Progress

Progress may refer to:

Read more about Progress:  History, Aerospace, Architecture, Business, Computer Science, Geography, Media, Politics and Government, Science

Other articles related to "progress":

Demos (U.S. Think Tank) - Programs - Sustainable Progress Initiative
... Demos’ Sustainable Progress Initiative facilitates creative new research, policy development, and strategic planning to promote a new economy where the priority is to sustain human and ... questions the pervasive narrative linking GDP and market growth to social progress ...
Star*Drive - Contents
... The level of technology is at "Progress Level" 7 (Progress Levels are used in Alternity to describe the technology of a civilization, with present day Earth described as Progress Level 5, and the Industrial Age ...
Calculus (medicine) - Pathophysiology and Symptoms
... predispose to pyelonephritis (kidney infections) Can progress to urolithiasis Urolithiasis (urinary bladder stones) Can progress to bladder outlet obstruction Cholelithiasis ...
Progress - Science
... Evolutionary progress, the idea that there is a largest-scale trend in evolution of organisms and that the trend is toward improvement ...
Sexual Health - Millennium Development Goals
... To monitor global progress towards the achievement of this target, the United Nations has agreed on the following indicators 5.3 contraceptive prevalence rate 5.4 adolescent birth rate 5.5 antenatal care ... However, progress has been slow in most developing countries, particularly in Sub-saharan Africa, which remains the region with the poorest indicators for reproductive ...

Famous quotes containing the word progress:

    Our civilization is characterized by the word “progress.” Progress is its form rather than making progress being one of its features. Typically it constructs. It is occupied with building an ever more complicated structure. And even clarity is sought only as a means to this end, not as an end in itself. For me on the contrary clarity, perspicuity are valuable in themselves.
    Ludwig Wittgenstein (1889–1951)

    The progress of freedom depends more upon the maintenance of peace, the spread of commerce, and the diffusion of education, than upon the labours of cabinets and foreign offices.
    Richard Cobden (1804–1865)

    I think that Pilgrim’s Progress is the best sermon which has been preached from this text; almost all other sermons that I have heard, or heard of, have been but poor imitations of this.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)