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展开全部  哎~~我也在找2113、、、5261、、、  这是我刚刚在一个英文4102网站上找到的,应该不是原文,好1653像是前言之类的,我还没仔细看,现在应该没有中文版的吧。这个你先凑活看吧。  Five Point Someone  Chetan Bhagat  Rupa & Co. 2004  This book illustrates how students waste their opportunities in college years if they don’t  think straight. Through the story of three friends, the book describes various facets of IIT  life – the academics, the professors, campus life and the rat race to get better grades.  Introduction  The author is more concerned about what to do after getting admission into an IIT than  the admission process itself. He points out that getting into IIT is not all that difficult as is  made out to be. As he puts it, “If you can lock yourself in a room with books for two  years and throw away the key, you can probably make it here.”  Sheer brilliance  The book brings out the sheer brilliance of IIT students in a very subtle way. One  professor mentions, “The definition of a machine is simple. It is anything that reduces  human effort. Anything. So, see the world around you and it is full of machines.” A  student, Ryan asks: “Sir, what about a gym machine, like a bench press or something?  That doesn’t reduce human effort. In fact, it increases it.” The professor does not know  how to respond. People who have studied in IITs know how students can pose fairly  challenging questions based on their common sense and without any prior k nowledge and  unsettle teachers in the class.  Again, when a professor asks students to design a car jack to lift the chassis in case of flat  ties etc. Ryan draws a ‘modified screw-jack,’ in which one does not have to open  manually and raise the jack. A flat tire does not mean the engine has failed. Hence once  can attach a motor on the traditional jack and hook it up to the car battery. If one switches  on the car ignition, the motor car derives power. Ryan is very happy with the design.  But the professor finds it difficult to accept this original thinking. The conversation  proceeds as follows:  “What is this?”  “Sir, this modified screw-jack, It can be attached to the car’s battery…”  “Is this an electrical engineering class?”  “No sir but the end need is the same…”  “Is this an internal combustion engines class?”  “Sir but…”  “If you don’t want to be in my class or follow my course, you may leave.”  This example shows that many professors at the IITs are totally unequipped to handle the  brilliant students who study there.  2  The Gaps  The limitations of IITs are brought out vividly in a get-together involving students. Ryan  remarks, “You know guys, this whole IIT system is sick. Because, tell me, how many  great engineers or scientists have come out of IIT? I mean that is supposed to be the best  college in India, the best technology institute for a country of a billion. But has IIT ever  invented anything? Or made any technical contribution to India? Over thirty years of  IITs, yet, all it does is train some bring kids to work in multinationals. I mean look at  MIT in the USA… What is wrong in the system… This system of relative grading and  overburdening the students. I mean it kills the best fun years of your life. But it kills  something else. Where is the room for original though? Where is the time for creativity?  It is not fair.”  The mice race  Competition is intense in the IITs. The pressures which the IIT grading system puts on  students are captured in one professor’s remarks at the end of his class: “Best of luck  once again for your stay here. Remember, as your head of department Prof Cherian says,  the tough workload is by design, to keep you on your toes. And respect the grading  system. You get bad grades, and I assure you – you get no job, no school and no future.  If you do well, the world is your oyster. So, don’t slip, not even once, or there will be no  oyster, just slush.”  At the same time, there are some professors who are different and whom students adore.  The heroes of the book never miss the fluid mechanics class in the fourth semester and  the reason is Prof. Veera, who is completely different. He is twenty years younger than  other profs. No more than thirty, he comes dressed in jeans and T -shirts, which bears his  US university logos. He holds five degrees from top universities – MIT, Cornell,  Princeton etc. He carries his CD player with him, and after class, he plugs it into his ears  before he leaves the classroom. Prof. Veera makes it clear that he likes students who can  think creatively and put the principles taught in the class into practice. Ryan builds a  special relationship with this professor.  Ryan comes up with the Mice Theory to explain the problems in the IITs: “This IIT  system is nothing but a mice race. It is not a rat race, mind you, as rats sound somewhat  shrewd and clever. So it is not about that. It is about mindlessly running a race for four  years, in every class, every assignment and every test. It is about mindlessly running a  race for four years, in every class, every assignment and every test. It is a race where  profs judge you every ten steps, with a GPA stamped on you every semester.”  Ryan concludes that the IIT system is unfair because:  1. It suppresses talent and individual spirit.  2. It extracts the best years of one’s life from the country’s brightest minds.  3. It judges students with a draconian GPA system that destroys relationships.  4. The profs don’t care for the students.  5. IITs have hardly contributed to the country.  3  Real drama  It is in the last part, that the book really comes alive. The traumatic final year which  includes disciplinary action against the heroes of the book, Rayan, Hari and Alok for  trying to steal an examination paper. There is an attempted suicide by Alok. But all the  problems fortunately get sorted out. Finally, the time has come to graduate. In a dream  sequence, one professor accepts the limitations of the grading system while making his  convocation address:  “Once upon a time there was a student in IIT. He was very bright, and this is true, his  GPA was 1 0.00 after four years. He didn’t have a lot of friends, as to keep such a high  GPA, you only have so much time for friends.”  “This bright boy thought his classmates were less smart than him, were selfish and  wanted to make the most money or go to the USA with minimum effort. And many of  his classmates did go to work for multinationals and some went abroad. Some of them  opened their own companies in the USA – mostly in computers and software.”  The bright boy stayed behind. Because he had principles he did not want to use his  education for selfish personal gain. He wanted to help the country. He wanted to do  research and he stayed back at IIT. Of course, getting a research project approved in IIT  was not easy. The boy still kept trying but apart from being a professor, there was not  much he could achieve here. Ten years passed, when his friends from college visited  home. One of them had a GPA of seven point something, and he had his own software  company. The turnover had reached two hundred million dollars. Another friend was  heading a toothpaste MNC, and came in a BMW. But even this did not bother the  principled bright boy.  The professor mentioned: “As you guessed, that bright boy was me. And at that time I  thought it didn't matter if others had achieved more personally.” He was still the one with  the better GPA, the smarter one, the brighter one. Somehow, on that day, he decided my  son must get into IIT. He wanted his son to carry on his family's strong intellectual  tradition. But his son wanted to be a lawyer and hated maths. The professor hated him for  hating maths. He pushed him hard just as he pushed students. He failed to get in the first  time and the professor made life hell for him. His son failed a second time and the  professor made his life an even bigger hell. Then the son failed to get in the third time.  And this time, he killed himself.  The professor continues: "You all know that I have a daughter. But I also had a son, who  died in a rail track accident five years ago. At that time, we thought it was an accident.  But this is my son's letter I got only a few weeks ago. He wrote this to my daughter on  the day he died. He killed himself because he did not get into IIT. He killed himself  because of me."  "I am sorry everyone for bringing up this sad story on your special day. I told myself that  if I admit to my mistake publicly, perhaps my son will forgive me. And I wanted to thank 4  the one student in this class because of who I found out the truth. It is my daughter's  boyfriend – Hari (the author). And he is here sitting right in the front row."  Then the prof. points at the central figures of the book, "Let me tell you something about  this boy Hari and his friends Alok and Ryan. They are the under-performers. That is what  I used to call students with low GPAs. And they do have a low GPA - five point  something is low, right?"  The professor’s daughter had found it easier to trust Hari with the letter. She had defied  the professor, lied to him and ignored him just to meet him. Somewhere down the line,  the professor had gone really wrong.  The professor adds, “And that is when I realized that GPAs make a good student, but not  a good person. We judge people here by their GPA. If you are a nine, you are the best. If  you are a five, you are useless. I used to despise the low GPAs so much that when Ryan  submitted a research proposal on lubricants, I judged it without even reading it. But these  boys have something really promising. I saw the proposal the second time. I can tell you,  any investor who invests in this will earn a rainbow."  Hari and Alok join software companies which ironically enough were underrated in the  early 1990s. Alok makes enough money in a few months to pull his family out of the  deep financial crisis they were going through. Ryan ends up becoming a businessman,  thanks to the encouragement of Prof. Veera. A happy ending to a well written book.  Conclusion  The message for IIT students is captured in the professor’s address: “One, believe in  yourself, and don't let a GPA, performance review or promotion in a job define you.  There is more to life than these things - your family, your friends, your internal desires  and goals. And the grades you get in dealing with each of these areas will define you as a  person.”  "Two, don't judge others t oo quickly. I thought my son was useless because he didn't get  into IIT. I tell you what, I was a useless father. It is great to get into IIT, but it is not the  end of the world if you don't. All of you should be proud to have the IIT tag, but never  ever j udge anyone who is not from this institute - that alone can define the greatness of  this institute."  The style of this book is quite different from the book “The IITians” by Sandipen Deb.  But there is a common thread. IIT students should not be made after grades. They must  spend as much time in pursuing extra curriculum activities as on their course work.  Rayan, clearly, is the hero of this book.本回答被网友采纳www.shufadashi.com*�ɼ*�

gymslip n.

[最佳答案] 你的服务器中是不是少了servlet-api.jar这个包

gymslip (女学生穿的)无袖制服

[gym] [Table tennis room] [Meeting room] [Guest room] [?] [presendential suite] [receptio .其实这些自己上百度翻译或有道都能搞定的方便快捷没必要在这浪费时间 结婚戴砖戒

展开全部本港棋牌评测网,很权威,全面的一个导航站,*展开全部这家还可以。本回答被提问者采纳*www.shufadashi.com*ɼ*�

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