The isometric zombie co-op game is back with a sequel. How to Survive 2 takes place fifteen years after the events of the first game in which a zombie outbreak ravaged the tropical Los Ricos archipelago, but is it worth learning to survive all over again
How to Survive 2 feels a lot like Diablo, except slower-paced and with greater emphasis on crowd-control. In this one, you've come to New Orleans to learn how to survive the zombie apocalypse from series-star Kovac (a kind of Virgil to your zombie-whacking Dante), who has set up a bunker compound in the middle of some wooded swamps. With fun, cartoon videos of basic game concepts and a (painfully) long series of introductory tutorial missions, Kovac teaches your character the basics of building a successful survivor's compound of your very own.
How to survive the zombocalypse: meet up with a few chums, build yourself a base camp, then craft, craft like there's no tomorrow (because there probably isn't). That's how to survive in, er, How To Survive 2 (opens in new tab), sequel to the co-op action RPG that adds online multiplayer, randomised environments, a new camera, that camp system and more. EKO Software's game is now on Steam Early Access (opens in new tab), with 20% off for the next week or so.
With adequate water intake, some people have survived with no food for weeks or even several months. Survival time is longer with water intake because the body has much more in its reserves to replace food than fluid. Your kidney function will diminish within a few days without proper hydration.
One 1997 commentary that looked at hunger strikes suggested that a person needs to drink about 1.5 liters of water a day to survive starvation for a longer period of time. The author also suggested adding up to half a teaspoon of salt a day to the water.
These statistics are for net survival. Net survival estimates the number of people who survive their cancer rather than calculating the number of people diagnosed with cancer who are still alive. In other words, it is the survival of cancer patients after taking into account that some people would have died from other causes if they had not had cancer.
So you've finished your teacher training and found yourself a job... the hard bit is over, right But, hold on, how do you actually survive your FIRST YEAR in teaching!The NQT year is notoriously difficult and hard work. Challenges include meeting your new colleagues and making the right first impression, preparing and planning your lessons, managing the mountain of marking and most scary of all... being in charge of a whole class by yourself for the first time!But don't panic - help is at hand from expert teacher and education writer Sue Cowley. In this new edition of her bestselling book, she supports new teachers through the stresses and strains, and the highs and lows, of their first year in teaching.She's there to guide you right from the start of day one, lesson one, with the acknowledgement that 'your stomach feels like lead and your mouth feels as dry as the Sahara desert'. She's there through each term advising on time-saving lesson plans, easy-to-implement behaviour management tips and how to help children who have special educational needs. She's there right until the end of the year when she ensures that you feel triumphantly on top of report writing and your first parents' evening. All of her methods are tried-and-tested and real-life case studies exemplify how (and how not) to put them into practice.This new edition has been fully updated with new diagrams and checklists to boost your organisational and time management skills. It also includes refreshed and up-to-date case studies and extra examples for primary school teachers.Written in Sue Cowley's honest, accessible and down-to-earth style, How to Survive your First Year in Teaching is a must-have for all early career teachers. 59ce067264