In general, people will go where they can thrive, in particular, when they see more opportunities. The US economic expansion and technology advancement in the past decades have no doubt attracted a lot of young talents. As their talents thrives, they may seek other opportunity and development. Going back to home country and developing young talents is definitely a challenging job.
The playlist application is definitely an innovative approach to automatically creating playlist. Nonetheless, I can't wait to see the widespread of collision avoidance. It saves lives. ;)
The music "mood" scheduling APP is very clever - and automates the process that good disk jockeys have done for radio and live event programming for years. One of the problems with being a random listener to a radio station is that it has no idea where you are in your day and what you want to hear. Taking control personally should make for a much more satisfying listening experience - without the need to manually construct playlists.
I suggest give some data to support this view.Not only give several sample.
Yes,It's report not only return to taiwan,but also include Indian/China and other Country.
Is analyse data support this information
Does the most excellent people return for opportunity .
Yeah! seems like all of those peoples (india,chinese,taiwan,korean etc) who return (by uncontrol or unrealize event nor predicted)back home to pouring and contributing their knowhow for the last period of times before the world ends. Peace.
This result was exactly what the Western University wanted to happen when they began the student Visa programs many years ago. Having a country send their best to the West was an effort to bring home the current science and technologies being developed. When those students stayed, they undercut their home countries by denying them the fruits of the exchange.
Hearing that more students are returning home to share their acquired knowledge is a victory for all concerned.
Blog Doing Math in FPGAs Tom Burke 2 comments For a recent project, I explored doing "real" (that is, non-integer) math on a Spartan 3 FPGA. FPGAs, by their nature, do integer math. That is, there's no floating-point ...