Essay Examples on Monmouth University

The death penalty is a punishment of thousands of years of history

The death penalty is a punishment of thousands of years of history At present there are still many countries and regions that use the death penalty as the capital punishment but there are also many countries and regions have abolished the death penalty The argument of whether to abolish the death penalty has also appeared for a long time This article will discuss why we should not abolish the death penalty from the perspectives of humanism miscarriage discrimination and deterrence When it comes to capital punishment people are always talking about whether they are humanized It seems a very cruel matter to bring death to someone even on the basis of legal process Of course this argument can always be the reason for those abolitionists The main point of these abolitionists is that death penalty violates human dignity because it deprives people of their right to life In their view the death penalty reflects the most basic animal instincts of mankind an eye for an eye life for a life Grant 2004 

1 pages | 342 words

My first approach to Computational Fluid Dynamics Application

Statement of Purpose My first approach to Computational Fluid Dynamics CFD was during my final year of my bachelor's Bachelor's degree was the branching moment towards my interest in the field of My BE course had With CFD as a subject in the 8th semester What pushed me to that area was myi gained affinity towards c Computer software throughout my life In order to learn to simulate I did a lot of underwent relentless tutorials and also read started reading numerous journals I learned that even if all fluid flow phenomena are in principle open to simulation by CFD techniques it is only the minority of those which are easy to simulate most are rather convoluted and many will have to be regarded for many years as unattainable This made me understand that although the behavior of fluids has been analyzed for centuries a detailed understanding of the same still eludes us The fundamental three dimensional Navier Stokes equations were formulated in the 19th century but a set of smooth and globally defined velocity vector and pressure field that satisfies the same are yet to be discovered Understanding such hindrances and overcoming these barriers has roused my inquisitiveness and has served as my key source of inspiration for pursuing graduate studies I graduated with First class with Distinction the highest grade awarded to a student in the Pune University

2 pages | 459 words

Utilitarianism Mill Argues Kant's formula of Universal Law

In Utilitarianism Mill argues that the ultimate sanction of all morality besides external motives is the subjective feeling of conscience He states that in order to moral rules to have binding force there must be results for human beings who break these moral rules Through Chapter 3 Mill scrutinizes what sanctions can utilitarianism provide According to him there are external and internal sanctions of utilitarianism Internal sanctions derive from one s conscience Conscience contains feelings which are in one s own mind and produces displeasure in case of violation of a duty Thus internal sanctions are important elements for the moral theory of Mill In this paper I will briefly explain Mill position towards internal sanctions and will discuss Kant s position as an alternative to Mill In the book presents that there are few areas in which there is greater lack of unanimity than the question of the foundation of morality There is this similar confusion in science too however its progress does not depend on this Our moral faculty supplies us with general principles which we can deduce our further private moral judgments It has not been decided on a particular principle However there is still the covered domination of a standard which I think that standard as Kant's formula of Universal law On the other hand Mill claims that this standard is the greatest human happiness principle According to him everybody accepts that the greatest happiness is the prime study of morality He then explains Utilitarianism or Happiness Theory as a way to attain greatest happiness He holds that actions are right in proportion as they tend to promote happiness wrong as they tend to produce the reverse of happiness p 186 2 Mill further adds that no system of ethics requires that the sole motive of all we do shall be a feeling of duty on the contrary ninety nine hundredths of all our actions are done from other motives and rightly so done if the rule of duty does not contemn them p 195 19 This answer is to the objectors of utilitarianism who found utilitarianism s standards being too high for humanity it implies that it is ethic s works to tell us what our duties are Mill thinks in contrast to Kant about duties

2 pages | 752 words