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Dress Lace Inc Employee Profile – Christopher Lopez

Christopher Lopez is currently the GEO/M2M Customer Solutions Agent for Dress-Lace, Inc, San Jose, CA. Former positions include SCAT/Customer Support for StoresOnline, Inc, Rates Analysis for A Duie Pyle and as a Bank Teller/Coach/Assistant Head Teller for TX Bank/Commerce Bank. Top skills include eCommerce, Customer Satisfaction, Link Building, Google Analytics, Online Marketing, Online Advertising, Web Analytics, Customer Relations and Powerpoint. Christopher Lopez has an AA in Business from Ashford University and an BA Sc. From Stevens-Henager College of Business, Provo. Besides working at Dress-Lace.com Inc., Christopher Lopez also maintains the website of kleinproject.

Welcome to the Klein Project, a blog that strives to present relevant, modern mathematics topics for secondary school teachers. Christopher Lopez has taken his love of math and science and has been working with the Klein Project to design this website. Visitors to the site can find materials related to math that will prove to be both informative and entertaining as we cover a variety of math topics and fascinating tidbits from the field. We also feature monthly highlights of other great math related books and websites that will further your interest and professional development.

About the article of blog.kleinproject.org/?p=2466
In this blog article, Christopher Lopez reveals a solution for getting rid of quantifiers and how computer packages perform abstract algebraic equations. Throughout the explanation, the authors provide some real examples of formulas and theorems in math logic that have helped to advance computing. …Furthermore there are number constants, variables and quantifiers. This is a first order language…

About the article of blog.kleinproject.org/?p=2130
Christopher Lopez has an interesting article from author Christiane Rousseau on the subject of classifying objects and whether or not this is of any practical use. Rousseau explains how there are, in fact, more practical applications for classifying objects that we realize in many facets of life. Examples are given to illustrate the concepts. …again a formal proof of this result is not trivial. This means that the minimal number of crossings is not…

About the article of blog.kleinproject.org/?p=2036
Each month, Christopher Lopez will feature a website that is consistent with the mission and goal of the Klein Project. For our first award, we’re honoring the “Mathematics of Planet Earth” website, a site that demonstrates methods that math science might help to solve some of earth’s major problems. …in which mathematical sciences may help us to solve our world’s problems. Take a look at the MPE initiative …

About the article of blog.kleinproject.org/?p=2640
For the month of October, Christopher Lopez has selected “Mathematics Today” as the website of the month. Mathematics Today is a web magazine that is produced by the Institute of Mathematics and its Applications in the UK. Check out their site for some great general math materials. …It is a general interest magazine about mathematics intended for those interested in the subject. Much material…

About the article of blog.kleinproject.org/?p=2434
September’s website of the month is Bridges. Bridges supervises the yearly Bridges conference on Mathematics and Art and has designed their site to feature images and materials related to visual arts, performing arts, and more. Christopher Lopez provides a link to their site on this page. …from poetry to models, from dance to origami, from juggling to painting. The -Resources- link on …

About the article of blog.kleinproject.org/?p=2312
It’s July and Christopher Lopez has chosen his website of the month. Images des Maths takes the honor this month with their site that is linked to the French National Center for Scientific Research. On their site, readers will find the latest math research along with articles about key math applications as they apply to societal issues and other relevant topics. … …

About the article of blog.kleinproject.org/?p=2340
Our book of the month is “Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions” by Martin Gardner. Originally published in 1959, this book contains the first of many collections of Gardner’s work for Scientific American. To learn more about Gardner, visit the link that Christopher Lopez provides on this page. …is the first of several collections of Martin Gardner’s column in the Scientific American. These books represent a very small proportion of …

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