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WW1 due dates and instructions – My Assignment Tutor

9:08urcourses.uregina.caV * –e content, asslyturierits along WW1 due dates and instructions. If you are at all unsure about how to complete your assignments, make sure to ask your professor to clarify the instructions before you proceed. Among a variety of other assignments you need to complete for this course, you will be required to plan, organize, and write a 5 paper research paper. Therefore, make sure you understand what is required to successfully complete your research paper.Preliminary Questions: How much depth does my professor expect? 2. How much time do I have to write the research paper? 3. How long should the paper be?(In most cases, your title page and bibliography/work cited page does not count towards the total number of pages required for your research paper) 4. What kind of research is required? 5. How many and type of sources do you need? 6. What citation format is required?Next: Choosing a topic 3MN

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concepts learned in class – My Assignment Tutor

9:41universityofmanitoba.desire2learn.com•Assignment A case analysis is a written report that measures your ability to synthesize and apply the concepts learned in class in a well-written and concise document.The case analysis is a formal writing assignment, so you will be assessed on your ability to communicate your points in an accurate, succinct, and logical manner, using full sentence structure.Please review “Elements of a Case Brief” at Table 1.1 on page 5 of the course textbook, Legal fundamentals for Canadian business (4th ed.) for a description of what you should include in a case analysis. Please note that you must always reference (give credit for) the source of any ideas that are not your own. If you are referencing others’ work, please use APA format.Each case analysis should be a maximum of 500 words. Your case analysis must be submitted to the Case Analysis 1 dropbox in UM Learn on the assigned dates, as4-ham

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fundamentals for Canadian business – My Assignment Tutor

9:41 IP •universityofmanitoba.desire2learn.comPlease review “Elements of a Case Brief” at Table 1.1 on page 5 of the course textbook, Legal fundamentals for Canadian business (4th ed.) for a description of what you should include in a case analysis. Please note that you must always reference (give credit for) the source of any ideas that are not your own. If you are referencing others’ work, please use APA format.Each case analysis should be a maximum of 500 words. Your case analysis must be submitted to the Case Analysis 1 dropbox in UM Learn on the assigned dates, as indicated on the Course Schedule.GradingCriteria Max Points6 Points 4 Poin Analysis 6 Comprehensive Effective analysis of the analysis of case, and each the case, of its and most c components its componen

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Elements of a Case Brief – My Assignment Tutor

9:41universityofmanitoba.desire2learn.com(Ulogical manner, using full sentence structure.Please review “Elements of a Case Brief” at Table 1.1 on page 5 of the course textbook, Legal fundamentals for Canadian business (4th ed.) for a description of what you should include in a case analysis. Please note that you must always reference (give credit for) the source of any ideas that are not your own. If you are referencing others’ work, please use APA format.Each case analysis should be a maximum of 500 words. Your case analysis must be submitted to the Case Analysis 1 dropbox in UM Learn on the assigned dates, as indicated on the Course Schedule.Grading Criteria AnalysisMax 6 Points 4 Points 2 Points 0 Points PointsOrganization 6References 6 to Course ContentSpelling and 2 GrammarComprehensive Effective A partial An analysis of the analysis of discussion incomplete case, and each the case, of the case, discussion of its and most of and some of of the case, components its its without components component identifying parts its componentsExcellent Good Some No organization organization organization organization and clarity of and clarity and clarity and clarity presentation of of of presentation presentation presentationMultiple Some Few No references references references references made to made to made to made to readings and readings readings readings theory and theory and theory and theoryVery few Significant spelling or spelling or grammatical grammatical errors errors

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CMP71001: Cybersecurity – My Assignment Tutor

CMP71001: Cybersecurity S2/2018Student: CriteriaMarksMark breakdownMarkReceivedFeedbackNote to the studentNote to the markerTask112partial marks of 0.5(s) can be given toincomplete but correct answersIdentify the most critical components ofthe university’s information system – thecritical information assets3Access control is a critical component of anyinformation system. WFA can help to identify themost critical component. If you don’t use WFA,provide arguments to justify your choice of thecritical components.Identify what threats the BYOD policy maybring to the identified critical assets3Do not bring in any threats. Think about BYOD policy.Identify potential vulnerabilities of eachasset against the identified threats3Use TVA worksheet to document this process.Assess the risk to the university’sinformation system.3You can use either quantitative or qualitative riskassessment method.Task 210Clearly explains the working principle ofthe certificate-based authentication.3Compare and contrast the certificatebased authentication and password-basedauthentication.3Correctly identify and highlight the usefulfeatures of the certificate-basedauthentication for BYOD policy.3Quality of references1Reference from reputable sources e.g. textbook,research papers, technical reports.Task 38Correctly identify the characteristics of aSpam and Spamming act.2Provide three representative examples ofSpams3Spam handling instruction3Total300General feedback: Assignment-2 Marking Guide

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Own Device Policy – My Assignment Tutor

the place of useful learningThe University of Strathclyde is a charitable body, registered in Scotland, number SC015263 BRING YOUR OWNDEVICE POLICY Bring Your Own Device Policy1 IntroductionThe University of Strathclyde recognises the benefits that can be achieved byallowing staff to use their own electronic devices when working, whether that is athome, on campus or while travelling. Such devices include laptops, smart phonesand tablets, and the practice is commonly known as ‘bring your own device’ orBYOD. It is committed to supporting staff in this practice and ensuring that as fewtechnical restrictions as reasonably possible are imposed on accessingUniversity provided services on BYOD.The use of such devices to create and process University information and datacreates issues that need to be addressed, particularly in the area of informationsecurity.The University must ensure that it remains in control of the data for which it isresponsible, regardless of the ownership of the device used to carry out theprocessing. It must also protect its intellectual property as well as empowering staffto ensure that they protect their own personal information.2 Information Security PoliciesAll relevant University policies still apply to staff using BYOD. Staff should note, inparticular, the University’s Information Security related policies. Several of these aredirectly relevant to staff adopting BYOD. University Policy on the Use of Computing Facilities and Resources Protection of Information Held on Mobile Devices and Encryption Policy Anti-Virus Policy Data Protection Policy3 The Responsibilities of Staff MembersIndividuals who make use of BYOD must take responsibility for their own device andhow they use it. They must: Familiarise themselves with their device and its security features so that theycan ensure the safety of University information (as well as their owninformation) Invoke the relevant security features Maintain the device themselves ensuring it is regularly patched and upgraded Ensure that the device is not used for any purpose that would be at odds withthe University Policy on the Use of Computing Facilities and ResourcesWhile University IT staff will always endeavour to assist colleagues whereverpossible, the University cannot take responsibility for supporting devices it does notprovide.Staff using BYOD must take all reasonable steps to: Prevent theft and loss of data Keep information confidential where appropriate Maintain the integrity of data and information, including that on campus Take responsibility for any software they download onto their deviceStaff using BYOD must: Set up passwords, passcodes, passkeys or biometric equivalents. Thesemust be of sufficient length and complexity for the particular type of device Set up remote wipe facilities if available and implement a remote wipe if theylose the device Encrypt documents or devices as necessary (see Protection of InformationHeld on Mobile Devices and Encryption Policy ) Not hold any information that is sensitive, personal, confidential or ofcommercial value on personally owned devices. Instead they should use theirdevice to make use of the many services that the University offers allowingaccess to information on University services securely over the internet. Moreinformation on determining if information is ‘confidential’ is available on thewebsite Where it is essential that information belonging to the University is held on apersonal device it should be deleted as soon as possible once it is no longerrequired. This includes information contained within emails Ensure that relevant information is copied back onto University systems andmanage any potential data integrity issues with existing information Report the loss of any device containing University data (including email) tothe IT Help desk Be aware of any Data Protection issues and ensure personal data is handledappropriately. Report any security breach immediately to IT Helpdesk in accordance with theInformation Security Policy (the Information Governance Unit will be informedwhere personal data is involved). Ensure that no University information is left on any personal deviceindefinitely. Particular care must be taken if a device is disposedof/sold/transferred to a third party4 Monitoring and AccessThe University will not routinely monitor personal devices. However it does reservethe right to: Prevent access to a particular device from either the wired or wirelessnetworks or both Prevent access to a particular system Take all necessary and appropriate steps to retrieve information owned by theUniversity5 Data Protection and BYODThe University must process ‘personal data’ i.e. data about identifiable livingindividuals in accordance with the Data Protection Act 1998. Sensitive personal datais information that relates to race/ethnic origin, political opinions, religious beliefs,trade union membership, health (mental or physical) or details of criminal offences.This category of information should be handled with a higher degree of protection atall times.The University, in line with guidance from the Information Commissioner’s Office onBYOD recognises that there are inherent risks in using personal devices to holdpersonal data. Therefore, staff must follow the guidance in this document whenconsidering using BYOD to process personal data.A breach of the Data Protection Act can lead to the University being fined up to£500,000. Any member of staff found to have deliberately breached the Act may besubject to disciplinary measures, having access to the University’s facilities beingwithdrawn, or even a criminal prosecution.For more information see the University’s Data Protection webpages.6 Information to Help StaffThe University has a policy of ensuring remote access to its systems and serviceswherever possible – Remote Access to University provided Information Systems andServices.The University provides information for staff making use of remote access services:http://www.strath.ac.uk/ithelpdesk/helptopics/remoteaccess/On campus BYOD will normally be limited to the WiFi Network using eduroam.Additional information is provided to help with encryption:http://www.strath.ac.uk/it/itsecurity/encryption/

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felt the company’s business – My Assignment Tutor

Mini CasePage 326A Job at East Coast YachtsYou recently graduated from college and your job search led you to East Coast Yachts. Because you felt the company’s business was seaworthy, you accepted a job offer.The first day on the job, while you are finishing your employment paperwork, Dan Ervin, who works in Finance, stops by to inform you about the company’s 401(k) plan.A 401(k) plan is a retirement plan offered by many companies. Such plans are tax-deferred savings vehicles, meaning thatany deposits you make into the plan are deducted from your current pretax income,so no current taxes are paid on the money. For example, assume your salary will be $50,000 per year.If you contribute $3,000 to the 401(k) plan, you will pay taxes on only $47,000 in income.There are also no taxes paid on any capital gains or income while you are invested in the plan,but you do pay taxes when you withdraw money at retirement. As is fairly common,the company also has a 5 percent match. This means that the company will match yourcontribution up to 5 percent of your salary, but you must contribute the amount that you want matched, up to the maximum. The 401(k) plan has several options for investments, most of which are mutual funds. A mutual fund is a portfolio of assets.When you purchase shares in a mutual fund, you are actually purchasing partial ownership of the fund’s assets.The return of the fund is the weighted average of the return of the assets owned by the fund, minus any expenses.The largest expense is typically the management fee, paid to the fund manager. The management fee is compensation for the manager,who makes all of the investment decisions for the fund. East Coast Yachts uses Bledsoe Financial Services as its 401(k) plan administrator. Here are the investment options offered for employees: Company Stock One option in the 401(k) plan is stock in East Coast Yachts. The company is currently privately held. However, when you interviewed with the owner,Larissa Warren, she informed you the company was expected to go public in the next three to four years.Until then, a company stock price is set each year by the board of directors. Bledsoe S&P 500 Index Fund This mutual fund tracks the S&P 500. Stocks in the fund are weighted exactly the same as the S&P 500.This means the fund return is approximately the return on the S&P 500, minus expenses.Because an index fund purchases assets based on the composition of the index it is following,the fund manager is not required to research stocks and make investment decisions. The result is that the fund expenses are usually low.The Bledsoe S&P 500 Index Fund charges expenses of .15 percent of assets per year. Bledsoe Small-Cap Fund This fund primarily invests in small-capitalization stocks. As such, the returns of the fund are more volatile.The fund also can invest 10 percent of its assets in companies based outside the United States. This fund charges 1.70 percent in expenses. Bledsoe Large-Company Stock Fund This fund invests primarily in large-capitalization stocks of companies based in the United States.The fund is managed by Evan Bledsoe and has outperformed the market in six of the last eight years. The fund charges 1.50 percent in expenses. Bledsoe Bond Fund This fund invests in long-term corporate bonds issued by U.S.-domiciled companies. The fund is restricted to investmentsin bonds with an investment-grade credit rating. This fund charges 1.40 percent in expenses. Bledsoe Money Market Fund This fund invests in short-term, high-credit quality debt instruments, which include Treasury bills.As such, the return on the money market fund is only slightly higher than the return on Treasury bills. Because of the credit quality and short-term nature of the investments,there is only a very slight risk of negative return. The fund charges .60 percent in expenses. What advantages do the mutual funds offer compared to the company stock?Assume that you invest 5 percent of your salary and receive the full 5 percent match from East Coast Yachts.What EAR do you earn from the match? What conclusions do you draw about matching plans?Assume you decide you should invest at least part of your money in large-capitalization stocks of companies based in the United States.What are the advantages and disadvantages of choosing the Bledsoe Large-Company Stock Fund compared to the Bledsoe S&P 500 Index Fund?The returns on the Bledsoe Small-Cap Fund are the most volatile of all the mutual funds offered in the 401(k) plan.Why would you ever want to invest in this fund? When you examine the expenses of the mutual funds, you will notice that this fund also has the highest expenses.Does this affect your decision to invest in this fund?A measure of risk-adjusted performance that is often used is the Sharpe ratio. The Sharpe ratio is calculated as the risk premium of an asset divided by its standard deviation.The standard deviations and returns of the funds over the past 10 years are listed here. Calculate the Sharpe ratio for each of these funds.Assume that the expected return and standard deviation of the company stock will be 16 percent and 58 percent, respectively.Calculate the Sharpe ratio for the company stock.How appropriate is the Sharpe ratio for these assets? When would you use the Sharpe ratio? Assume a 3.2 percent risk-free rate. 10-Year Annual Return Standard Deviation Bledsoe S&P 500 Index Fund 11.04% 18.45%Bledsoe Small-Cap Fund 16.14% 29.18%Bledsoe Large-Company Stock Fund 12.15% 24.43%Bledsoe Bond Fund 6.93% 9.96%What portfolio allocation would you choose? Why? Explain your thinking carefully.

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Use the learner material provided in your online student

Use the learner material provided in your online student portal as well as research materials such as books, internet, magazines, workplace documentation etc. to assist you in gaining the knowledge required to answer the questions. Remember that the assessment is completely self-paced and open book, so you are able to use whatever resources you have to answer the questions.
CPPREP4002 – Case Studies
This assessment will require you to answer questions relating to a number of case studies relating to the topic of CPPREP4002 – Access and interpret ethical practice in real estate (Release 1).
Use the material provided in your learners guides and additional resources section as well as research materials such as books, internet, magazines, workplace documentation etc. Remember that the assessment is completely self-paced and open book, so you are able to use whatever resources you have to answer the questions. However, please ensure answers are in your own words to show comprehension of the information.
if required i have some samples as well

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removal process of sulfur dioxide – My Assignment Tutor

Flue-gas desulfurization (FGD) is the removal process of sulfur dioxide (SO 2 ) from flue gas emissions, often chemically. Sulfur dioxide in gases is produced by the combustion of fossil fuels and many industrial processes such as gasoline refining as well as cement, paper, glass, steel, iron and copper production. Sulfur dioxide emissions are a primary contributor to acid rain and have been regulated by every industrialized nation in the world.FGD processes vary depending on the amount of SO 2 involved, the solution being used to absorb the SO 2 , and the particular equipment used in the absorption tower.Methods of removing sulfur dioxide from boiler and furnace exhaust gases have been studied for over 150 years. Early ideas for flue gas desulfurization were established in England around 1850.With the construction of large-scale power plants in England in the 1920s, the problems associated with large volumes of SO 2 from a single site began to concern the public. The SO 2 emissions problem did not receive much attention until 1929, when the House of Lords upheld the claim of a landowner against the Barton Electricity Works of the Manchester Corporation for damages to his land resulting from SO 2 emissions. Shortly thereafter, a press campaign was launched against the erection of power plants within the confines of London. This outcry led to the imposition of SO 2 controls on all such power plants.The first major FGD unit at a utility was installed in 1931 at Battersea Power Station , owned by London Power Company . In 1935, an FGD system similar to that installed at Battersea went into service at Swansea Power Station. The third major FGD system was installed in 1938 at Fulham Power Station . These three early large-scale FGD installations were abandoned during World War II . Large-scale FGD units did not reappear at utilities until the 1970s, where most of the installations occurred in the United States and Japan .As of June 1973, there were 42 FGD units in operation, 36 in Japan and 6 in the United States, ranging in capacity from 5 MW to 250 MW. As of around 1999 and 2000, FGD units were being used in 27 countries, and there were 678 FGD units operating at a total power plant capacity of about 229 gigawatts . About 45% of the FGD capacity was in the US, 24% in Germany , 11% in Japan, and 20% in various other countries. Approximately 79% of the units, representing about 199 gigawatts of capacity, were using lime or limestone wet scrubbing. About 18% (or 25 gigawatts) utilized spray-dry scrubbers or sorbent injection systems

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FNSACC503 Manage Budgets and Forecasts – My Assignment Tutor

FNSACC503 Manage Budgets and Forecasts – Assessor Guide Student Id: Student Name: PERFORMANCE EVIDENCE Evidence of the ability to: • prepare, document and present budgets and forecasting estimates that: accurately apply accounting principles and practices follow organisational policy and procedures • monitor budget outcomes periodically. Note: If a specific volume or frequency is not stated, then evidence must be provided at least once. KNOWLEDGE EVIDENCE To complete the unit requirements safely and effectively, the individual must: Discuss the key purpose and objective of budgets and forecasts, including relevance of milestones and key performance indicators. Discuss issues relating to ethical considerations for budgetary forecasting and projections to explain the strength of assumptions and forecast reliabilities • describe types and sources of data and information required for budgeting and forecasting • outline a range of expenditure and revenue items relevant to budgeting and forecasting • compare and contrast forecasting techniques • identify the key features of organisational procedures and policy relevant to budgeting and forecasting • identify and explain the key principles and practices of: accrual accounting budgetary control corporate governance double-entry bookkeeping statistical analysis and measures of variance. ASSESSMENT CONDITIONS Assessment must be conducted in a safe environment where evidence gathered demonstrates consistent performance of typical activities experienced in the accounting field of work and include access to: • common office equipment, technology, software and consumables. Assessors must satisfy NVR/AQTF assessor requirements. ASSESSMENT 1 – PROJECT Total Assessment 1 length should be 800 – 1500 words. You must accurately reference all of your external sources of information Your task is to create a mock operating budget for any of the following business: • Cleaning service (commercial) • Retail store (clothing) • Insurance sales company • Restaurant Your will need to consider the types of expenses and wages that may be relevant to this type of business. In your task you are required to prepare, forecast estimates and document the budget ensuring you have used an acceptable budget template and that the budget contains all relevant information. Answer Sheet (Expandable) ASSESSMENT 2 KNOWLEDGE QUESTIONING Total Assessment 2 Length should be 500 – 700 words. Sheet (Expandable) 1. List the types of budgets you may have to prepare? 2. List the typical budget cycle? 3. Discuss the purpose of each of the following budgets: • Cash budget • Labour budget • Production budget • Materials budget • Overhead budget 4. What are budget negotiation procedures used for? 5. What is a milestone in relation to budgets? 6. What are the steps involved in forecasting estimates? 7. What factors need to be taken into consideration when preparing cash flow estimates? 8. What might a budget spreadsheet report cover? 9. List and describe each type of formatting for budgets? 10. What duties are involved in establishing a timeline for budgets? 11. What formats can trends be reported in? 12. What needs to be considered when monitoring budget outcomes? ASSESSMENT 3 – CASE STUDY Total Assessment 3 Length should be 500 – 700 words You must accurately reference all of your external sources of information After you have completed this activity you will have to hand it in. You may either use the space provided below for your assessment or upload your file in Moodle. Please seek your trainers’ help if there are any issues. Alex your boss wants to improve his financial processes and has asked you to report to him in details how you could monitor budget outcomes in a business environment. Answer Sheet (Expandable)