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Videogames - PAU 2015 Andalucía resuelto

Videogames - PAU 2015 Andalucía resuelto
A teenager died at an Internet cafe in Taiwan after reportedly playing a videogame for 40 hours straight. The 18-year-old, who has only been identified by his first name, Chuang, had booked a private room in an Internet cafe in southern Taiwan. Chuang then proceeded to play the videogame for 40 hours straight without eating. The next day, an attendant went into the room where Chuang had been playing and found the teen resting on the table. The attendant was able to wake Chuang, who stood up, took a few steps and then collapsed onto the ground. He was pronounced dead soon after arriving at the hospital. Authorities believe the teenager may have suffered a heart attack due to sitting for such a long period of time. 
The video game he had been playing was of the role play variety and very popular due to its repeated scheme of killing the monsters, finding the treasure and then escaping from the beast’s den. What made it so addictive, particularly when it got to the end of the game, was the fact that repetitive actions are necessary to develop our character’s strength till you are able to overcome the boss level. 
Regarding the teen's death, the developer of the game said: “We're saddened to hear this news. Though we recognize that it's eventually up to each individual or their parent or guardian to determine playing habits, we feel that moderation is clearly important, and that a person's day-to-day life should be more important than any form of entertainment.” Chuang is not the first individual to die following a long gaming session. Last February, 23-year-old Chen Rong-yu was found dead after having played a videogame for 23 hours.

Exámenes Selectividad - PAU - PAEG resueltos


Exámenes Selectividad - PAU - PAEG resueltos

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Triskaidekaphobia - PAU 2016 resuelto Andalucía

Triskaidekaphobia - PAU 2016 resuelto AndalucíaThe number 13 is synonymous with bad luck. It's considered unlucky to have 13 guests at a dinner party, and most people avoid getting married or buying a house on a day marked by this dreaded number. Especially superstitious folks even avoid driving on Friday the 13th. Our fixation with the number 13 runs deep. Of course, unlucky 13 isn't the only popular superstition that has been linked to the human psyche for decades. We're also beholden to black cats, broken mirrors and umbrellas opened indoors.
Author and psychology professor Stuart Vyse explains that the number 13 has a history of very old references that tend to be associated with groups of 13 people. "At the Last Supper in Christian theology, there were 13 dinner guests, so that number is unlucky because Christ was betrayed... And in Norse mythology, 12 benevolent gods were gathering in a hall and the evil god Loki, the 13th guest, attacked the group and the god Balder was killed".
Although there isn’t any statistical proof to support the superstition that Friday the 13th — or even just the number 13 itself — is unlucky, the fear of the number 13 is so pervasive that it even has a phobia named after it: triskaidekaphobia. Based on this phobia, airlines typically do not have a 13th row, and most tall buildings do not have a 13th floor. However, many triskaidekaphobics, who count author Stephen King and former president Franklin Roosevelt among their ranks, don't need statistical evidence to back up their conviction that the number is truly cursed. As with any superstition, no matter how irrational it may be, some people will still choose to believe in it.

What is ciberbullying? - PAU 2015 Andalucía resuelto

What is ciberbullying? - PAU 2015 resuelto Andalucía
It is currently reported that up to 69% of young people experience cyberbullying before the age of 18… but what is it and who does it affect? Cyberbullying is defined as “the use of digital technologies with an intent to offend, humiliate, threaten or abuse somebody.” It can include anything offensive that is directed at you on an electronic form of communication. This includes via text, email, Facebook, Twitter, WhatsApp and online games.
Anybody can become a receiver of cyberbullying, no matter how old they are or the kind of job they occupy. In fact, it is well documented that a lot of celebrities also experience cyberbullying. The most important thing is knowing how to deal with it by considering how serious the cyberbullying is. If it is light name-calling (that is, receiving insults) from somebody that is unknown, it may be easier to just block that user. However, if the experience comes from somebody you go to school or college with, you should report it to a teacher, an adult or contact the police as soon as you can. It is also advisable to keep social media privacy settings high and not get together with anybody unknown offline. People may not always be who they say they are and you could be putting yourself and those that you care about most in real danger. Additionally, taking a screenshot of anything that could be considered cyberbullying and keeping a record on the computer might be helpful.
However, you should never respond to anything that has been said or get revenge by doing the same thing back. Posting something humiliating in revenge may make matters worse or even get you into trouble.

Mass tourism can kill a city - PAU 2015 Andalucía resuelto

Mass tourism can kill a city - PAU 2015 Andalucía resueltoWe have all been a tourist at some point, but citizens of great cities like Venice or Barcelona are trying to defend their traditional neighbourhoods from the massive invasion of tourists. The last local underwear shop in Venice closed a decade ago. This means that residents of this city of islands have to go to the mainland for such essential purchases. This is a warning sign. Any city that concentrates too much on mass tourism will be abandoned by its people when they can no longer pay the cost of housing, food and basic everyday necessities. 
We’re starting to see Venice without Venetians. It’s also happening in Barcelona, a city of 2 million inhabitants that received 7.5 million tourists last year. The local authoriti
es say that they want to increase this to 10 million visitors per year. These figures have led to open conflict this summer. There have been neighbourhood assemblies and protests against the situation, because in popular places of the city the scale of visitor numbers is affecting not only residents’ quality of life, but their very ability to live in the area.
Neighbourhood communities are essential to the culture of southern Europe. Yet, people who live in popular tourist areas are at risk of being forced out by speculators who raise the rents of apartments and shops. The people who have always lived in these areas are forced to leave or, if they don’t, they suffer consequences such as noise and pollution levels that are difficult to combine with daily life. It’s paradoxical, but uncontrolled mass tourism ends up destroying the things that made a city attractive to visitors in the first place: the unique atmosphere of the local culture.  

Forever young? - PAU 2015 Andalucía resuelto

Forever young? - PAU 2015 Andalucía resuelto
The notion that growing old is a natural, inevitable part of life is so fixed in our culture that we rarely question it. But scientists like Richard Walker have been questioning it for a long time. When Walker saw on TV a girl who seemed to be “frozen in time”, he thought she could help him test his theory. She was 12 years old, but weighed just 6 kg and was 69 cm long. He had heard of other genetic diseases, such as progeria and Werner syndrome, which cause premature ageing in children and adults respectively. But her disease stopped development and apparently, Walker suspected, the ageing process.
Ageing happens because in human biology change never stops. From birth until puberty, change is crucial: we need to grow and mature. After we’ve matured, however, our adult bodies don’t need change. If you’ve built the perfect house, you would want to stop adding bricks at a certain point. However, there is no “stop switch” for development, so, unfortunately or not, we continue changing until we die.
If Walker’s team discover the cause of ageing, there will still be a long way to go. The researchers would need to obtain results in laboratory mice, which typically have a life expectancy of two or three years. Then they would have to find some therapy to achieve the same effects on people, and finally they’d have to begin long and expensive clinical trials to make sure that the treatment was safe and effective. Walker, now 74, is aware that it would come too late for him: “I feel like Moses – after wandering in the desert I can see but not enter the Promised Land.” 

Women warriors - PAU 2015 resuelto Andalucía inglés

Women warriors - PAU inglés 2015 Andalucía resuelto
It is estimated that some six hundred women served during the American Civil War. They had signed up disguised as men. Hollywood has missed a significant chapter of cultural history here – or is this history ideologically too difficult to deal with? Historians have often found it hard to deal with women who do not respect gender distinctions, and nowhere is gender distinction more strongly affected than in the question of armed female fighters
But from antiquity to modern times, there are many stories of female warriors. The best known find their way into the history books as warrior queens, rulers and leaders. They have been forced to act as any Churchill or Roosevelt: Semiramis, queen of Assyria, and Boadicea, to mention just two. Semiramis is said to have conquered Ethiopia, Egypt and much of Asia. Among her many great achievements, some also mention the building of Babylon and of its legendary Hanging Gardens, although other authors claim that the gardens had not been built in her time but long after her reign. 
Boadicea was a Celtic queen who revolted against the Roman invaders of her territory after they had robbed, beaten and sold into slavery many of her people. Her story, narrated by Roman historiographer Tacitus, was nearly forgotten for many centuries and became popular during the reign of another English queen who headed an army against foreign invasion, Queen Elizabeth I. Boadicea is honoured with a statue on the Thames at Westminster Bridge, right opposite Big Ben. 
Although history is quite reticent about women having significant roles in battle either as warriors or leaders, hardly a war has been fought without women soldiers in the ranks. 

Second life - PAU 2015 Andalucía resuelto

Second life - PAU 2015 Andalucía resuelto
I am a cardiac surgeon in a big hospital. Several years ago, I performed a high-risk heart operation on an elderly gentleman who was in his mid-seventies. The surgery appeared to be a success, but three days later the patient’s heart stopped beating. We performed a cardiopulmonary resuscitation on him for three hours and, amazingly, he was able to come back to life. In the process, however, the man suffered a brain injury. The symptoms were very unusual: he now thought he was fifty years old. During the resuscitation process he had lost more than twenty years of his life.
I followed the patient for two months, and during that time he seemed to regain about ten of those years. When I lost track of him, he was convinced that he was sixty years old. He had the strength and energy of a man twenty years younger than his chronological age.
About a year and a half later, I was playing golf with a good friend of mine. He had brought along a friend of 10 his, and, to my surprise, he was the patient’s son-in-law. He told me that his father-in-law had died earlier that month, and he proceeded to tell me a story that I will never forget. 
Before his heart surgery, my patient had been an alcoholic, a wife-abuser, and impotent for about twenty years. After his cardiac arrest and resuscitation —and the loss of twenty years of memory— he had forgotten all these things about himself. He stopped drinking. He began sleeping with his wife again and became a loving husband. This lasted for more than a year. And then, one night, he died in sleep.

Lady in black - PAU 2015 Andalucía

Elizabeth Poles Lady in blackMystery surrounded a woman in long black clothes who was seen walking alone across America for months. She barely spoke and she didn´t say why she was walking. “Nobody knows her story. She won't talk to anybody”, some investigators said. There have been all kinds of speculation about her: Was she on a religious mission? Was she from an Islamic nation? Was she a ghost, a prophet, or was she mentally ill? According to those who followed her on her journey, she refused any offers of water, food or accommodation. 
She was a lonely figure who voiced her desire that people would mind their own business and respect her solitude. However, the remarkable curiosity she excited brought the opposite effect: she rose to fame with a Facebook page created by fans and followers, where her travels were documented and photos of her along her journey were posted daily. The page, which has accumulated nearly 60,000 fans, was full of messages of support, inspiration and admiration. 
Eventually, the woman in black told the police she had reached her final destination when she arrived at Winchester, Virginia. It was there and then that the woman in black's true story emerged: Elizabeth Poles, a widow and veteran of the US military, had been walking home for the past two months, back to where her father raised her in Winchester. “The Winchester Police Department wants local residents to know that she will be part of the community now and to respect her privacy if you see her in the area,” a police spokesman said. To the surprise of those who expected that the story had to do with spirituality… the mystery is over.

Safe swimming - PAU 2015 Andalucía resuelto

Safe swimming
When the summer holidays arrive, what could be nicer than a day at the seaside? Or perhaps you plan to lie by the pool, or try a bit of river or canal boating. The water looks so sparkling and inviting that it is easy to forget it can also be a deadly hazard.
According to the Swimming Teachers Association (STA), the tragic fact is that 400 people drown every year in the UK. Lives could be saved if more people knew the basics of safe swimming. According to the STA, everyone needs to know five basic skills. 
First of all, we should all be able to float for one minute without a rubber ring or other support. In terms of distance, for safety you need to be able to swim a minimum of 25 metres without stopping. This is the length of a standard swimming pool. You need the ability to turn over from your front on to your back in case you get tired in the water and have to wait for help. For safety, you should also be able to exit the pool without a ladder. And it is important to learn how to enter the water safely, make a turn, and get out of the water again. 
It is never too late to learn, and age is no barrier. For most of us, swimming is excellent for the heart, lungs, muscles and joints. Even if you have a disability, you can learn to swim. A properly trained swimming teacher can work with your abilities, and find ways to help you stay safe while you enjoy all the health benefits of swimming –and all the fun!

La Tomatina festival: The messiest holiday in the world - PAU 2015 Andalucía

La Tomatina festival: The messiest holiday in the world
The world-famous Tomatina festival has been held in the Valencian town of Buñol on the last Wednesday of August since 1945. Every year, thousands of tourists join the town’s 9,000 inhabitants to throw tonnes of tomatoes at one another. The event, often regarded as the world’s largest food fight, is the culmination of a week-long celebration made up of street parties, fireworks, food fairs and a paella cooking contest. 
The tradition began in the mid-1940s, though its origins are unclear. It has been attributed to a foodfight that broke out in the town in 1945 during the “parade of giants and big heads” and had to be broken up by the police. The fight was banned in the early 1950s until 1957, when the locals held a funeral for a giant tomato in protest and successfully had the ban removed. 
Over 100 tonnes of tomatoes are brought to the town and thrown during an hour-long battle, at an estimated total cost of €140,000, or €2,300 a minute. In recent years the festival has become so popular that the council decided to limit the attendance to the event to a maximum of 20,000 people. 
The fight begins at 11am with the firing of a water cannon. According to the rules, participants must stop throwing tomatoes as soon as they hear the second round of the cannon. Then, it’s time to clean up. Actually, once the tomato pulp is sprayed down by fire trucks, the ground is clean due to the acidity of the tomato. 
The tomato festival has become a global phenomenon, with similar festivals staged at one time or another in Colombia, China, the US and Chile. 

Who inspired the „Games of Thrones‟ creator? - PAU 2015

Who inspired the „Games of Thrones‟ creator?
George R. Martin has always maintained that he has been influenced at least as much by his passion for history and historical fiction as by traditional epic fantasy of writers like J.R.R. Tolkien.  For fans who wish to investigate further into the real life inspirations for Martin's characters, Martin has admitted that he was inspired by the Wars of the Roses, a series of battles of succession that  took place in 15th century England. For example, the two dueling clans in „Games of Thrones‟, the Lannisters and the Starks, have names that resemble those of the two sides in the Wars of the Roses. Like the Yorks, the Starks are northerners, while the Lancasters are famously rich.
Cersei Lannister, Robert's ambitious widow, is thought by many to have been inspired by Margaret of Anjou, wife of Henry VI. Henry's insanity left him unable to rule and Margaret fought against those she saw as threatening her family's position in the throne, just as Cersei is responsible for the war of the Five Kings. She also resembles Isabella of France, an earlier medieval English queen, who conspired with her lover to murder her husband, Edward II.
Yes, „Games of Thrones‟ has dragons, ice zombies and giant wolves. Secret marriages! Mad monarchs! Velvet sleeves hiding jewel-encrusted daggers, networks of spies… It would probably  surprise several generations of British schoolchildren to learn that the dynastic politics of the late 1400s could be transformed into anything entertaining.

Le dimanche, pause nécessaire à la cellule familiale - PAU 2015

Le dimanche, pause nécessaire à la cellule familiale
Quel serait l’impact d’une ouverture douze dimanches par an des commerces sur la vie privée et familiale des salariés concernés ? De façon étonnante, rien ou presque n’a été dit sur ce sujet depuis que le gouvernement a annoncé sa volonté d’étendre le travail dominical. L’essentiel du débat a porté sur l’efficacité économique de la réforme, et sur la place supposée croissante de la consommation dans les loisirs. Quelques voix se sont élevées pour saluer la mesure. Ces partisans de la mesure affirment que 62% sont favorables à l’ouverture des magasins le dimanche… en oubliant que 60% ne sont, dans le même temps, pas d’accord pour travailler eux-mêmes ce jour-là. Mais les spécialistes de la famille interrogés s’inquiètent de la mesure. Dans la semaine, les gens ne sont pas très disponibles le soir en rentrant du travail. C’est le dimanche qu’ils font une pause. C’est grâce à cela que tiennent les bonnes relations familiales. Quand on sait que personne ne travaille ni ne va à l’école le lendemain, la détente s’installe. Le dimanche est le seul moment où il est possible de mettre en place la cellule familiale, d’avoir des interactions et une transmission émotionnelle. Si le travail du dimanche permet de desserrer l’étau des difficultés financières, ce n’est pas forcément un mal. Mais il serait souhaitable de ne pas être obligé de travailler le dimanche pour cela. On sous-estime les conséquences individuelles de telles mesures. La récupération des dimanches travaillés compensera les heures, mais pas la sociabilité perdue.
lemonde.fr 23.12.2014 (texte adapté)

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Tattoos - PAU 2015 Andalucía resuelto

Tattoos: prehistoric mumies
The discovery of mummies with very simple decorative tattoos has proved the existence of tattooing since prehistoric times. Scientists have not been able to explain the symbolism of these designs made up of lines and dots, but it is thought they were part of a medical healing process.
However, for nearly as long as there has been tattooing, there has been condemnation. The Romans used tattoos to mark slaves and criminals and the Japanese also considered them punishment. If you were a convicted criminal, you would get a mark on your forehead, convicted twice get another, and if you were convicted a third time, you would receive a third and final mark making the Japanese symbol for “dog”.
In some other societies, tattoos gained respect and assured the owners status for life. The Polynesians developed them to mark rank, and there is evidence that the Incas tattooed their warriors to remind them and others of their success and bravery in battle.
In the late 1700s Captain Cook and his men reintroduced tattooing in Europe. Returning from one of his trips, he brought a heavily tattooed Polynesian man who was a sensation among London upper-class. They were so fascinated that they began adorning themselves with body marks in discreet places and, for a short time, tattooing became a trend.
After World War II, tattoos had a terrible reputation because newspapers reported stories of blood poisoning and other diseases and the people who wore them were associated with delinquents. Today they are becoming so popular that it is getting harder and harder to find individuals without a tattoo. This rise in popularity has placed tattooists in the category of “fine artists”.

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Le stylo n'a pas dit son dernier mot - PAU 2015 francés Andalucía

Le stylo n'a pas dit son dernier mot
Vous avez sans doute, ces derniers jours, griffonné une liste de courses sur un papier ou laissé un Post-it sur un bureau. Peut-être avez-vous écrit un mot dans le cahier de correspondance de votre enfant ou pris rapidement des notes pendant une réunion. Mais quand avez-vous rédigé pour la dernière fois un long texte à la main ? À quand remonte votre dernier courrier « à l’ancienne », réalisé avec un stylo, sur une feuille de papier ? Faites-vous partie de ces gens, qui, dans leur activité professionnelle, abandonnent peu à peu le crayon au profit du clavier ? Nul ne peut encore mesurer avec précision le déclin de l’écriture manuscrite, mais une enquête britannique, effectuée en juin auprès de 2 000 personnes, laisse entrevoir la profondeur du phénomène. Selon ce sondage, un Britannique sur trois n’a pas écrit à la main depuis six mois – en moyenne, le dernier document tracé au stylo remonterait à quarante et un jours. Les gens écrivent sans doute plus qu’ils ne le pensent, mais une chose est sûre : les nouvelles technologies permettent aujourd’hui de rédiger des textes avec une telle rapidité que, dans le monde du travail, elles supplantent peu à peu l’écriture manuscrite. Les États-Unis en ont tiré les conséquences. Puisque les mails et les SMS ont remplacé les courriers, puisque les étudiants prennent leurs notes sur ordinateur, puisque les employés effectuent leurs travaux sur écran, l’écriture ne fait plus partie des enseignements ...
lemonde.fr 13.11.2014 (texte adapté) 
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