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Current Issue (Volume 03 - Issue 01)


Paper Title :: Reading literary texts: Teaching perspective versus student perspective
Author Name :: Pablo Francisco David Mora Venegas
Country :: Chile
Page Number :: 01-10
The purpose of the research was to make an approximation of literary text reading practices from the perspective of teachers (didactics) and students (significance). The research approach was quantitative descriptive. The sample corresponded to three teachers of Language and Communication and the 118 students attending the second year in an educational establishment in the commune of El Bosque, Chile. The data collection technique was the survey and the collection instruments were two questionnaires. According to the results, teachers consider that reading books is not an activity of preference for their students, however, students have more interest in reading than teachers who teach them.
Keywords: Reading practices, didactics, significance, literary texts
[1]. Ballester, J. y Ibarra, N. (2016). La educación lectora, literaria y el libro en la era digital. Revista Chilena de Literatura, (94), 147-171. Recuperado el 13/02/2018 de https://dx.doi.org/10.4067/S0718-22952016000300008
[2]. Bautista, D. (2015). Uso de mediaciones tecnológicas para mejorar el nivel decomprensión lectora. (Trabajo de Grado de Especialización). Universidad Nacional Abierta y a Distancia. Colombia. Recuperado el 20/04/2018 de https://repository.unad.edu.co/handle/10596/3490
[3]. Bolívar, C. y Gordo, A. (2016). Leer textoliterario en la escuela: una experiencia placentera para encontrarse consigo mismo. Revista La Palabra, (29), 199-211. Recuperado el 13/10/2018 de https://revistas.uptc.edu.co/revistas/index.php/la_palabra/article/view/5710
[4]. Chuc, L. (2015). Lectura comprensiva y su influencia en el razonamiento crítico(Tesis de Pregrado). Universidad Rafael Landívar, México. Recuperado el 10/09/2018 de http://recursosbiblio.url.edu.gt/tesiseortiz/2015/05/09/Chuc-Lucia.pdf
[5]. Del Pino, M., Del Pino, A. y Pincheira, D. (2016). La lectura desde el enfoque delMinisterio de Educación y el enfoque dialógico de la pedagogía “Enlazando Mundos”. Revista Electrónica Educare, 20(3). Recuperado el 12/01/2018 de http://dx.doi.org/10.15359/ree.20-3.6

Paper Title :: Performance Elementsof Green Eco-Friendly WarehouseTowardsSupply Chains Management Effeciency
Author Name :: Zulhusni Abd. Ghani || Mohd Azha Mohd Abdullah || Afiza Hajemi || Sharifah Soleha Syed Hassan || Irwan Ibrahim || Norhayati Baharun
Country :: Malaysia
Page Number :: 11-19
Implementation of green eco-friendly factory is not something new as nowadays this is the requirement that most of them mustcomply. More and more tier of suppliers had initiated their daily operation to run while considering on the environmental impact. When we refer to warehouse operation, it will always relate to how important efficiency and responsiveness is. Although warehouse operation is part of the industries hub and had a smaller environmental impact, warehouse operation still takes on a substantial part in reducing adverse impact on the environment. The aim of this paper is to develop a theoretical framework which can help to measure the effectiveness and responsiveness of the warehouse not only on the operation itself, but also relates to how well the operation operate towards green eco-friendly warehouse. This framework can use for warehouse operation to measure gap analysis before fully implement a standard system. Keywords: Green warehouse, eco-friendly warehouse, accuracy, supply chain.
Keywords: Industrial Revolution (IR), Electric Vehicle (EV), Life Cycle Assessment (LCA), Life Cycle Cost (LCC), Green Supply Chain Management (GSCM)
[1]. Abu-Hijleh, B., & Jaheen, N. (2019). Energy and economic impact of the new Dubai municipality green building regulations and potential upgrades of the regulations. Energy Strategy Reviews, 24(January), 51–67. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.esr.2019.01.004
[2]. Adıgüzel, H., & Floros, M. (2019). Capacity utilization analysis through time-driven ABC in a small-sized manufacturing company. Emarald Insight, 1741.
[3]. Andjelkovic, A., & Radosavljević, M. (2018). Improving order-picking process through implementation of warehouse management system. Strategic Management, 23, 3–10. https://doi.org/10.5937/StraMan1801003A
[4]. Ashuri, B., & Durmus-Pedini, A. (2010). An overview of the benefits and risk factors of going green in existing buildings. International Journal of Facility Management, 1(1), 1–15.
[5]. Bogale, T. (2016). Assessment of Warehouse Performance: A Case of Ethiopian Trading Enterprise. Addis Ababa University.

Paper Title :: The road towards sustainability markets: Linking cost externalization to market structure and price structure using qualitative comparative means
Author Name :: Lucio Muñoz
Country :: Canada
Page Number :: 20-32
It can be said that any non-full sustainability market requires some form of cost externalization to exist and persist as maximization is the rule. The type of cost externalization on which a market model depends on determines the market structure and the price structure of that market as well as its level of responsibility. As cost externalization tends to full cost externalization, the market structure and the price structure tend towards the market structure and price structure of full unsustainability: this is a world of fully irresponsible markets. On the other hand, as the cost externalization tends to zero the market structure and price structure of markets tend towards the market structure and the price structure of sustainability markets: this is a world of fully responsible markets. Therefore, there is a need to understand how cost externalization is linked to market structure and price structure so as to be able to figure out for example how cost externalization is linked to distorted market prices or linked to the nature of paradigm mergers or linked to the nature of sustainability markets. Among the goals of this paper are: a) to link cost externalization to all possible market structures and price structures using qualitative comparative means; and b) to show that only when there is no cost externalization there are sustainability markets and sustainability prices.
Keywords: Sustainability, sustainability markets, market structure, price structure, cost externalization, distorted prices, responsible markets, irresponsible markets, unsustainability, sustainability gaps, market models, maximization.
[1]. Muñoz, Lucio, 2016a. Markets and Production Pricing: Using the Sustainability Market Price to Point Out and Link the Production Price Structure of Partnership Based Paradigms and Deep World View Based Paradigms, In: International Journal of Advanced Engineering and Management Research (IJAEMR), Vol.1, Issue 5, Pp 569-591, India.
[2]. Muñoz, Lucio, 2016b. Responsibility and Development Models: Highlighting the Road of General Development Towards Sustainability Using the Increasing Responsibility Framework, Boletin CEBEM-REDESMA, No. 9, November, La Paz, Bolivia.
[3]. Muñoz, Lucio, 2016c. Understanding the Death and Paradigm Shift of Adam Smith’s model: Was Going Green the Only Option? If not, Is This Option the Most Sustainable One?, Weber Economics & Finance (ISSN:2449-1662 ), Vol. 2 (3) 2016, Article ID wef_169, 540-546.
[4]. Muñoz, Lucio, 2016d . Perfect Green Markets vrs Dwarf Green Markets: Did We Start Trying to Solve the Environmental Crisis in 2012 With the Wrong Green Foot? If Yes, How Can This Situation Be Corrected?, In: International Journal of Advanced Engineering and Management Research(IJAEMR), Vol.1, Issue 6, Pp 389-406, August, India.
[5]. Muñoz, Lucio, 2019. The Flipping of Traditional Economic Thinking: Contrasting the Working of Dwarf Green Market Thinking with that of Green Market Thinking to Highlight Main Differences and Implications, In: Global Journal of Management and Business Research: E Marketing, Volume 19, Issue 4, Version 1.0 , Framingham, Massachusetts, USA

Paper Title :: Analysis of Semantic Anomalous Utterances
Author Name :: Khawater F. Alshalan
Country :: Saudi Arabia
Page Number :: 33-35
Anomalous utterances are syntactically grammatical that contain meaningful constituents. However, they endure interpretation. For example, *Thebottle is talking about Vienna. This anomalous sentence shows a form of a quantifier domain restriction that is made up of unique features different from otherfamiliartypes of domain restriction. In order to have an indirect insight into the semantic properties of anomalous utterances, it is crucial to understand the domain restriction. Knowing the indirectexplanation about anomaly helps inavoiding unreliable truth-value judgments.
[1]. K. Bach (2005). ‗Context ex Machina‘.In Semantics vs. Pragmatics, pp. 15–44. Clarendon Press, Oxford.
[2]. D. Beaver (2001). Presupposition and Assertion in Dynamic Semantics. CSLI Publications. E. Camp (2004). ‗The Generality Constraint and Categorial Restrictions‘. Philosophical
[3]. Quarterly 54(215):209–231.
[4]. R. Carnap (1937). The Logical Syntax of Language. London: Rout- ledge &Kegan Paul.
[5]. J. Fodor & J. Katz (1964). ‗The Structure of a Semantic Theory‘. In J. Fodor & J. Katz (eds.), The Structure of Language: Readings in the Philosophy of Language. Prentice-Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJ.