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  • R K Bing
  • 1986
S ome months ago, 33,000 feet over western North Carolina, I became acquainted with my seatmate on a trip to Texas, a 34-year­ old college graduate, bright, aniClI­ late, extremely well versed in his profession, the managemem of fund raising for nonprofit agencies and health institutions He is a devout Quaker and knows about our profes­ sion because of his(More)
  • R K Bing
  • 1981
Occupational Therapy's roots are in the subsoil of the moral movement developed in Europe during the Age of Enlightenment. Philippe Pinel, a French philosopher-physician, and William Tuke, an English merchant-philanthropist, developed the principles and applied them to the insane in institutions. Moral treatment came to the United States as part of the(More)
Robots, especially autonomous systems, need a precise perception of the environment for path planning and manipulation tasks. Different sensors provide various data for this task. Camera to 3D laser range finder calibration allows algorithms to work efficiently on depth measurements, color and texture features and benefit from the signals of both sensor(More)
  • R K Bing
  • 1997
Using published works, archival correspondence, interviews with contemporaries, and historical commentary, an imagined conversation is presented between Eleanor Clarke Slagle (1871-1942) and three of her actual contemporaries. As a founder of the National Society for the Promotion of Occupational Therapy (later to become the American Occupational Therapy(More)
  • R K Bing
  • 1992
Through a combination of recorded conversations, published speeches, and correspondence, insights are gained into some perspectives of William Rush Dunton, Jr., MD (1868-1966), one of the founders of the occupational therapy movement. His views on the spirit of research and the differentiation of occupational therapy and physical therapy are offered. His(More)