Results: To assemble this map, we deconstructed the adult Drosophila brain into approximately 16,000 single neurons and reconstructed them into a common standardized framework to produce a virtual fly brain. We have constructed a mesoscopic map and found that it consists of 41 local processing units (LPUs), six hubs, and 58 tracts covering the whole Drosophila brain. Despite individual local variation, the architecture of the Drosophila brain shows invariance for both the aggregation of local neurons (LNs) within specific LPUs and for the connectivity of projection neurons (PNs) between the same set of LPUs. An open-access image database, named FlyCircuit, has been constructed for online data archiving, mining, analysis, and three-dimensional visualization of all single neurons, brain-wide LPUs, their wiring diagrams, and neural tracts.
HTML, which stands for Hypertext Markup Language, is the predominant markup language for web pages. Books that are downloaded in HTML include many different files which can be opened from a central index file. They are extremely compatible from computer to computer and you only need to have a web browser such as Firefox or Internet Explorer to be able to open these files.
ePUB is designed keeping in mind the eBook readers. And hence, they are more suited for eReaders. XML and XHTML make ePUBs accessible and compatible with most of the software tools. You can read an ePUB document on a computer, smartphone, tablet and any eReader (except Kindle).
When you view open an HTML file in your browser you will notice that only text and basic formatting will be shown. Links, styles and images may not be shown or visible. With that in mind, it is a good idea to check the HTML files before the course shell closes in D2L Brightspace. If you see anything that is important on the page within D2L Brightspace that is not showing in the version you downloaded then you will want to make note of that.
Tim Berners-Lee's creation of the World Wide Web has forever changed the shape of modern life, altering the way people do business, entertain and inform themselves, build communities, and exchange ideas. \"If [computer networking] were a traditional science, Berners-Lee would win a Nobel Prize,\" Novell CEO Eric Schmidt said in Time. when it deemed Berners-Lee one of the greatest 100 minds of this century. Now, in Weaving the Web, the Web's creator speaks his mind about his invention: how it evolved, what its untapped potential is, and what his own personal vision is for its future. 1e1e36bf2d