sin is wrong in His counsels in setting that order in the world that He has set --
XIV. How sin is wrong in the end for which God gad done all He has done --
XV. The First Corollary: it appears by this that but few men know what they do when they sin against God --
XVI. The second corollary: the necessity of our Mediator being God and man --
XVII. The third corollary: few are humbled for sin as they should be --
1. it will not be deep enough unless it is for sin as being against God --
2. it will not sanctify the name of God --
3. it will not be lasting --
4. otherwise it will never make a divorce between sin and the soul. XVIII. The Fourth Corollary: admire the patience of God in seeing so much sin in the world and yet bearing it --
XIX. The fifth corollary: hence see a way to break your hearts for sin, also, to keep you from temptation --
XX. A sixth corollary: id sin is this sinful, it should teach us not only to be troubled for our sins, but for the sins of others --
XXI. A seventh corollary: if sin does so much against God, then see why God manifests as much sore displeasure against sin as He does --
1. against the angles who sinned --
2. against all Adam's posterity --
3. see in it God's giving the Law against sin --
4. see in it God's punishing sins that are accounted as small --
5. see it in God's destroying all the world for sin --
6. see His displeasure in punishing sin eternally. XXIII. A seventh discovery of God's displeasure against sin opened from the sufferings of Christ --
1. The various expression of Scripture --
a. He was sorrowful to death --
b. He began to be amazed --
c. He began to be in agony --
2. The Effects of Christ being in agony --
a. He fell groveling on the ground --
b. He sweat drops of blood --
3. He cries to God, "If it be possible, let this cup pass from Me" --
3. Eight considerations of Christ's sufferings --
The Second Part: Sin is most opposite to man's good, and far more opposite to the good of man than affliction --
XXIV. Sin makes a man evil, but no affliction can make him so --
a. those who are in affliction are not the worse --
b. but those who are wicked are vile persons, though they are the greatest princes --
XXV. Sin is more opposite to the good of man than afflictions because it is most opposite to the image of God in man --
three particulars instances and a question resolved. XXVI. Sin is opposite to the life of God in man --
XXVII. Sin is most opposite to man's good because it is most opposite to the last end for which man was made --
XXVIII. Sin is more opposite to man's good than affliction because it is a defilement of the soul --
1. it defiles all a man meddles with --
2. sin is the matter the worm shall gnaw upon to all eternity --
XXIX. Sin is more opposed to man's good than affliction because sin is the object of God's hatred; but God does not hate anyone for affliction --
XXX. Sin is more opposed to man's good than affliction because sin brings built upon the soul --
XXXI. Sin I a greater evil to man than affliction because it is that which put the creature under the sentence of condemnation --
XXXII. Sin is a greater evil to man than affliction because it breaks the union between God and the soul --
XXXIII. Sin is more against man's good than affliction for it stirs up all in God to come against a sinner in a way of enmity --
XXXIV. Sin is more opposed to man's good than affliction for that sin makes all the creature of God at enmity with a sinner. XXXV. Sin is a greater evil to man than affliction because it puts a man under the curse of God --
XXXVI. Sin is the seed of eternal evil, therefore it is more harmful to man than affliction --
1. see that those men are deceived who think to provide well for themselves by sin --
2. the ministry of the Word is for our good as well as for God's glory --
XXXVII. Sin is worse than affliction because it hardens the heart against God and the means of grace --
XXXVIII. Sin is worse to us than affliction because sin brings more shame than affliction --
XXXIX. He who sins wrongs, despises, and hates his own soul --
1. the malicious that sin is --
2. to pity those who go on in sinful ways --
3. let sin be dealt harshly with. The Third Part --
XL. Sin is opposite to all good and, therefore, a greater evil than any affliction --
1. sin takes away the excellency of all things --
2. it brings a curse upon all --
3. sin is a burden to heaven, earth, and all creatures --
4. sin turns the good into greatest evil --
5. sin, if let alone, would bring all things to confusion --
The Fourth Part --
XLI. That sin is the evil and poison of all other evils shown in several particulars --
1. it's the strength of all evils --
2. it's the sting of affliction --
3. it's the curse of all evils opened in five particulars --
4. sin is the shame of all evils --
5. the eternity of all comes from sin. The Fifth part --
XLII. Sin has a kind of infiniteness in it opened in seven particular --
1. because nothing but an infinite power can overcome it --
2. sin has a kind of infiniteness because it has an infinite desert in it expressed --
a. the desert of the loss of an infinite God --
b. it deserves to put an infinite distance between you and God --
c. it deserves infinite misery --
3. sin has a kind of infinite evil because and infinite price id requires to make an atonement between god and man --
4. there is a kind of infinite evil in sin because we must hate it infinitely --
5. sin is an infinite evil because it is the universal cause of all evil --
6, the Scripture makes use of evil things to set out the evil of sin --
7. There's an infiniteness in sin because the Scripture sets out sin by sin itself. The Sixth Part --
XLIII. Sin makes a man comfortable to the devil --
1. sin is of the same nature as the devil --
2. sin is from the devil --
3. sin is a furtherance of the devil's kingdom in the world --
a. by sin we oppose Christ's destroying the devil's kingdom in the world --
b. by sin you oppose your prayers when you pray, "thy kingdom come;" --
c. by going on in a way of sin, you become guilty of all the sin in the world --
4. sinning is fulfilling the will of the devil --
5. sin sells the soul t the devil --
6. sin turns the soul into a devil --
Corollaries and Consequences from All the Former Particulars --
XLIV. The first corollary: it is worse for a man to be sinful than to be turned into a beast --
XLV. The second corollary: it is worse to be sinful than to be afflicted with temptation from the devil --
XLVI. The third corollary: it's worse to be under sin than to be haunted by the devil --
XLVII. The fourth corollary: it's worse to be given up to any way of sin than to be given up to the devil --
How can the delivering up to Satan be for the saving of the soul? --
XLVIII. The fifth corollary: it's worse to be given up to one sin than to actually be possessed by the devil. XLIX. The sixth corollary: sin brings to wicked men the same portions the devils have --
L. To show that trouble of conscience for sin is another manner of business than melancholy or timidity --
LI. The former use further prosecuted --
1. against those who have light thoughts of trouble of conscience which arises either from gross ignorance, atheism, or desperate slighting of God --
2. trouble of conscience is the beginning of eternal death --
3. those who have slight thoughts of trouble of conscience can never prize Christ --
4. those who have slight thoughts of trouble of conscience now shall one day alter their opinion --
5. it would be just with God to let those sink under the burden of conscience who have light thoughts of trouble of conscience now shall one day alter their opinion --
5. it would be just with God to let those sink under the burden who have slight thoughts of it now --
6. those who have slight thoughts of trouble of conscience, those very thoughts take away a chief restraint from sin --
7. slight thoughts of trouble of conscience for sin are --
a. a high degree of blasphemy --
b. a degree towards the unpardonable sin. LII. Six differences between melancholy and trouble of conscience --
1. melancholy may be in those who are most grossly ignorant, but trouble of conscience comes with some enlightening works --
2. melancholy prevails of man by degrees, but trouble of conscience comes many times suddenly as lightning --
3. melancholy trouble is exceedingly confused, but trouble of conscience are more distinct --
4. the more melancholy anyone has, the less able they are to be bear outward affliction, but the more trouble of conscience, the more able to bear outward affliction --
5. melancholy puts a dullness upon the spirits of men, but trouble of conscience for sin puts a mighty activity upon men's spirits --
6. trouble of conscience cannot be cured the ways melancholy can --
LIII. A second use from the whole treatise, showing that a man may be in a most miserable condition, though he is delivered from outward affliction --
1. if a man is prosperous by sin, if a man raises himself to a prosperous condition by any sinful way, let this man consider --
a. what is gotten by sin costs greatly --
b. what is gotten by sin is accursed to you --
c. what is gotten by sin must be cast away or your soul is cast away --
2. when men come to be more sinful by their prosperity --
a. when prosperity is fuel from their sins --
b. when it gives men further liberty to sin --
c. when it hardens men in sin. LIV. If there is so much evil in sin, then it's a mighty mercy to get the pardon of sin --
LV. If there is so much evil in sin, this justifies the strictness and care of God's people against sin --
Two directions to those who make conscience of small sins --
1. be even in your ways; be strict against all sin --
2. be very yielding in all lawful things --
LVI. If there is so much evil in sin, then the dreadful things spoken in the Word against sinners are justified --
LVII. If there is so much evil in sin, it shows the miserable condition of those hearts and lives are filled with sin --
LVIII. If there is so much evil in sin, how dreadful a thing it is for men or women to delight in sin --
LIX. If there is so much evil in sin, then every soul is to be humbled for sin. LX. If there is so much evil in sin, this should be a loud cry to stop men and turn them from sin --
LXI. If there is so much evil in sin, then turn to Christ and bless God for Christ --
LXII. If there is so much evil in sin, then it is of great concern to be religious early and, thereby, prevent much sin --
LIII. If there is so much evil in sin, then it is a fearful thing for any to be instrumental in drawing others to sin --
LIV. If there is so much evil in sin, then there ought to be no pleading for sin --
LXV. If there is so much evil in sin, them of all judgments, spiritual judgments are the greatest --
LXVI. If there is more evil in sin than in affliction, then when sin and affliction meet, they make a man most miserable. LXVII. Being of reprehension to six sorts of people --
1. it reprehends those who are more afraid of affliction than sin --
2. it reprehends those who are more careful to keep themselves from sin, but merely for fear of affliction --
a. this may be without change of nature --
b. your obedience is forced --
c. you are not released from yourself --
d. you are not likely to hold out --
two answers to an objection of those who think they avoid sin for fear of hell --
a. your sensitive part may be most stirred by fear, but yet your rational part may be most carried against sin as sin --
b. those who avoid sin merely for fear never come to love the command that forbids the sin --
c. they are ignorant of many sins --
d. those who avoid sin and not out of fear, even when they fear God will destroy them, then they desire that God may be glorified --
e. those who avoid sin out of fear do not see the excellency of godliness so as to be enamored with it --
3. it reprehends those who will sin to avoid affliction --
4. it rebukes those who, when they are under affliction, are more sensible of affliction than of sin --
Also, there are five discoveries whether men's afflictions or sins trouble them --
5. it reprehends those who get out of affliction be sinful courses, and yet think they are doing well --
6. it reprehends those who, after being delivered from affliction. Can bless themselves in their sin.