1.Semiotics-signs,symbols,Icons & branding.

Semiotics= CL:The study of signs and symbols and their use or interpretation– designation, likeness, analogy, metaphor, symbolism, signification and communication

IN: It explores how words and other signs make meaning. In semiotics, a sign is anything that stands in for something other than itself.

  • Signs produce “meaning”

  • Sign= significance 

  • Social production of meaning via signs, symbols and icons.

=Non-Vocal Communications=

Signals, signs, and symbols.

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ekono 2

Types of unemployment

Cycle/Coyuntural→ Changes according to the economic cycle

Seasonal→ Some seasonal activities have a big impact on the employment rate. For example, during summer people with jobs in the tourism sector increase.

Structural→ There is a lack of skills because of lack of access to education or formation or because there is an excessive job demand. 

Macroeconomic policies definition

Actions held by States to drive the economy towards the appointed goals by managing the main economic

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Which of the following modern movements led to new ways of studying and thinking about the natural world?

The scientific revolution

Which of the following modern movements challenged traditional philosophies and encouraged new political movements?

The Enlightenment

Which of the following modern movements created new types of jobs for workers and made it easier for factories to produce large quantities of new products?

The Industrial Revolution

How were the causes of the Enlightenment similar

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Haste: excessive speed or urgency of movement or action; hurry.

Leisure: use of free time for enjoyment

Strove: struggle or fight vigorously

Gazing Grain: grain learning toward the sun

Gossamer: a thin, light cloth

My Tippet- only Tulle: My shawl was only a fine net cloth

Swelling: a natural rounded protuberance.

Sacarcely: only a very short time before.

Cornice: the molding around the top of a building

Surmised: suppose that something is true without having evidence to confirm it.

Sorest: suffering pain

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120 Czarist Russia
At the beginning of the 20th century, the Russian Empire encompassed an immense territory that amounted to one sixth of the earth’s surface. It extended from western Europe, across the Steppes and Siberian forests, to the Pacific Ocean, and from the frozen lands of the Arctic to the temperate shores
ofthe Black Sea.
This vast space housed around 150 million inhabitants in 1917. The population was very unevenly distributed and possessed a great diversity of nationalities, peoples

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