The present study examines whether being a victim of violence by an adult in the household, witnessing intra-familial physical violence, and feeling unsafe at school are associated with physical dating violence victimization. It also examines whether extracurricular activity involvement and perceived care by parents, teachers, and friends attenuate those relationships, consistent with a stress-buffering model. Overall, 8.
No one else was allowed to touch the artifact. Professor Amram has been curator of several national exhibitions displaying the achievements of women inventors.
At least two items in this collection were rescued from the ashes of the fire of Known as the "Sad Iron", U. The invention is a detachable handle for pressing irons. Models are now required only when the Patent Office feels that the applicant must prove the invention works. Her iron was exhibited in the Centennial Exhibition at the Smithsonian and also in the Bicentennial Exhibition. Potts' iron is well known by antique dealers and collectors.
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He has provided worldwide consulting services to industry, government agencies, and educational institutions. This is the famous "Mrs.
Here we see Mrs. Potts experiencing the excitement of actually seeing the iron up close. Potts' Sad Iron" has been a favorite attraction at the Exhibition which includes portrayals in period dress and manner. You can see how the iron was displayed in a sealed display case. This model is in very good condition. Just after the "unveiling" Mrs. Mary Potts was introduced and spoke beautifully about her experience as an inventor.
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This Exhibit which honors women inventors is held annually by Professor Fred M. He is an award winning professor of speech communication and creativity at General College, University of Minnesota. Here is Mrs. Potts with a couple of iron collectors. The name "Mary Florence Potts" is engraved in script. Amram on women inventors. He has authored books and articles about creativity, women and African American inventors, robotics, and communication. The body is filled with a white non-conducting material, perhaps Plaster of Paris.
This permits a person to heat a of iron bodies on a stove, attach the handle to one and iron with it until it cools, then attaching it to another heated iron body. This collection of valuable nineteenth century patent models, dating from tois the generous gift of Homer and Jean Blair. The model is 8" x 5" x 6" and has a metal body with a smooth bottom, a gold colored metal latch, and wood handle. Her picture was featured in advertising.
She was dressed in carefully researched and tailored garb. Many models were destroyed in two disastrous fires in the Patent Office, in and again inbut thousands have survived.
Before the revision of the U. Patent law ininventors seeking a patent for a mechanical device were required to submit with their applications, a model as well as drawings and written descriptions. She would not touch the model without white gloves. Potts, a historian and museum curator from the Chicago area, received a standing ovation.