We have collated data relevant to national commercial banking sectors that have been published by central banks, regulators and/or trade associations, as well as basic information concerning individual market participants. We have also considered the current views on the economic outlook for the country in question. Many aspects have been – and continue to be – brought together in a systematic way through our proprietary Commercial Bank Business Environment Ratings (CBBER), which facilitate cross-country comparisons.
In Q309 the authors continued to extend the scope of its commercial banking report series, both in terms of the depth in which individual states are assessed and the number of banking systems analysed. Enhanced Global and Regional Context We have expanded our coverage of the global and regional banking sectors to ensure that developments in individual banking are placed firmly within the context of neighbouring and linked markets.
Separate regional overviews have been provided for emerging Europe, Asia, Latin America, the Middle East and sub-Saharan Africa. The aim is to flag up pan-regional developments, highlight countries that stand outside regional trends and isolate potential systemic risks. Expanded Universe of Commercial Banking Sectors This quarter we are launching 13 new country reports.
Mathematics 3 semester 2 5.4.3 Practice: Modeling: Solids
YOUR ASSIGNMENT: Solid Art
You meet an artist who makes sculptures out of Platonic solids. Being an excellent geometer who knows how to use nets to create solid figures, you are intrigued and want to make your own models.
1. Which combined solid did you select? (Circle one.) (1 point)
Left: Icosahedron with tetrahedronsRight: Octahedron with tetrahedrons
Construct the models
Nets are two-dimensional patterns that fold into 3-dimensional shapes, so they are a great tool for analyzing and constructing solids. Use the tetrahedron, octahedron and the icosahedron tools to help you examine each shape more closely, and to practice folding each net into a solid.
2. Using the link on the activity page, cut out each net. Fold and tape each net into a three-dimensional solid. Your solids do not need to be perfect. (9 points: 3 points for each solid)
3. Identify each solid. Hint: count the number of faces you can see. (6 points: 1 point for each blank)
Solid 1: number of faces:_____ name of solid: _____ Solid 2: number of faces:_____name of solid: _____ Solid 3: number of faces:_____name of solid: _____
4. Look at the polyhedron that you chose at the beginning. Which two solids do you need to create your polyhedron? How many of each solid do you need?Answer for your polyhedron. Hint: Each tetrahedron will cover one face of the other solid. (4 points: 1 point for each blank)
Polyhedron 1: Solid:_____ Number: _____ Solid:_____ Number: _____ Polyhedron 2: Solid:_____ Number: _____ Solid:_____ Number: _____