I've gotten wind of your predicament concerning things such as: The Order of Operations, what they are, and all of their facets, among a few other things. I believe I can help you out with this, and took the liberty of explaining a few things concerning the aspects of the Order of Operations in the following parts of this letter. A) What Operation Symbols Do You Know ?

The Operation Symbols that are needed for a person to be familiar with are Muliplication, Division, Addition, and Subtraction. B) What Grouping Symbols Do You Know ?
The Grouping Symbols that you are needed to know are the parenthesis and the brackets. C) What is the "Order of Operations" ?
The Order of Operations consists of (in a nutshell): Multiplication, Division, Addition, and Subtraction (in that specific order). This can be mentally compressed into "My Dear Aunt Sally". D) Why is the "Order of Operations" Important ?

The Order of Operations is important because, without it, we would have no definite shape or way of how to formulate answers and relate them to each other on a consistent basis. E) What is the order of use for the grouping symbols ?

You must remember to work "From the inside, out".
F) What do exponents mean ?
Exponents symbolize to what value, or, power, if you may, you add to your main number. It is the simplified' form of instructing what to multiply the main number by. G) How can the phrase, "Please Excuse My Dear Aunt Sally" help a student remember the Order of Operations ? It is, in essence, an easier way for the brain to remember the Order of which to Operate: Parentheses for Please, Exponents for Excuse, Multiply for My, Divide for Dear, Add for Aunt, and Subtract for Sally.

Well friend, with that I'll be off, if you have any more questions, don't hesitate to ask!

...Arithmetic and Logical Operations
Chapter Nine
There is a lot more to assembly language than knowing the operations of a handful of
machine instructions. You’ve got to know how to use them and what they can do. Many
instructions are useful for operations that have little to do with their mathematical or
obvious functions. This chapter discusses how to convert expressions from a high level
language into assembly language. It also discusses advanced arithmetic and logical operations including multiprecision operations and tricks you can play with various instructions.
9.0
Chapter Overview
This chapter discusses six main subjects: converting HLL arithmetic expressions into
assembly language, logical expressions, extended precision arithmetic and logical operations, operating on different sized operands, machine and arithmetic idioms, and masking
operations. Like the preceding chapters, this chapter contains considerable material that
you may need to learn immediately if you’re a beginning assembly language programmer.
The sections below that have a “•” preﬁx are essential. Those sections with a “t” discuss
advanced topics that you may want to put off for a while.
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
t
t
t
•
t
t
•
t
t
t
t
•
t
t
t
t
t
t
Arithmetic expressions
Simple assignments
Simple expressions
Complex expressions
Commutative...

...Combat Orders format
Introduction. Combat orders instruction at TBS is a detailed, rigorous package that strives to develop and evaluate your ability to arrive at a tactical decision, communicate that decision, and execute your plans in a time competitive environment. The focus throughout will be on action. Your tactical actions and necessary communication for action will be evaluated under the dynamic, chaotic, and uncertain lens espoused in MCDP-1. You will be required to brief and/or write numerous combat orders throughout the course. Significant events from the combat orders package include
• Tactical Planning I
• Tactical Planning Sand Table Exercise
• Combat Orders Format
• Patrol Order
• Combat Orders Discussion Group
• Combat Order Format Exam
□ Combat Orders Portfolio. Throughout the instruction, you will be required to write five, detailed combat orders that your staff platoon commanders will collect, review, and critique.
□ Sand Table Exercises and Field Exercises. Throughout the numerous STEXs and FEXs, significant focus will be placed on the tactical decision and effective oral communication of plans.
□ Tactical Decision Games. You will participate in five tactical decision games requiring rapid decision-making and oral communication of plans.
□ Tactical Decision Making...

...Order of operations is a rule to clarify confusion that may occur in an equation that has multiple different operations. This rule of Order of Operations states we must solve a complex equation by complete the operations in this order: Parenthesis, Exponents, Multiplication, Division, Addition, and Subtraction. We can remember this by this mnemonic: Pink, Eyes, May, Doubt, Anyone’s, Style.
*** This will happen if we take this equation and NOT follow the Order of Operation***
4+ 2 x 3 =
If I did not know the “rule” I would assume that I’d complete the problem this way
4 + 2= 6 x3 = 18 “oops I forgot my PEMDAS rule”
Let’s try this again:
4+ 2 x 3= okay I need to multiply first so I’ll fix this so I know what needs to be done first
4+ (2 x 3) = Ah ha! I get it now!
4+ (2x3) = 4+6 =
10!!!!!
Okay now….Lets make this harder!
42x 10+6-9=_____
I remember the rules by using PEMDAS which means I need to start with the ( ) first
42=2 x 10+6-9=____
Next I use the multiplication
2x10=20+6-9=____
Now since addition and subtraction are interchangeable, I can do either one. I’ll keep it simple:
26-9=17
Put it all together and you will have
(42)x 10+6-9=17
Well that’s great…but what if I don’t wanna use that rule? Lets find out!
42x 10+6-9=_____
Lets add the 10 and the 6 first…….which gives me
42x 16-9=____
Now let’s subtract...

...September 20, 2005
Dear Student,
The Order of Operations is not one of the hardest, nor is it one of the easiest things that you will have to learn in Algebra and other mathematical classes. To begin in learning the Order of Operations, you must follow the steps, hence the "order" of the operation. To start off, the first step would be to do anything that is inside of grouping symbols ([ ], ( ), { }). Next you would have to do powers from the left to the right (9 squared). Following the Order of Operations, the next phase of a problem would be to do all of the multiplication and division from the left to the right (*, /). The final stage in the Order of Operations is to do all of the addition and subtraction from the left to the right (+, -). Now, you just have to finish by putting it altogether and finding the answer.
Example-
3*6(35-3+5)10squared
1) First do
anything inside 3*6*37*10squared
grouping symbols.
2) Next you do powers 3*6*37*100
from left to right.
3) Now multiplication 66,600
and division from the
left to the right.
4) Lastly you would do
addition and subtraction
but this problem doesn't
have any.
Above is an example of how the Order of Operations works. It should always be done this way. An example of someone doing it the wrong way is...

...Order of operations is the order in which to evaluate different operations.
The order of operations is critical to solving different algebraic problems. Without it people will get different answers when there is no right one because there is no correct order to interpret an expression.
In order of operations you evaluate from left to right
in the followingorder
You may remember this as "Please excuse my dear Aunt Sally"
Parentheses
Exponents
Multiplication & Division
Addition & Subtraction
Remember with parentheses you solve the innermost first when there is a parentheses within one and within another or whatever, after that you can then simplify the second innermost grouping symbol.
Using parentheses you can change the order when you want something different.
Multiplication does not always come before division and addition does not always come before subtraction.
For example if you have a expression like 8 ¸ 4 x 7 - 5 + 3
Since multiplication & division comes first you solve 8 ¸ 4 x 7
Which we end up with 2 x 7. If you had done multiplication first you would have ended up with 8 ¸ 28 which is wrong!...

...minimum of one to two well-composed paragraphs. Each paragraph should include 5-7 insightful sentences.
I have chosen Alfred Adler individual theory, According to Adler's theory, each of us is born into the world with a sense of inferiority. We start as a weak and helpless child and strive to overcome these deficiencies by become superior to those around us. I feel that I not only can apply this theory today, but I also feel that I already apply this theory in my everyday life. I mean I strive to be the best at whatever I do. I feel that if I do not strive to be the best I will just end up average like everyone else. I was born in a small southern town in NC and I wanted to be my best therefore I choose to move to the north because in order to be the best it would not happen where I was born. I strive to give it my all even if it is not considered the best by others if I do my best at it and give it my all then it is the best for me.
If I could ask the Adler a question well that is really hard because there are more than one that came to mind. Since I can only choose one I think it would be did he have influences from his own life that helped come up with this theory or someone close to him? I choose this question because I feel that self-experiences are really important in making theories reality.
...

...Allow me to start by saying “The Goal” was truly an enjoyable experience in learning the fundamental concepts of operations management. This was a non-traditional and fun way to gain knowledge. I would have never imagined learning such “operational principles” in an entertaining manner. Bravo Professor Kouvelis for instituting education in creative and informative way. Now, on to the questions at hand…
1. Give me the definitions of throughput, inventory and operational expense given in The Goal. How do they compare with the traditional definitions? Do you find them useful, and why?
In the goal Throughput “is the rate at which the system generates money through sales.” Inventory “is all the money that the system has invested in purchasing things which it intends to sell. “ And Operational expense “is all the money the system spends in order to turn inventory into throughput (sales). The key takeaway is looking at theses 3 measures as components of sales (end goal), not production…which is the traditional definition. It begs the question, “what good is it to produce something and not sell it?” The goal is not to merely produce but to make money. The Goal’s cements the idea by making a case for managers to focus on the end goal (making money) common sense can be applied to operational management.
2. Give me the definition of a bottleneck operation. Develop your own simple example to demonstrate it to me. Describe...