Download e-book for iPad: 1950s Childhood (Shire Library, Volume 737) by John Shepherd, Janet Shepherd

By John Shepherd, Janet Shepherd

ISBN-10: 0747814546

ISBN-13: 9780747814542

The iteration who grew up in Britain instantly after the second one global conflict are popularly referred to as 'The child Boomers'. As childrens, they skilled lifestyles in Britain from wartime austerity to the relative affluence of the past due Fifties. Uniquely more healthy and wealthier than earlier generations, this primary welfare nation iteration got loose orange juice, milk and cod liver oil to shield their wellbeing and fitness. even if, their total nutrition was once limited till rationing totally resulted in 1954 -- and the permissive society had but to reach. Janet and John Shepherd discover how the child Boomers grew up during the swap from post-war regulations to a brand new buyer society, having fun with elevated selection within the retailers, whereas at domestic, pirate Radio Luxembourg and flickering black and white tv spread out new vistas.

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Additional resources for 1950s Childhood (Shire Library, Volume 737)

Sample text

Tree Physiol, 20, 65–72. 7 What is a desert? 1 What is a desert? As described in Chapter 2, a desert is a biome that is characterized by low moisture levels and infrequent and unpredictable precipitation. Deserts, also known as arid lands, are regions that gain less precipitation (rain, sleet, or snow) than their potential evapotranspiration (evaporation from the soil and plants plus transpiration from plants), causing a severely limiting environment for living things. This is because most rain evaporates before it ever hits the ground.

The cold deserts, on the other hand, are so cold that the air can only hold a small amount of moisture. There is very little precipitation, and all the surface water is locked in unusable blocks of ice. The winter in cold deserts at latitudes midway between the polar and equatorial regions can be harsh, with temperatures below freezing being common. Blizzards and violent winds often accompany the icy temperatures. Although both extreme hot and cold deserts are generally not suitable for agricultural practices, the peripheral areas around such regions can be and people have been growing crops in these areas for thousands of years.

3 Water hydraulic system of the olive tree The olive tree can be represented hydraulically as a conductor-capacitor model in which the canopy is connected in series to the root system by the xylem, and each of the three components is in turn connected in parallel to internal storage tissues (Connor and Fereres, 2005). On a diurnal basis, the active storage tissues are the sapwood, with associated cambium and phloem, and the canopy. , 2001). These characteristic phenomena have evolved in olive plants to produce an efficient hydraulic system, and can assist olive plants in surviving under different water stress conditions.

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1950s Childhood (Shire Library, Volume 737) by John Shepherd, Janet Shepherd


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