God the Father was there in the earth she created the sun on this summer day, solstice, the river warm, all the bright people, the old and the young.
The wind blowing through the flags making the rainbows dance, breezes a-skimming the shining blue water, we felt her surrounding us, sweet Holy Spirit this day in the park.
Of course we met Jesus our brother, our savior, we met him in old ones, in young ones, in scared ones, in jubilant celebrants of who we are.
But mostly, we felt him embracing us warmly, holding us graciously telling us we are loved we are glorious we are cared for we are precious we are perfect who we are is all that matters being us, being seen, being proud. Jesus found us in the arms of the women wearing shirts that said FREE MOM HUGS.
All around us, we found God in the park, on this solstice with the people, by the river in the welcome, with the warmth in the love, in the love, in the love.
On my last homework, I started using Calca rather than a vanilla calculator. It’s nice to have the calculation history through a problem; I mean, most scientific calculators don’t have a “tape” you can look back on easily.
This morning I learned that Calca knows the quadratic formula, which is nice when I’m dealing with ugly equations I need to find the roots of.
Last semester, in my Statistical Modeling class, we studied a whole pile of hypothesis tests and confidence intervals. After a few, I realized that they all took a very similar form. The note-taking sheet below (PDF download here) lays out blocks for left-tailed test, right-tailed test, two-tailed test, and the confidence interval, with spaces to fill in the parts of the hypothesis test as described in an earlier stats is beautiful post.
As always, this page is Creative Commons licensed, asking for attribution to Heather Rollins or to this blog’s URL for non-commercial use. For commercial use, send me an email first. Thank you, and enjoy!
I can’t really lay claim to this one. A student in my Design & Analysis of Experiments class gave this answer tonight. I’ll have to ask my professor who it was, so that appropriate credit can be given. 🙂