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Commonwealth School Equipment





commonwealth school equipment






    commonwealth school
  • Commonwealth School is an independent high school of about 155 students and 35 faculty members located on Commonwealth Avenue in the Back Bay neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts, United States.





    equipment
  • an instrumentality needed for an undertaking or to perform a service

  • The necessary items for a particular purpose

  • The process of supplying someone or something with such necessary items

  • Mental resources

  • A tool is a device that can be used to produce or achieve something, but that is not consumed in the process. Colloquially a tool can also be a procedure or process used for a specific purpose.

  • The act of equipping, or the state of being equipped, as for a voyage or expedition; Whatever is used in equipping; necessaries for an expedition or voyage; the collective designation for the articles comprising an outfit; equipage; as, a railroad equipment (locomotives, cars, etc.











commonwealth school equipment - Providing Education




Providing Education for Out of School Youth in Bangladesh (Commonwealth Case Studies in Citizenship Education)


Providing Education for Out of School Youth in Bangladesh (Commonwealth Case Studies in Citizenship Education)



Over the past few years, the enrolment rate in primary schools in Bangladesh has increased to 90%. But the dropout rate is still too high – more than half of those enrolled drop out before completing primary education. This marginalized group is being served through Non-Formal Education (NFE). The study identifies four successful efforts which have attracted out-of-school youth through their bold innovative approaches. These programs have taken up the problems of out-of-school youth in its full reality and there is potential for replication.










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Governor Patrick, Hopkinton, Construction Career Days, May 4, 2011




Governor Patrick, Hopkinton, Construction Career Days, May 4, 2011





Governor Deval Patrick and Lieutenant Governor Timothy Murray today joined representatives of the construction, engineering, and environmental industries, labor leaders, and more than 1,200 high school students at the 9th annual Massachusetts Construction Career Days at the New England Laborers’ Training Academy in Hopkinton.

Construction Career Days brings high school juniors and seniors together with leaders of the construction-related industries, which are facing a future shortage of qualified workers.

“It is truly inspiring to see some of our best students from across the Commonwealth come together to learn first-hand about great career opportunities,” said Governor Patrick. “These are skilled jobs needing qualified applicants that will be done right here in Massachusetts for decades to come.”

Construction Career Days attracts companies, vendors, equipment dealers, labor unions, apprentice programs, and colleges, working with federal and state government partners to showcase for students the opportunities in careers that typically combine knowledge of math and science with an interest in mechanics and hands-on skills. Students learn from the experts how to operate machinery such as backhoes and jackhammers, perform electrical and carpentry work, and conduct surveying and field engineering.

“We need to continue to find ways to demonstrate how students can apply math and science skills in high-demand industries, including those that are construction-related,” said Lieutenant Governor Murray, who chairs the Governor’s STEM Advisory Council. “Today’s conference provides students with real world applications used within a variety of industries, and will be a great resource for students as they consider workforce training and future career opportunities.”

Students also receive information on colleges, trade schools and certification programs that serve the construction industry.

"I am proud to be part of this year's Massachusetts Construction Career Days," said Secretary of Labor and Workforce Development Joanne F. Goldstein. "The construction industry is essential to growing our state's economy and today's event is a great opportunity for young people to be trained in an industry that is facing a shortage of young, qualified workers. Construction offers rewarding jobs at good wages, and I hope many of the young people here today decide to enter this growing and evolving industry."

"MassDOT is pleased to join our government and industry partners in sponsoring this outstanding career exploration opportunity for hundreds of high school students," said MassDOT Secretary & CEO Jeffrey Mullan. "As the Governor and Lieutenant Governor have committed to rebuilding our neglected infrastructure, we know there will be significant need for construction trades workers, engineers, and skilled employees to fill challenging positions.”

Sponsors of the Career Days Event include the Federal Highway Administration, Construction Industries of Massachusetts, Massachusetts Department of Transportation, Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education, New England Laborers Training Academy, Massachusetts Aggregate & Asphalt Producers Association, Massachusetts Concrete & Aggregate Producers Association, Operating Engineers Training Center, and the Boston Society of Civil Engineers Section.













Picton 0760




Picton 0760





The station at Picton originated as part of the British Commonwealth Air Training Plan. An airfield was built on a high plateau overlooking Picton and the Royal Air Force's No. 31 Bombing & Gunnery School officially opened in April 1941. Five bombing ranges were also created to allow the students to practice. Aircraft flown at the base included the Avro Anson, Fairey Battle, Bristol Bolingbroke and Westland Lysander. The school offered six week courses in bombing, navigation and air gunnery until it was disbanded in November 1944.

After the Bombing & Gunnery School was disbanded, the Royal Canadian Air Force established the No. 5 Reserve Equipment Maintenance Unit at Picton. This unit was responsible for aircraft storage and maintenance of the airfield itself. This unit operated until January 1946 when its functions were absorbed by a unit at RCAF Station Trenton

After the departure of the maintenance unit, most of the base was taken over by the Army for use as the Royal Canadian School of Artillery (Anti-Aircraft) (RCSA(A.A.)). The school provided training for anti-aircraft gunners, gunnery radar operators, technical assistants and artillery instructors. A number of operational artillery units were also located in Picton, including the 127th and 128th Medium AA Batteries, Royal Canadian Artillery (RCA) and the 2nd and 3rd Light AA Batteries of the 1st Light Anti-Aircraft Regiment,RCA. The RCAF also maintained a small detachment at the base to provide aircraft targets for the gunners.

In July 1960, the base was officially renamed Camp Picton and the RCSA (A.A.) disbanded a few weeks later. Two new units were formed later that year, namely the 1st Surface-to-Surface Missile (SSM) Battery and the 2nd SSM (Training) Battery of The Royal Regiment of Canadian Artillery. Both units were transferred; the 1st went to Europe in December 1961 to be equipped with Honest John rockets and the 2nd was transferred to Camp Shilo in 1962. The 1st Battalion of the Canadian Guards then transferred to Camp Picton from their previous base in Germany.

With the unification of the Army, RCAF and Royal Canadian Navy to create the Canadian Forces, Camp Picton was renamed Canadian Forces Base Picton. However, reductions in the Canadian military meant that the base was no longer required and CFB Picton was closed in September 1969.










commonwealth school equipment








commonwealth school equipment




Report of the Superintendent of Common Schools of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania  for the Year ending June 4, 1866






This is an EXACT reproduction of a book published before 1923. This IS NOT an OCR'd book with strange characters, introduced typographical errors, and jumbled words. This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. that were either part of the original artifact, or were introduced by the scanning process. We believe this work is culturally important, and despite the imperfections, have elected to bring it back into print as part of our continuing commitment to the preservation of printed works worldwide. We appreciate your understanding of the imperfections in the preservation process, and hope you enjoy this valuable book.










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