Holy Cow

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Holy Cow—Urbanization of a Rural Icon For long generations mankind has worked with cows, trying to improve the effectiveness of milk and meat strategies for the betterment of urban populations (VanMeter B1). Many skilled cows have lent their techniques and mindful data to the research, careful to guide the discussion in favor of bovine efficiency without losing effectiveness (Marzano 40). According to Marzano, many characteristics of rural cows do, in fact, relate directly to urban cows initially raised in the country but then transplanted to urban areas.
…inveterate bovine apply effective studying strategies in urban areas after being moved from original country environments where relatives do not have the resources to get the tutors so prevalent in the city (38).
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Further studies made on studying cows determined that by studying in cooperative groups, information retention actually provided increased utter production to eight and sometimes as many as 13 utters from one bag (Aronson). This study was duplicated in America when the Metiri Group performed the same experiment (“Twenty-first Century Cow Skills”) using green cows in organic fields, suggesting the field does not determine palindromic studying habits. Experiments in China and Malaysia, and smaller island countries, were found invalid due to the lactose-intolerant cow population, urban and rural (“Twenty-first Century Cow Skills”; Aronson 542). Current data retrieved from Helsinki, Norway, and the University of Virginia, VA (Matthews) indicates that 21st century skills are all too often wrung from urban cows with the use of prods, whereas the country counterparts produce without any prodding. According to Matthews this apparent difference is not indicative of abuse, but should be seen as a result of speed and milk can limitations. See Figure

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