26 August 2015

Integrated marketing communication plan

The Integrated Marketing Communications (IMC) plan


1.     Introduction

The Integrated Marketing Communication plan assignment is designed to evaluate your ability to understand and apply the course material. The assignment requires you to assess and critique the Marketing Communications of a company, make recommendations for how they could be evaluated and improved.
The assignment will be completed individually.
Your tutorial sessions will provide you with basic information for your plan, and you will have an opportunity to discuss your project with your tutor in each tutorial session. Failure to attend your chosen tutorial may seriously undermine your ability to complete this project. The schedule of tutorial sessions is as follows;

Tutorial Schedule
Week 3:  beginning 17 March
Tut 1 Project discussion #1, Report writing
Week beginning  24March
Tut 2 Project discussion #2 Background
Week beginning  31 March
Tut 3:Project discussion # 3  critiquing implementation  
Week 6: beginning 7 April
T4: Project discussion #4 Recommendations and evaluation.  
Week 7: beginning 14 April
Monday 14 April, drop in q & a session.  Times TBA.
Week 8: beginning 5 May
Assignment one presentations
Week 9: beginning 12 May
Assignment one presentations
Week 10: beginning 13 May
No tut
Week 11: beginning 20 May
No tut

2.     Outputs.


The following pages detail the content of the IMC Plan.  It is expected that you will follow the structure of a formal business or marketing plan. You all have experience with this in both MARK101 and second year courses. As a refresher, we will run through the basics of report writing in the first tutorial.   You are expected to use your own experience and judgement to determine how to structure your report and if you are unsure, refer to the faculty writing guide for help with this.  The guide is available on blackboard. 
The maximum limit for the written report is 3000 words (not including the cover and table of content pages). This does include the use of appendices.
Marks will be allocated for the presentation of the assignment. This includes grammar, spelling, formatting, etc.  It is possible to lose marks for grammatical and spelling errors.  Clear and concise writing will assist you in communicating your ideas more effectively. 
The written IMC plan is due, 2pm, Tuesday 20 May and is to be submitted in the MARK 301 Assignment box on the Mezzanine floor of Rutherford House and electronically through Turnitin.

3.     The Project Brief.

Introduction


This assignment requires you to do two things;
1.      Critique the publicly available information of the marketing communications of a single organisation.
2.      Create recommendations for how the organisation’s marketing communications outcomes could be evaluated and improved.
You can write your IMC plan on any one of three organisations:
1.      Home Instead senior care.
2.      The Co-operative Bank – launch of a tertiary sector banking product.
3.      Fairfax Media –the Dominion Post.
Background information for each of the three organisations follows. Choose any one of these three for your report.
This assignment does not require primary research.  Use as much publicly available information as you can but do not ask to speak to anyone in the organisations directly.
1. The Organisations
Home Instead Senior Care
Launched in the United States of America in 1995, Home Instead Senior Care is a franchise based organisation which now has a presence in more than 10 countries including New Zealand.The Home Instead service offerings are based on providing senior clients with personalised in-home care in order to maintain their quality of life, independence and dignity.
As a growing franchise based business, Home Instead Senior Care has a need to publicise their services as an alternative to retirement villages and rest home care. They wish to increase knowledge about their business, grow their client base and create profitable returns within the next 12 months.

Fairfax Media and The Dominion Post
The major daily newspaper of Wellington city and surrounding region, the Dominion Post is a flagship title for the Fairfax media group.  The Dominion Post was formed in 2002 with the merger of two Wellington dailies, the Dominion and the Evening Post. In recent years the newspaper industry has continued to be challenged by the rise of digital medias, changes to the way readers access their news and information, and the manner in which sellers advertise their goods and services. 
Farifax Media wants to ensure that the Dominion Post is not only a profitable business, but that it remains at the forefront of news and information provision in the greater Wellington region.  To do this the newspaper’s communications need to be accessible to readers and advertisers alike, be highly relevant and continue to attract a growing subscription base over the next 12 months.

The Co-operative Bank. – Launch of a tertiary sector banking product.
Rebranded from the PSIS in 2012, the Co-Operative bank is looking to build on the recent success it has had with its rebranding campaign, the tagline of which is “driven by your prosperity, not our profit”. The campaign attempted to flip the typically negative response to the announcement of record bank profits on its head.
After undertaking a strategic analysis of its product portfolio, the Co-operative bank identified the tertiary student sector as a promising market segment from which it could build an exciting new product offering.  It now needs to communicate these offerings to students nationwide and sign up as many new customers as possible within the next 12 months.   

The Project task


The following sections detail the content to be included in the IMC report.  

Section one –  Background (4%):

An IMC plan needs to sit within a wider framework of organisational strategy. The first section of the assignment asks you to provide background to both the organisation and the industry in which it exists.    Using publicly available information provide the following information;
Note: You may need to use assumptions in your answers.  Make sure you identify what assumptions you have made and justify their use.

Company Background       3%

·         Organisation name, size, description of what the company does and its mission. 
·         Brief discussion of the wider environment, – keep PESTE and competitor analysis relevant to the IMC plan.
·         Outline the size of the operational revenue and its profitability,
·         Describe the overall strategic goals of the organisation and where relevant, the parent organisation.  

Marketing Background   1%

·         Describe the Target Marketing and Positioning strategies of the organisation.

Section two – Critique – (6%)

Using as much publicly available information as you can gather, critique the current marketing communications approach of your organisation. Include an analysis of the following;
1.      What is the overall communication strategy the company has chosen (sum this up in a sentence or two).                                                                                               

2.      Outline the key message the company is attempting to convey to its target market.

3.      Explain the brand associations that are being conveyed to the target audience.  

4.      Explain the media strategy that the organisation is using to send its message to the
target audience.

5.      Explain why the media strategy is appropriate for the organisation.

 

Section three –  Recommendations and Evaluation   –  (10%)

Make recommendations for how the organisation can improve the outcomes of the IMC plan.
1.       Develop three key objectives the organisation should use for their IMC plan. These objectives should relate to ;
i)        Brand awareness
ii)       Brand Image
iii)     Behaviour  
                                                                                                                               
2.       Identify improvements to the creative elements of the communications and recommend ways to;
i)        Build a strong relationship between the company and its customers.  Justify your suggestions.
ii)      Create effective reach.                                                                                                                        
3.       Apart from advertising, identify other elements of the promotional mix the organisation could use and explain why these would be appropriate.           

4.      Estimate a budget for your recommendations in 3.2 and 3.3. What budgeting approach should your organisation use and why.           


5.       Give details of evaluation methodologies the organisation could use and explain why they are an appropriate choice.                                             
26 August 2015,
 0

Integrated marketing communication plan The Integrated Marketing Communications (IMC) plan 1.     Introduction The Integrated Marketing Communication plan assignment is designed to evaluate your ability […]


26 August 2015

Which of the two speakers in each example provide or give an argument (or arguments) for their belief, view, or position? Answers can be “none,” “one” (say who it is), or “both.”



Final exam, Phil 105, Spring 2013-2014. Posted on Monday, June 2, 2014. Due: Tuesday, June 10, Noon. There are 40 questions. Each is worth 2.5 points, for a total of 100 points. Good luck!

I. Questions 1-6: Which of the two speakers in each example provide or give an argument (or arguments) for their belief, view, or position? Answers can be “none,” “one” (say who it is), or “both.”
1.        larry: Before we go to Turkey, let’s go to a tanning salon and get a tan.
        laurie: I don’t think we should. . . . Taning salons can be dangerous. Don't forget “Final Destination”!

2.   she: Of course women soldiers shouldn’t be allowed to volunteer themselves or be ordered to serve in combat.
he: Actually, I don’t think anyone should serve involuntarily in the armed forces and engage in combat against their will.
3.   insurance executive: Insurance is expensive because accident victims hire lawyers to take insurers to court and soak us.
attorney: Well, we shouldn't set limits on how much lawyers can extract from insurance companies. What if someone’s medical expenses exceed those limits? We cannot just say “tough noogies” to these victims.

4.   first citizen: There has been a lot of talk in favor of having police-review boards composed of ordinary citizens who would monitor law enforcement activities. That sounds like a great idea to me. You can't let a fox guard the chickens from foxes.
      second citizen: I'm sure I would say that the ethics of law enforcers is as important as the ethics of law makers.

5.   terry: You don’t need to spend a lot of money on a home stereo system. If you want to be able to listen to high-quality music, just buy a good car stereo system. They’re just as good as home stereos. All you need is a power converter, and you’re in business.
larry: Fine, except good car speakers cost more than home speakers; it isn’t exactly cheap to replace your car music system if the car and/or the sound system gets ripped off.

6.   worried university athletics supporter:I’m particularly concerned with the proposed cuts in the university athletic program. If something has to be cut, let’s start with something like dance, basket weaving, and Philosophy 105, instead.
unworried supporter: Don’t worry. A strong athletic program that includes tennis is excellent publicity and brings in commercial contributions.

II. Questions 7-14: Which item in each of the following sets of claims has the most negative emotive force?
7.  Mrs. Gardner
      a. is a social drinker.
      b. is alcohol-dependent.
      c. is a heavy imbiber.
      d. is usually sloshed.

8.       a.           He had done some unfortunate deeds in his day.
      b. He had on occasion gone astray.
      c. He had broken a few rules.
      d. He had the moral sensitivity of a camel.
9.  a. She occasionally lapsed in her doing her duty toward others.
      b. She didn’t care a whit how her actions would affect others, one way or the other.
      c. She made use of every opportunity to cause a multitude of innocuous misfortunes for others.
      d. She was vicious toward others.
10. a. He was a circumspect sort of person.
      b. He was deliberately heedful of his own safety.
      c. He was afraid to take the slightest risk.
      d. He never wanted to break his mother's back by walking on a crack.
11. When he told others what he thought of them, he was almost always
      a. honest
      b. candid
      c. ruthless
      d. blunt
12. Luigi
      a. tends to be clumsy.
      b. is like a mosquito in a china shop.
      c. is a klutz.
      d. is not well coordinated wheh he wakes up.
  
13. That Henry James novel you gave me to read
      a. put me right to sleep.
      b. was a little boring.
      c. wasn’t as intriguing as some other things I’ve read lately.
      d. was way too thick to fit in my narrow pack.
  
14. a. Making intelligent conversation is not Daryll’s forte.
      b. Daryll decends from simple folk, “people of the earth.”
      c. Daryll is not very clever.
      d. Daryll would lose a debate with a well-sharpened javelin.

III. Questions 15-21: Multiple choice questions.
15. “Emotive force” refers to a term’s
      a. analytical definition
      b. connotation
      c. literal meaning
      d. negative tone
16. The distinction between “they're” and “they are” is
      a. syntactic
      b. semantic
      c. connotative
      d. none of the above
17. The distinction between “its” and “it is” is
      a.   syntactic
      b.   semantic
      c.   connotative
      d.   none of the above      

18. In order to be sound, an argument must be
     a. valid and strong
        b. deductive and strong
        c. valid and have a true conclusion
       d. none of the above
19. “The ensemble played an encore at last year’s concert, and I’m pretty sure they played one the year before as well. So they will most likely play an encore at this year’s concert.”
      This argument is which type of argument?
    a. weak inductive
    b. deductive
    c. strong inductive
    d. abductive
20. “Sheila’s clarinet is French. It’s a Leblanc, and all Leblanc instruments are made in France.”
      This argument is which type of argument?
    a. very strong inductive
    b. valid deductive
    c. loosely reductive
    d. abductive (IBE)

21. [Not multiple choice] Consider this argument: Moral Oral repeatedly stole money from the charity collection bottle in the Portuguese Bodega, until he amassed thousands. He used that stash to buy dope. He slipped it into his GF's sugar bowl, and she nearly died. Moral Oral is fourteen and is in the 8th grade. Therefore, Moral Oral deserves to spend at least 15 years incarcerated.

Turn this argument into a deductively valid argument. List each individual required additional premise:
IV. Questions 22-27: True/False

22. Any valid argument that has all true premises has a true conclusion.

23. No invalid deductive arguments are strong inductive arguments.

24. Valid deductive arguments are also strong inductive arguments.

25. A weak inductive argument can be turned into a deductively valid argument by eliminating its false premises.
     
26. A weak inductive argument can sometimes be turned into a deductively valid argument by adding false premises.

27. If the argument from a lone premise to a conclusion is deductively invalid, then (turning it around) the argument from that conclusion (which is now the premise) to the single premise (which is now the conclusion) is also invalid.
V. Questions 28-36: Indicate for each passage whether it contains a hasty generalzation or contains no fallacy. (Those are your only two options. And I swear that there's no “false dilemma” here.)
28. Stratton takes one look at the new cool teacher and concludes he is going to like the course. “You can just tell from his shades,” he says to his friend, “it’s gonna be a great course.”
29. The cocktail Beatrice orders before dinner is not dry enough for her taste, so she decides not to eat at that place after all. “I suspect that they cannot scrammble up decent entrees if they can’t make a decent martini,” she mutters.
30. Mason recommends the latest James Paterson novel to Roth. Roth decides not to bother with it, because every other novel Parker has recommended – quite a few – turned out to be a dud and was expensive.
31. Walking along, Jimmy notes that the pavement deteriorates immediately as he crosses the border into the next state county. “Guess they don’t keep up their roads very well,” he thinks.
32. Agnes has read that genetically and phylogentically Aryan people are more likely to develop skin lesions, even cancer, from overexposure to the Nordic sun, but she blows off these reports. “After all,” she reasons, “my Swedish uncle Schleefensteel works on a boat and I never heard of him having any skin problemos.”
33. “How come the people in these big motor homes always have midget dogs inside,” Jasper wonders. “And how come they are always the first to be whisked away by a twister?”
34. Victor has just heard somewhere that regular injections of testosterone (for “Low-T”) help improve the memories of men his age. Ironically, he can’t recall, however, exactly, where he heard it. “Probably was on the TV news,” he figures. “I don’t read newspapers very often.”
35. Gridley has been going to the Idaho Silver Dollar Fair every year for the past fifteen years. An acquaintance from Montana suggests they go to the fair, but (says the acquaintance) “For God’s sake, let’s don’t eat there, we’ll die like Kazinski.” Gridley knows better; he’s never even once gotten sick from Silver Dollar food.
36. More of the answers in this section of the exam have been “X.” So, the answer to this question (#36) is also “X.”
VI. Questions 37-39: Identify the rhetorical devices or fallacies (if any) in the following passages.

            37. she: We’d do well to get a Gramophone, not a Phonograph. The Gramophone saleslady told me that her company has the better cylinder repair record.
          he: Well, forget that. She sells Gramophones, for crying out loud; of course she’d tell you they have the better record. Let's go ask the Phonograph salesman and listen to what he says. Or, better, find Consumer Reports online.

38. first speaker: [Standing outside a gun ship in Alabama.] Think about it. A seven-day waiting period to buy a gun would give people a chance to cool off; it would also give police a chance to make psychological and criminal background checks. Are seven days that much of an inconvenience?
second speaker: I wouldn’t talk that way around here, friend, stirring up trouble. Lots of people in this here town own guns, they're pretty sneaky, and they don’t take kindly to people with liberal views who want to make them register and restrict access to their their guns.
39. “Love it or Leave it! It's my way or the highway! Give me freedom or give me death!

FINALLY,
40. What is right or wrong about Mr. Smith's reasoning?

Noting that recent scientific research suggests that a daily glass of wine or two might be good for the heart, Mr. Smith decides to drink even more than that. “Why not?” he says. “If one or two glasses of wine are good for you, most likely five or six are really good for you.”

26 August 2015,
 0

Which of the two speakers in each example provide or give an argument (or arguments) for their belief, view, or position? Answers can be […]


26 August 2015

Which of the two speakers in each example provide or give an argument (or arguments) for their belief, view, or position? Answers can be “none,” “one” (say who it is), or “both.”



Final exam, Phil 105, Spring 2013-2014. Posted on Monday, June 2, 2014. Due: Tuesday, June 10, Noon. There are 40 questions. Each is worth 2.5 points, for a total of 100 points. Good luck!

I. Questions 1-6: Which of the two speakers in each example provide or give an argument (or arguments) for their belief, view, or position? Answers can be “none,” “one” (say who it is), or “both.”
1.        larry: Before we go to Turkey, let’s go to a tanning salon and get a tan.
        laurie: I don’t think we should. . . . Taning salons can be dangerous. Don't forget “Final Destination”!

2.   she: Of course women soldiers shouldn’t be allowed to volunteer themselves or be ordered to serve in combat.
he: Actually, I don’t think anyone should serve involuntarily in the armed forces and engage in combat against their will.
3.   insurance executive: Insurance is expensive because accident victims hire lawyers to take insurers to court and soak us.
attorney: Well, we shouldn't set limits on how much lawyers can extract from insurance companies. What if someone’s medical expenses exceed those limits? We cannot just say “tough noogies” to these victims.

4.   first citizen: There has been a lot of talk in favor of having police-review boards composed of ordinary citizens who would monitor law enforcement activities. That sounds like a great idea to me. You can't let a fox guard the chickens from foxes.
      second citizen: I'm sure I would say that the ethics of law enforcers is as important as the ethics of law makers.

5.   terry: You don’t need to spend a lot of money on a home stereo system. If you want to be able to listen to high-quality music, just buy a good car stereo system. They’re just as good as home stereos. All you need is a power converter, and you’re in business.
larry: Fine, except good car speakers cost more than home speakers; it isn’t exactly cheap to replace your car music system if the car and/or the sound system gets ripped off.

6.   worried university athletics supporter:I’m particularly concerned with the proposed cuts in the university athletic program. If something has to be cut, let’s start with something like dance, basket weaving, and Philosophy 105, instead.
unworried supporter: Don’t worry. A strong athletic program that includes tennis is excellent publicity and brings in commercial contributions.

II. Questions 7-14: Which item in each of the following sets of claims has the most negative emotive force?
7.  Mrs. Gardner
      a. is a social drinker.
      b. is alcohol-dependent.
      c. is a heavy imbiber.
      d. is usually sloshed.

8.       a.           He had done some unfortunate deeds in his day.
      b. He had on occasion gone astray.
      c. He had broken a few rules.
      d. He had the moral sensitivity of a camel.
9.  a. She occasionally lapsed in her doing her duty toward others.
      b. She didn’t care a whit how her actions would affect others, one way or the other.
      c. She made use of every opportunity to cause a multitude of innocuous misfortunes for others.
      d. She was vicious toward others.
10. a. He was a circumspect sort of person.
      b. He was deliberately heedful of his own safety.
      c. He was afraid to take the slightest risk.
      d. He never wanted to break his mother's back by walking on a crack.
11. When he told others what he thought of them, he was almost always
      a. honest
      b. candid
      c. ruthless
      d. blunt
12. Luigi
      a. tends to be clumsy.
      b. is like a mosquito in a china shop.
      c. is a klutz.
      d. is not well coordinated wheh he wakes up.
  
13. That Henry James novel you gave me to read
      a. put me right to sleep.
      b. was a little boring.
      c. wasn’t as intriguing as some other things I’ve read lately.
      d. was way too thick to fit in my narrow pack.
  
14. a. Making intelligent conversation is not Daryll’s forte.
      b. Daryll decends from simple folk, “people of the earth.”
      c. Daryll is not very clever.
      d. Daryll would lose a debate with a well-sharpened javelin.

III. Questions 15-21: Multiple choice questions.
15. “Emotive force” refers to a term’s
      a. analytical definition
      b. connotation
      c. literal meaning
      d. negative tone
16. The distinction between “they're” and “they are” is
      a. syntactic
      b. semantic
      c. connotative
      d. none of the above
17. The distinction between “its” and “it is” is
      a.   syntactic
      b.   semantic
      c.   connotative
      d.   none of the above      

18. In order to be sound, an argument must be
     a. valid and strong
        b. deductive and strong
        c. valid and have a true conclusion
       d. none of the above
19. “The ensemble played an encore at last year’s concert, and I’m pretty sure they played one the year before as well. So they will most likely play an encore at this year’s concert.”
      This argument is which type of argument?
    a. weak inductive
    b. deductive
    c. strong inductive
    d. abductive
20. “Sheila’s clarinet is French. It’s a Leblanc, and all Leblanc instruments are made in France.”
      This argument is which type of argument?
    a. very strong inductive
    b. valid deductive
    c. loosely reductive
    d. abductive (IBE)

21. [Not multiple choice] Consider this argument: Moral Oral repeatedly stole money from the charity collection bottle in the Portuguese Bodega, until he amassed thousands. He used that stash to buy dope. He slipped it into his GF's sugar bowl, and she nearly died. Moral Oral is fourteen and is in the 8th grade. Therefore, Moral Oral deserves to spend at least 15 years incarcerated.

Turn this argument into a deductively valid argument. List each individual required additional premise:
IV. Questions 22-27: True/False

22. Any valid argument that has all true premises has a true conclusion.

23. No invalid deductive arguments are strong inductive arguments.

24. Valid deductive arguments are also strong inductive arguments.

25. A weak inductive argument can be turned into a deductively valid argument by eliminating its false premises.
     
26. A weak inductive argument can sometimes be turned into a deductively valid argument by adding false premises.

27. If the argument from a lone premise to a conclusion is deductively invalid, then (turning it around) the argument from that conclusion (which is now the premise) to the single premise (which is now the conclusion) is also invalid.
V. Questions 28-36: Indicate for each passage whether it contains a hasty generalzation or contains no fallacy. (Those are your only two options. And I swear that there's no “false dilemma” here.)
28. Stratton takes one look at the new cool teacher and concludes he is going to like the course. “You can just tell from his shades,” he says to his friend, “it’s gonna be a great course.”
29. The cocktail Beatrice orders before dinner is not dry enough for her taste, so she decides not to eat at that place after all. “I suspect that they cannot scrammble up decent entrees if they can’t make a decent martini,” she mutters.
30. Mason recommends the latest James Paterson novel to Roth. Roth decides not to bother with it, because every other novel Parker has recommended – quite a few – turned out to be a dud and was expensive.
31. Walking along, Jimmy notes that the pavement deteriorates immediately as he crosses the border into the next state county. “Guess they don’t keep up their roads very well,” he thinks.
32. Agnes has read that genetically and phylogentically Aryan people are more likely to develop skin lesions, even cancer, from overexposure to the Nordic sun, but she blows off these reports. “After all,” she reasons, “my Swedish uncle Schleefensteel works on a boat and I never heard of him having any skin problemos.”
33. “How come the people in these big motor homes always have midget dogs inside,” Jasper wonders. “And how come they are always the first to be whisked away by a twister?”
34. Victor has just heard somewhere that regular injections of testosterone (for “Low-T”) help improve the memories of men his age. Ironically, he can’t recall, however, exactly, where he heard it. “Probably was on the TV news,” he figures. “I don’t read newspapers very often.”
35. Gridley has been going to the Idaho Silver Dollar Fair every year for the past fifteen years. An acquaintance from Montana suggests they go to the fair, but (says the acquaintance) “For God’s sake, let’s don’t eat there, we’ll die like Kazinski.” Gridley knows better; he’s never even once gotten sick from Silver Dollar food.
36. More of the answers in this section of the exam have been “X.” So, the answer to this question (#36) is also “X.”
VI. Questions 37-39: Identify the rhetorical devices or fallacies (if any) in the following passages.

            37. she: We’d do well to get a Gramophone, not a Phonograph. The Gramophone saleslady told me that her company has the better cylinder repair record.
          he: Well, forget that. She sells Gramophones, for crying out loud; of course she’d tell you they have the better record. Let's go ask the Phonograph salesman and listen to what he says. Or, better, find Consumer Reports online.

38. first speaker: [Standing outside a gun ship in Alabama.] Think about it. A seven-day waiting period to buy a gun would give people a chance to cool off; it would also give police a chance to make psychological and criminal background checks. Are seven days that much of an inconvenience?
second speaker: I wouldn’t talk that way around here, friend, stirring up trouble. Lots of people in this here town own guns, they're pretty sneaky, and they don’t take kindly to people with liberal views who want to make them register and restrict access to their their guns.
39. “Love it or Leave it! It's my way or the highway! Give me freedom or give me death!

FINALLY,
40. What is right or wrong about Mr. Smith's reasoning?

Noting that recent scientific research suggests that a daily glass of wine or two might be good for the heart, Mr. Smith decides to drink even more than that. “Why not?” he says. “If one or two glasses of wine are good for you, most likely five or six are really good for you.”

26 August 2015,
 0

Which of the two speakers in each example provide or give an argument (or arguments) for their belief, view, or position? Answers can be […]


26 August 2015

Define and give specific examples from history, literature or documents that fits the definition of courtesyPaper instructions:
Define and give specific examples from history, literature or documents that fits the definition of courtesy

26 August 2015,
 0

Define and give specific examples from history, literature or documents that fits the definition of courtesyPaper instructions:Define and give specific examples from history, literature […]


26 August 2015

Geologic Clock determines age of moon

Geologic Clock determines age of moon

26 August 2015,
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Geologic Clock determines age of moon Geologic Clock determines age of moon Click here for more on this paper……. Click here to have a […]


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