Time management becomes more and more important for everyone nowadays.
Every day, we must deal with various things, but our time is limited, so we should properly arrange our time. Then time management comes.
Below is a PowerPoint presentation on time management, in the presentation the definition of “Rule of 24″, 10 ways that “Rule of 24″ helps and how to put “Rule of 24″ to work will be detailedly introduced. Hopefully, the PowerPoint presentation and the video will give you some inspiration for making your time more effective.
“Hallelujah” is a song written by Canadian singer-songwriter Leonard Cohen and originally released on his studio album Various Positions (1984).
Although “Hallelujah” achieved little initial success, in recent years its cover versions have been performed by a large number and broad range of artists, both in recordings and in concert.
Lee DeWyz, the 24-year-old Illinois sales clerk hit the ball out of the park on Tuesday night. Lee DeWyz was the dominant force on stage and clearly proved, as the American Idol judges love to say, he’s in it to win it. The song “Hallelujah” (by Leonard Cohen) Lee DeWyz sang was selected by Simon Cowell, and it turned out to be the total Lee DeWyze version. For the second time on the same night, Lee was full of raw emotion and sang his heart out. Backed up by a gospel choir and lots of instrumentation, the song sounded terrific, Lee energized the crowd and he brought some people in the audience to tears.
“I’ve been waiting all season, man, to see who’s gonna throw down the real gauntlet to try and win the whole thing!” Randy exclaimed. “This was, I think, your biggest moment at the biggest time in your career, on this show. That was unbelievable, dude — unbelievable!”
Actually, at least 3 American Idol Finalists sang Hallelujah, and they were Lee DeWyze, Tim Urban, Jason Castro.
Let’s enjoy the beautiful voices from the three excellent American Idol Finalists:
Over the past couple of years, a frenzy of construction has engulfed South Africa as existing stadiums are enlarged and new ones built from scratch in preparation for the 2010 World Cup.
The nine World Cup host cities have a total of 10 stadiums (five new and five renovated) ranging in size from the colossal 95, 000 seater Soccer City in Johannesburg – the venue for both the opening ceremony and the final – to more modest 40, 000 seaters in the smaller cities.
* Moses Mabhida Stadium, Durban (70,000 capacity)
* Green Point Stadium, Cape Town (68,000 capacity)
* Nelson Mandela Bay, Port Elizabeth (48,000 capacity)
* Mbombela Stadium, Nelspruit (46,000 capacity)
* Peter Mokaba Stadium, Polokwane (45,000 capacity)
* Soccer City, Johannesburg (95,000 capacity)
* Ellis Park Stadium, Johannesburg (62,000 capacity)
* Loftus Versveld, Pretoria/Tshwane (50,000 capacity)
* Free State Stadium, Bloemfontein (48,000 capacity)
* Royal Bafokeng, Rustenburg (42,000 capacity)