D Blog Topic Ideas
If you are looking to write about D, these resources will help you make an informed decision about the topic which you are considering writing about.
Competition, Search Volume, and Ad Revenue
D and search terms related to D are searched via blog search 607 times a day globally (averaged over the past year). In terms of competition with other sites covering this topic, it is a 0 out of 100, with 100 being the most competitive. Content about D, should earn roughly $12 eCPM assuming reasonable ad placement on a blog site.
Globally about $7 is spent advertising against D blogs per day. Use the knowledge of your search ranking and the competition factor to make an informed decision about how much of this market you can capture.
If these numbers are unexpectedly high, or low, consider revising the phrase you searched for. Drop unnescary prefixes or suffixes to the term, such as "how to" or "who is". If the Questions and Answers aren't focused around your topic try a shorter topic or a more focused phrase. Also consider the alternate search terms found on the right of this page.
Common Questions and Answers:
When you are writing a blog or news article about D, consider including answers to some of these common questions, or providing background information about the topic based on the types of questions given here.
What Is The Sum Of A Number D Divided By Nine And The Number?From Mathematics Forum:
What is the sum of a number d divided by nine and the number? D as the variable Brian, thanks so much. That was the correct answer! And by the way, it was phrased that way by Web Assign, not me. Thanks again though!
Answer: This is an example of a poorly phrased question. If we read the question as What is the sum of (a number d divided by nine) and the number? then the answer is d/9 + d = 10d/9 If we try to read the question as What is the sum of a number d divided by (nine and the number)? then there is nothing to sum, so the first answer is the one sought.
How Much Will A D In Your Freshman Year Affect You Getting Into College?From Higher Education (University +) Forum:
How much will a D in your freshman year affect you getting into college? I got a D in Biology and English my freshman year, but I took Physics and got A's for both semesters to make up for Biology. Will the D's affect me a lot?
Answer: The short answer is that, yes, a D is going to hurt you getting into college. It will lower your overall GPA, which many colleges use for certain cutoffs. That being said it might not hurt you as much as you think. Colleges like to see improvement, so getting a D in the beginning of your high school years and then improving is a good sign (much better than doing well in the beginning and then slowly doing worse) Also it will depend on the kind of program in which you are applying for. If you want to be an Electrical Engineer or Physics major then they will want to see higher grades in physics and math courses. If you're going into a premed program then it might have a greater effect. Unless you're planning to apply to the top of the food chain (MIT, Yale, Harvard, Stanford, Dartmouth... etc) I wouldn't sweat it too much, you're probably a fairly competitive student as long as you can still pull out a decent SAT score.
What Causes Vitamin D And Iron Deficiency Besides Nutrition?From Other - Diseases Forum:
What causes vitamin D and iron deficiency besides nutrition? My mom has vitamin D and iron deficiency and she doesn't know why. She eats adequate amounts of red meat and drinks lots of milk.
Answer: Menstruating females lose lots of iron in their monthly period. Other foods (sugar, corn syrup, refined cabs, etc.) can deplete & block nutrient absorption. With the epidemic of vitamin D deficiency there are concerns that upper atmosphere pollution may be blocking the needed UV light from the sun. The U.S. RDA are much too low. Vitamin D is not a vitamin at all but a necessary hormone that effects the immune system & nearly every aspect of health. Having low Vitamin D levels greatly increases risk of cancer, heart disease, diabetes, MS (& maybe even FMS) I don't think that FMS, cancer, MS, etc. is a vitamin deficiency but being deficient can create or greatly exacerbate health problems. The prescription vitamin D supplements are the wrong type (ergocalciferol ). As warned by the National Institute of Health - http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/17023693 Luckily you can buy vitamin D (cholecalciferol) over the counter and the upper limits are extremely high. Current recommendations are for IOU per pound - a 150# person needs minimum of IOU per day & the RDA is IOU. This amount is for minimal needs and does not account for depleted stores. March is when stores are at their lowest. I also highly recommend a low crab way of eating to allow the body to regenerate rather than degenerate. http://curezone.com/forums/fm.asp?i=1560518#i http://articles.mercola.com/sites/articles/archive/2009/10/10/Vitamin-D-Experts-Reveal-the-Truth.aspx Dr. Joe Predigest, an endocrinologist /diabetologist has managed over 1500 diabetic patients and, in the last decade, not one of his patients has had a stroke or heart attack. Only one has even been hospitalized! His secret—50,000 units of Vitamin D daily. Dr. Joe further reports: * Reversal of advanced coronary disease * Reversal of advanced lung disease, avoiding a lung transplant! * Cure of multiple sclerosis * Cure of strophic lateral sclerosis * Regression of rheumatoid arthritis * Improvement in allergies * Control of many cancers including prostate, breast, colon, brain tumors, leukemia, Yulma, etc * Reversal of osteoporosis * Prevention of influenza * Cure of depression and many other mental disorders * Hashimoto’s hyperthyroidism In summary, the evidence for safety and remarkable efficacy of Vitamin D suggests that virtually ALL adults should probably take 50,000 units of D daily. This is certainly true for those with virtually any illness. http://enews.endocrinemetabolic.com/2008/05/vitamin-dthe-cure-for-many-diseases.html
How Do I Become A Starting D-Lineman For My High School Team?From Football (American) Forum:
How do I become a starting d-lineman for my high school team? I'm a freshman d-lineman.I'm 6 feet 195 pounds.I want to start on the defensive line for my sophomore year.I want to get faster, and stronger, and more agile.So any tips that would help me start as a defensive end would be helpful.
Answer: First of all, bulk up. Most D-liners weigh 250+ pounds. I would suggest doing the 40-yard dash for speed, setting higher and higher goals for yourself each time. Also, do some distance running on a treadmill. Lifting weights and punching bags are great ways to improve arm strength. For agility I'd work a lot on stretches (As in about 10 stretches 50 times each 2 times a day). It seems rigorous but if you're really committed to starting on the d-line you can pull it off.
How Dangerous Is A Vitamin D Deficiency In A 6 Month Old Baby?From Newborn & Baby Forum:
How dangerous is a Vitamin D deficiency in a 6 month old baby? I only just now found out that I needed to be giving my breastfed daughter Vitamin D supplements. In addition to breast milk she eats one meal of peas, green beans, or sweet potatoes each day. I will start giving her extra Vitamin D right away, but I am so scared that I've harmed her bone development for life since she probably hasn't gotten enough Vitamin D until now. Should I be worried? Is there anything I can do to make up for the last 6 months? Thanks!
Answer: Honey, if there was a serious issue about Vitamin D deficiency in breastfed babies then we would have entire generations of people with rickets and poor bone development. This, as far as I am concerned, is just another ploy by Major Corporations, to sell more product. It's not harmful to give the vitamin and if baby or you gets no sunlight at all then it's a good thing but it's gotten way too much hype over the last few years. If you truly needed the supplements before hand they wouldn't have let you leave the hospital without them.
How To Find In Terms Of B And D A Quadratic Equation Satisfied By The Possible Ratios Of The Progression?From Mathematics Forum:
How to find in terms of b and d a quadratic equation satisfied by the possible ratios of the progression? Find a condition for the roots of the equation x^3 - 3bx^2 +3cx - d = 0 to be in geometric progression. Find in terms of b and d a quadratic equation satisfied by the possible ratios of the progression. I already solve the ST part by finding the condition which is b^3 x d = c^3. I don't understand the ND part of the question at all. How to solve it?
Answer: Let be a/r, a, AR (where a real Nina zero number and r is ratio not 0 amid not 1) the roots of equation x^3 -3bx^2 +3cx -d= 0. Using relations between coefficients and roots you get: a/r + a + AR = 3b a^2/r + a^2 + a^2r = 3c a^3 = d a(1/r + 1 + r) = B then (1/r+ 1+r) = 3b/a a^2(1/r+1 + r) = C then (1/r+ 1+r) =3c/a^2 a^3 = d 3b/a = 3c/a^2 c = ab or c^3 = a^3b^3 or c^3 = db^3 Substitute d by c^3/b^3 into equation x^3 - 3bx^2 +3cx - c^3/b^3 = 0 c^3((x/c)^3 - 1/b^3) - 3bcx(x/c - 1/b) = 0 c^3((x/c) - 1/b)((x/c)^2 + x/(bc)+ 1/b^2) - 3bcx(x/c - 1/b) = 0 ((x/c) - 1/b)[c^3 ((x/c)^2 + x/(bc)+ 1/b^2) - 3bcx] = 0 x = c/b is a root The quadratic which you search for is c^3 ((x/c)^2 + x/(bc)+ 1/b^2) - BC = 0 c^2 ((x/c)^2 + x/(bc)+ 1/b^2) - bx = 0 x^2 + cx/b + c^2/b^2 - bx = 0 b^2x^2 + BC + c^2 - 3b^3 x = 0 b^2x^2 + x(bc-3b^3) + c^2 = 0
Which D Should I Start For My Fantasy Football Team?From Fantasy Sports Forum:
Which D should I start for my fantasy football team? I have the Bears D against the sea hawks this week or the Bengals D vs the rams. Both are playing against good running backs
Answer: Bengals! If the bears had an offense to speak of I'd pick them, but you can bet their defense is going to be on the field alto giving the sea hawks plenty of chances to score. Besides the rams are horrible, they got rolled by the sea hawks, and Jackson was a non-factor.
What Size Strings Are Good For Playing In Drop D And Drop C On Guitar?From Other - Music Forum:
What size strings are good for playing in drop d and drop c on guitar? I'm looking to start playing in drop d and drop c. I want to know what a good size string is. I'm looking at .11-.50 and I hear their a good size for drop d but will they be thick enough for drop c or should I get thicker I know that their are some Zak Wilde boomers that are at like .10 and go to .60. Just need some help on this one thanks.
Answer: dude totally go with Ernie ball heavy bottoms! they kick ass I think they are 11-56 or sum thing. drop d is a tuning that can be used with most strings except for slinkiest. but for drop c its good to go with a 56 or higher.
I'D Like To Know What A Typical Day Is Like For A Dental Hygienist. What Does Most Of Your Work Involve?From Dental Forum:
I'd like to know what a typical day is like for a dental hygienist. What does most of your work involve? I'd also like to know about the qualities required for the profession. How important are communication skills and do you have any training in that area? Thank you. Could you also tell me a little about special needs patients? Thanks again.
Answer: Hi. I've been a dental hygienist for more than 20 years and I'd love to answer your question. First, the qualities required are doing well in school, especially in the science areas, being able to communicate well with people from all walks of life, patience, a good attitude, and a strong desire to get through the very stringent dental hygiene program at your college. It's not an easy program at all, very difficult and that weeds out the people that aren't going to be able to pass their National and State Board exams. You have to really want this and then be tenacious and stay with it, do your very best at all times. Our profession is not just about "scraping junk off teeth". We are concerned about the entire patient, not just the mouth. In college, you will be taught to take a patients vital statistics (temp., blood pressure, etc) and also to do a thorough Indra and extra oral exam, feeling for swollen lymph nodes in the neck and jawline on the outside of the mouth (extra) and looking for signs of illness on the inside of the mouth (intra). I have, in my many years of experience, actually been the first person to alert a patient to suspicious skin cancerous lesions on the face/ears/neck, etc and also I have found many areas of cancer in the mouth too. You will learn how to diagnose many health conditions in the mouth as well as learn how the patients medical history affects how you will form his treatment Is he on blood thinners? You'll take pharmacology to learn about different medication the patients may be on and how that affect your treatment. Does he have a history of heart attacks? You will need to be prepared with your knowledge of CPR in case it's necessary and understand that the stress of a long dental apt. could pose a risk for such a patient) You will examine the patients mouth and determine their dental health, if there are areas of dental decay, you will chart these for the dentist to examine later. You will note gum problems and chart them also. You also will take 2 years of radiology in college to prepare you for the serious skill of exposing a patient to radiation when taking crays. That's not something to be taken lightly and you must be very skilled at it so that you can get the Cray right the first time. You don't want to expose a patient to any more radiation than is necessary. You will learn all about he various shapes of the teeth, the basic anatomy of the tooth structures so that you will be able to follow the shapes as you slip a very sharp metal instrument below the gum line and work where you can't see, only going by feel. Now do you see why I say it's not just about "scraping junk off teeth"? A huge part of your daily job is being a teacher, that's where the ability to communicate well comes in. You have to be personable enough to earn your patients trust as many patients are quite fearful of dental offices. You will have to explain what you are doing and why, which builds trust, and also teach them how to properly care for their own teeth with brushing and flossing. I believe that an educated patient is the best thing for both them and for me, so I do tell my patients everything I can and show them their crays too. The basic rundown on how I see a patient goes something like this: I first review their chart and bring myself up to speed on their ongoing dental health situations (have gum disease or fillings that haven't been filled yet, etc). I call my patient back to my room and go over their medical history with them to be sure nothing has changed since I saw them last. I ask if they are having any dental problems. If they are, we delve into that, asking their symptoms and many other specific questions. I take any necessary crays and while they are developing, I lay the patient back and begin my intra-oral exam. I look over all the teeth and gums, all the tissues in the mouth also (for cancer or other diseases) and note in the chart any problems. I check the crays for decay and calculus (tarter on the teeth). Sometimes I will stop and show the patient the crays at this point to back up any treatment we need to do, otherwise I will wait til the end of the apt. Then I scale the teeth (cleaning with the sharp instrument) to remove any hard deposits on the teeth as well as plaque below the gum line. I then polish the teeth to remove stain and other surface plaque. I answer any questions the patient has, go over proper brushing and flossing, then the dentist comes and checks my charting to look over any problems I have noted. I usually have either 30 or 45 min. per patient and that time include my setting up the room before and cleaning it afterwards. Sometimes I also do sealants on children and have expanded duties that include anything the assistant can do and more (too many to list here) This is just general rundown of an average patient. I love my job. It's a very fulfilling career for me to be able to get a "before" and "after" with each patient, getting to see how I've improved things for them in only a short time. It can be "gross" I suppose, you will deal with blood, spit, food Debra, pus and bad odors too, so you have to be able to handle these things (I was in the medical field before changing careers). Hygienists get paid decent, not as much as folks think though. :) I don't feel guilty about earning my salary. I went to college for 5 years for my two degrees and I've paid my dues already. I also have to pay for my continuing education fees, license renewal fees and liability insurance. If you are really interested in this profession, I would recommend that you ask a hygienist if you could "shadow" her for a day at her job to see if it's the thing for you. If you like it, welcome aboard!! Hope this helps and good luck in whatever field you chose!
What Happens If You Get A D In An Elective Class And You Are Going To Transfer Colleges?From Higher Education (University +) Forum:
What happens if you get a D in an elective class and you are going to transfer colleges? I am taking majors-only biology class that I am borderline C/D in right now. I changed my major so now the class is only worth an elective, so what happens if I get a D? Also, I will be transferring next year. I know that the D will show up on my transcript and all that, that's common sense. What I mean is, how detrimental could this D be to me and my future?
Answer: If you are planning on transferring to a 4-year institution then the "D" you received will not go with you. Transfer credit is for grades "C" or above, and only if the transfer school has the same course. You can not transfer a course to another college; if the college you want to go to does not offer a similar course.
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