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Please note that this version of the specification for the Dublin Core Element Set is somewhat out of date. Please see the DCMI Metadata Terms for the current documentation of its fifteen terms
"The Dublin Core", also known as the Dublin Core Metadata Element Set, is a set of fifteen "core" elements (properties) for describing resources. This fifteen-element Dublin Core was first standardized in 1998 as IETF RFC 2413, "Dublin Core Metadata for Resource Discovery", and subsequently published as ANSI/NISO Z39.85 and ISO 15836. Documentation for these core properties is now included as part of the larger set of DCMI Metadata Terms. This version of the fifteen-element Dublin Core, from 2012, is provided here as a historical snapshot. Like other Web-oriented vocabularies of the late 1990s, the Dublin Core was published with a version number, "1.1", after which the practice of publishing new releases as numbered versions was abandoned in favor of publishing releases simply by date.
This document, an excerpt from the more comprehensive document "DCMI Metadata Terms" [DCTERMS] provides an abbreviated reference version of the fifteen element descriptions that have been formally endorsed in the following standards:
First Language Spoken - Underlying Concepts Name of variableThe name for the variable is First Language Spoken.Definition of variableNominal definition First Language Spoken is defined as the first language a person masters during the language acquisition phase of intellectual development. This would generally be the language spoken in the home by the people who have raised the person from infancy.First Language Spoken is an attribute of the counting unit 'person'. Operational definitionOperationally, First Language Spoken is defined as the language the respondent identifies, or remembers, as being the first language which they could understand to the extent of being able to conduct a conversation.The definition of language is provided in the Australian Standard Classification of Languages (ASCL), 2011 (ABS cat. no. 1267.0) Discussion of conceptual issuesThe concept of first language includes the terms 'native language' and 'mother tongue.' However, within the Australian context 'First Language Spoken' is the appropriate term. The term 'first language' is used in Australian government policy documents and referred to in linguistic journals. The 'First Language Spoken' variable and the ASCL recognise that approximately one percent of the Australian population use non verbal forms of communication. For coding purposes Auslan and similar sign languages are recognised as separate languages. However Signed English/finger spelling is considered to be another form of English and coded against English. The question module is, 'Which language did you first speak as a child?' ABS question testing indicates use of the word 'speak' poses few response problems for people who use sign language. The question modules used for this variable are not designed to measure dual first language speakers and should not be used for this purpose. Although there is some academic interest in the identification of respondents who claim to have spoken two languages as first languages (for example in the study of changing language patterns, cultural affiliation or expected language proficiency), research indicates that data produced from a question seeking this information may not be statistically viable.First Language Spoken is one of five language variables. The other language variables are Languages Spoke at Home, Main Language Spoken at Home, Main language other Than English Spoken at Home\ and Proficiency in Spoken English. Previous PageNext Page This page last updated 2 August 2016Latest and future releasesTopicsData by regionStatistical geographyMicrodata and TableBuilderData explorerData integrationRequest dataUnderstanding statisticsAbout our websiteWork with usMedia centreCiting ABSConsultation hubContact usSecurity vulnerability disclosureWant to help us improve our website?
Still, the largest share of stay-at-home fathers (35%) is at home due to illness or disability. This is in sharp contrast to stay-at-home mothers, most of whom (73%) report that they are home specifically to care for their home or family4; just 11% are home due to their own illness or disability.
As is the case among mothers, stay-at-home fathers are less well-off financially and have lower educational attainment than their working counterparts. At-home fathers are twice as likely to lack a high school diploma as working fathers (22% vs. 10%). And almost half (47%) of stay-at-home fathers are living in poverty, compared with 8% of working fathers. This poverty figure is even higher than among stay-at-home mothers (34% of whom are in poverty), and may be due, in part, to the fact that stay-at-home fathers are far less likely to have a working spouse than stay-at-home mothers (50% vs. 68%) and are more likely to be ill or disabled than stay-at-home mothers (35% vs. 11%).
Stay-at-home fathers also tend to be older than stay-at-home mothers, which may partially explain why so many are home due to illness or disability. Just 24% of stay-at-home dads are less than 35 years of age, but 42% of stay-at-home mothers are. And stay-at-home fathers are twice as likely to be 45 years or older (43% are, compared with 21% of stay-at-home mothers).
There are many potential reasons why more fathers with young children are at home these days. A 2012 Pew Research Center survey found that working fathers with children under age 18 are just as likely as working mothers to say that it is difficult for them to balance the responsibilities of their job with the responsibilities of their family. In addition, roughly equal shares of working fathers (48%) and mothers (52%) said they would prefer to be at home raising their children, but they need to work because they need the income.
The remainder of this report analyzes the likelihood of being a stay-at-home father, as well as the reasons some fathers are at home, and the profiles of employed fathers and stay-at-home fathers. Chapter 1 highlights trends in the likelihood of being a stay-at-home father among those dads who live with their children. It also illustrates how the likelihood of being a stay-at-home father varies for different demographic groups. Chapter 2 highlights the changing reasons that fathers give for staying at home, and Chapter 3 provides profiles of both stay-at-home fathers and their working counterparts.
However, while the Pew Research Center estimates that about 2 million fathers are stay-at-home dads, the Census Bureau, which uses a much more restrictive definition, puts that number at about 214,000.
While the Census Bureau limits the definition of stay-at-home fathers to those living with children (under the age of15) who state that they are home for the entire year in order to care for home and family, the definition used here encompasses any father (of a child younger than 18) who has not worked for pay in the prior year, regardless of the reason.
Determining an optimal definition of stay-at-home fathers (and mothers) is difficult. For instance, summarily excluding fathers who are primary caregivers, but who also worked at least a few hours in the prior year may lead to an underestimate of the actual numbers of stay-at-home fathers. On the other hand, some might argue that fathers who are home due to an inability to work should not be included as stay-at-home fathers, even though they may be serving as the primary caregiver. See this qualitative analysis for interesting insights on how caregiving fathers define themselves, and how various adjustments in the Census definition of stay-at-home fatherhood would affect their national estimates of stay-at-home fathers.
Poverty is based on the U.S. Census Bureau measure. This measure is defined by an income threshold that is dependent on family composition and income, adjusted for inflation. In 2012, the official poverty threshold for a family of four was $23,283.
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The version history of the Android mobile operating system began with the public release of its first beta on November 5, 2007. The first commercial version, Android 1.0, was released on September 23, 2008. The operating system is developed by Google on a yearly cycle since at least 2011. New major releases are announced at Google I/O along with its first public beta to supported Google Pixel devices. The stable version is then released later in the year.
The development of Android started in 2003 by Android, Inc., which was purchased by Google in 2005. There were at least two internal releases of the software inside Google and the Open Handset Alliance (OHA) before the beta version was released. The beta was released on November 5, 2007, while the software development kit (SDK) was released on November 12, 2007. Several public beta versions of the SDK were released. These releases were done through software emulation as physical devices did not exist to test the operating system. Both the operating system itself and the SDK were released along with their source code, as free software under the Apache License. 2b1af7f3a8