Exam Code: CIMAPRA17-BA3-1-ENG Practice exam 2023 by Killexams.com team
BA3 - Fundamentals of Financial Accounting
CIMA Fundamentals mission
Killexams : CIMA Fundamentals mission - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/CIMAPRA17-BA3-1-ENG Search results Killexams : CIMA Fundamentals mission - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/CIMAPRA17-BA3-1-ENG https://killexams.com/exam_list/CIMA Killexams : Mission and Vision


We enable students to succeed in upper level engineering curricula through the following activities:

  1. Delivering and administering an innovative first-year engineering program that undergoes continuous assessment and revision;
  2. Advising first-year engineering students and assisting them in the selection of a major curriculum;
  3. Providing a leadership role for the College in educational research and in outreach; and
  4. Developing and delivering quality service courses in engineering.

The Department also administers the Bachelor of Science in Engineering degree program for the College of Engineering, provides academic advising for students in that program, and serves as an academic home for engineering undecided students.


Students building their foundation to create the future.

The Department of Engineering Fundamentals provides the first-year engineering program for the College of Engineering, offering students innovative fundamental courses, academic advising, and an opportunity to explore engineering. The Department collaborates with College and University faculty and staff to develop and deliver enriching outreach activities and to conduct research on engineering education. Hallmarks of this department will include technology-rich, discovery-based learning as well as a teaching/learning environment in which diversity in its broadest sense is valued.

The Bachelor of Science in Engineering degree program offers students pathways to non-traditional engineering degrees and offers the College a place to cultivate degree programs in emerging engineering disciplines. The faculty of Engineering Fundamentals will be faithful stewards of this degree program.

Mission and Vision approved by Engineering Fundamentals Department Spring 2010.

Fri, 14 Aug 2020 23:53:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.mtu.edu/ef/department/mission/
Killexams : ISRO’s second SSLV mission successfully launches trio of satellites Killexams : ISRO's second SSLV mission successfully launches trio of satellites - NASASpaceFlight.com Thu, 16 Feb 2023 16:21:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.nasaspaceflight.com/2023/02/second-sslv-mission/ Killexams : Our Vision and Mission: Inform, Empower & Advocate

We pursue our mission largely through our award-winning website, OpenSecrets.org, which is the most comprehensive resource for campaign contributions, lobbying data and analysis available anywhere. And for other organizations and news media, OpenSecrets' exclusive data powers their online features tracking money in politics - counting cash to make change. Our OpenSecrets News features newsbreaking original reporting about money-in-politics, including the sort of investigative work that won the Society of Professional Journalists' 2013 award for Public Service in Online Journalism. Read our Editorial Independence Policy here.

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Wed, 18 Sep 2019 05:24:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.opensecrets.org/about/
Killexams : Historical Information

The History of Mission Santa Clara

The Ohlone

Long before the arrival of the first Europeans, the South Bay was home to a large native population—numbering 10,000 people. They had occupied the Bay Area for thousands of years divided into as many as 40 independent tribes. One such community, called Thamien, was located where the SCU campus now stands.  Today, descendants call themselves “Ohlone”.

The Ohlone lifestyle can be described as “hunter-gatherer”.  Though they did not cultivate crops or herd domestic animals, they used sophisticated landscape management practices, including prescribed burns, to make a living in the fertile south bay region. They lived in numerous settlements of 200 to 500 persons spread throughout the broad "Valley of Oaks” enjoying a diet of fish, shellfish, water fowl, venison, acorns, rabbit, and wild berries. From the tule reeds found near water’s edge they made their houses and boats and they wove baskets from the native sedge grasses.   Ohlone religion revolved around elaborate ritual dances with dancers wearing colorful regalia and tribal members communing in the tribal sweat lodge—for ensuring good hunts, healing illness and expelling impurities.  

               This way of life had sustained the Ohlone for thousands of years, but the onset of Spanish colonization in 1769 introduced dramatic changes. Over the course of several generations, Ohlone society shifted from a traditional focus on hunting and gathering to agriculture; from holding strict tribal identities to having blended “mission” identities; from their native worldview to becoming, at least outwardly, Catholic Christian converts and citizens of the Spanish Empire. How could this happen?

         Franciscan conversion practices began largely through attraction rather than conquest: starting with strategic trade and outright gifts. Yet, once individuals joined the mission they were not allowed to leave. Sadly, historical accounts reveal harsh punishments (by modern standards) of withholding food, corporal punishments, and imprisonment for wayward converts. Yet, there was another motivator for joining the mission: namely, the increasing scarcity of native game and foods brought about by the herds of cattle, horses, sheep, pigs, and goats imported by the Spanish.  Over-grazing of the native grasses and growing displacement of the native game gave the mission an increasing monopoly over the local food supply.  Eventually, the new trade skills of ranching, farming, tanning, adobe brick and tile making came to be seen as necessary skills for survival.

         Considering the number of converts and productivity, the padres proclaimed Mission Santa Clara an early success. Yet, this success proved fleeting. Weakened by the clash of cultures and waves of epidemics: chiefly small pox and measles, the Ohlone population dwindled by 1830 to 2,500 people. Mexican independence from Spain in 1822 only hastened the collapse of the mission system and undermined the planned return of mission land ownership to the Ohlone. The California Gold Rush, brought waves of prospectors and pioneers--along with unscrupulous wheeler-dealers--pushing the remaining Ohlone to the margins of California society.

         However, the Ohlone people did not disappear.  Numerous family groups have reclaimed their heritage and are seeking Federal recognition in our time.

From Mission to University  

         The story now turns to Mission Santa Clara de Asis, the 8th mission in the chain of 21 Franciscan missions established by Padre Junipero Serra. It was first founded January 12, 1777 on the banks of the Guadalupe River (just north of Hwy 101, opposite the Mineta International Airport) and the first to bear the name of a woman, St. Claire of Assisi, an early companion of St. Francis. Flood, fire and earthquake forced five relocations until the Mission finally settled on this current site in 1822.

         From the start, Mission Santa Clara was meant to serve as the sister mission to Mission Dolores in San Francisco. Spanish Viceroy Bucareli’s grand design intended Mission Dolores (and its Presidio) to anchor the mouth of San Francisco Bay with Mission Santa Clara anchoring the South Bay--receiving goods and services meant for the new Pueblo of San Jose.

         Mission Santa Clara seemed to thrive at first: boasting the highest number of converts and recording record productivity made possible by the fertile, well-watered lands and temperate climate. But this was not to last.

         The always present clash of cultures, epidemics and growing rivalries with the nearby Pueblo of San Jose were only made worse by Mexico’s secession from the Spanish Empire in 1822, when royal funding completely dried up. At the secession, the fledgling Mexican government found few resources for supporting such distant missions. By the end of the 1830’s, the new government secularized all 21 missions (i.e. they reverted the mission lands to Ohlone ownership) and expelled the Spanish Franciscans loyal to the King of Spain and inadvertently abandoned the Ohlone to the pioneers and the profiteers.

         With insufficient funds to maintain the complex, and a single priest to operate the Mission as a parish church, the property fell into serious decay. In 1850, Bishop Joseph Alemany approached a Jesuit priest, Fr. John Nobili, S.J., to turn the parish and its adjacent lands into a college. This meant transferring the property from Franciscan ownership to Jesuit ownership. So on March 19, 1851, Mission Santa Clara became the first college of higher learning in the new state of California.

         Soon after, the new college president, Burchard Villager, S.J., began a rebuilding campaign to upgrade the campus’ decrepit buildings. Fr. Burchard also enlarged the Mission Church giving it a new facade. For a while, the building boasted an Italianate façade--with two bell towers-- all made of wood (similar in style to St. Joseph’s Cathedral in San Jose). A devastating fire in 1926 totally consumed this remodeled building.  It was decided to rebuild its replacement not in the style of the remodeled, Italianate building but in the idealized neo‑colonial style fashionable at the time. Drawing from actual historical photographs, they resurrected more of the original 1825 single bell tower structure. This is the building you see today: similar in length but twice as wide as the 1825 Mission and more sophisticated in detail. Fortunately, the building was also built of steel reinforced concrete--rather than adobe brick--making it much more resistant to earthquakes and fire.

         Today Mission Santa Clara continues to serve as Santa Clara University’s student chapel while its image has become the icon for the local county, city, and university bearing its name.

To obtain this narrative and view other helpful materials, click here.

Mon, 15 Feb 2016 10:22:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.scu.edu/missionchurch/historical-information/
Killexams : Managing Risk in Private Foundations: Compliance Fundamentals

Private foundations offer a robust philanthropic toolkit and are the gold standard for helping families build lasting legacies – but they can be tricky for donors to administer on their own without clear guidance. Join this session with Foundation Source’s Chief Legal Officer Jeffrey Haskell for important insights on the substantive rules that govern private foundations. Learn what activities are permissible, which require advance IRS approval and the most common trouble spots to help your clients steer clear of compliance issues and penalties.

Some of the syllabus covered will include: 

  • Employing a family member
  • Making scholarship and hardship or disaster relief grants
  • Transactions between a foundation and its insiders
  • Guidelines for avoiding jeopardizing investments

CFP, CIMA®, CPWA®, CIMC®, RMA®, and AEP® CE Credits have been applied for and are pending approval.

Sponsored by

Jeffrey D. Haskell, J.D., L.L.M.
Chief Legal Officer
Foundation Source

Susan Lipp - Moderator
Editor in Chief
Trusts & Estates

Fri, 17 Feb 2023 04:06:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.wealthmanagement.com/webinars/managing-risk-private-foundations-compliance-fundamentals
Killexams : Our Mission

In the world reflects our understanding of a rapidly changing, dynamic environment, and the fact that many of the world’s most challenging issues will require a global perspective. Moreover, it involves embracing the view that the world desperately needs more leaders to address its most urgent and challenging problems, and that virtually none of these problems can be addressed without business leaders playing a vital role.

And, of course, the first component of the mission is educating, which we do in many ways—through our educational programs, through the ideas our faculty produce and disseminate, and through the influence we achieve by being close to leaders of all types, and of organizations all across the world. Here, I would encourage us to recognize that the impact of what we do extends far beyond the people who come to our campus. Although we can touch only a few thousand directly each year, we can indirectly influence many more by remaining the most trusted and admired leader in business education.

Fri, 31 Jan 2014 04:09:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.hbs.edu/about/Pages/mission.aspx
Killexams : Mission Statement

Chartered in 1845 by the Republic of Texas and affiliated with the Baptist General Convention of Texas, Baylor is both the state's oldest institution of higher learning and the world's largest Baptist university. Established to be a servant of the church and of society, Baylor seeks to fulfill its calling through excellence in teaching and research, in scholarship and publication, and in service to the community, both local and global. The vision of its founders and the ongoing commitment of generations of students and scholars are reflected in the motto inscribed on the Baylor seal: Pro Ecclesia, Pro Texana — For Church, For Texas.

Pro Ecclesia.

Baylor is founded on the belief that God's nature is made known through both revealed and discovered truth. Thus, the University derives its understanding of God, humanity and nature from many sources: the person and work of Jesus Christ, the biblical record, and Christian history and tradition, as well as scholarly and artistic endeavors. In its service to the Church, Baylor's pursuit of knowledge is strengthened by the conviction that truth has its ultimate source in God and by a Baptist heritage that champions religious liberty and freedom of conscience. Without imposing religious conformity, Baylor expects the members of its community to support its mission. Affirming the value of intellectually informed faith and religiously informed education, the University seeks to provide an environment that fosters spiritual maturity, strength of character and moral virtue.

Pro Texana.

Integral to its commitment to God and to the church is Baylor's commitment to society. Whereas that society in the mid 1800s was limited to Texas, today Baylor's sphere of influence is indeed the world. The University remains dedicated to the traditional responsibilities of higher education — dissemination of knowledge, transmission of culture, search for new knowledge, and application of knowledge — while recognizing the global proportions these responsibilities have assumed. Moreover, within the context of an ethnically and culturally diverse community, Baylor strives to develop responsible citizens, educated leaders, dedicated scholars and skilled professionals who are sensitive to the needs of a pluralistic society. To those ends, Baylor provides expanded opportunities for civic education and for church and community service at home and abroad.

Pro Ecclesia, Pro Texana.

Baylor University is committed to excellence at the undergraduate, graduate and professional levels. Within the undergraduate programs, the University seeks to familiarize students with the principal bodies of knowledge, cultural viewpoints, belief systems and aesthetic perspectives that affect the world in which they live. Within the graduate and the professional programs, the University provides advanced educational opportunities to develop ethical and capable scholars and practitioners who contribute to their academic disciplines, professional fields and society. Baylor encourages all of its students to cultivate their capacity to think critically, to assess information from a Christian perspective, to arrive at informed and reasoned conclusions, and to become lifelong learners. Beyond the intellectual life, the University pursues the social, physical, ethical and spiritual development of each student.

Aware of its responsibility as the largest Baptist educational institution in the world and as a member of the international community of higher learning, Baylor promotes exemplary teaching, encourages innovative and original research, and supports professional excellence in various specialized disciplines. Advancing the frontiers of knowledge while cultivating a Christian world-view, Baylor holds fast to its original commitment — to build a university that is Pro Ecclesia, Pro Texana.

Tue, 18 Aug 2020 16:30:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.baylor.edu/about/index.php?id=88781
Killexams : Mission Santa Clara de Asís

Welcome to the spiritual and historic heart of Santa Clara University

Historic Mission Santa Clara is a consecrated Roman Catholic church that sits at the heart of Santa Clara University’s campus.  First Established by the Franciscan Order in 1777 as part of the chain of 21 Alta California Missions, our Mission Church was the only one of the 21 that the Franciscans handed over to the Society of Jesus (the Jesuits) in 1851, making SCU the first institution of higher education in the State of California.  Today, Mission Santa Clara remains the central hub of our campus’ religious and spiritual life.  As part of SCU’s Division of Mission and Ministry, the Mission Church continues to welcome our faculty, staff, alums, and neighbors to join our student body in worship. 

As a Student Chapel for the campus (and not a community parish), you’ll find that many of our liturgical offerings are tied to our University’s academic schedule.  If you are a current student and have questions about getting involved, what we offer, or are simply curious about how to live out your own spiritual or religious observance, please contact the Campus Ministry department at CampusMinistry@scu.edu.  All others should contact the Mission Office at MissionSantaClara@scu.edu.

Any non-students in need of pastoral care or in need of Parish services, please contact our local parish (located right across the street from SCU), St. Clare Parish at 408-248-7786 or email them at StClareParish@DSJ.org.

Sun, 04 Sep 2022 03:47:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.scu.edu/missionchurch/
Killexams : Injection mold cooling: A return to fundamentals

We read and hear a lot about “breakthroughs” in our industry: Robots eliminate operators; auto-feeding systems never allow the machine to go dry; snazzy signal processors and transducers monitor every microsecond of the molding process. With all this gadgetry, however, are we seeing more profit and a return on investment for the money spent? Not really, because we have been dazzled by technology and ignored the fundamentals.

Recently, I got an e-mail from a guy who had just taken over the position of lead technician. He wondered about the use of chillers and their expense. He also wondered about the quality of his products when the setup sheet used "tower water" as the main source of cooling for molds and machines.

The trouble with tower water

Let's hit the simple but often overlooked problem first—tower water. When people first build a molding plant, they decide on the number and size of the molding machines and calculate the power and cooling requirements. What they tend to ignore is what happens when additional machines are purchased, because that is covered in the “safety margins” of the original designs.

Heat exchange is necessary because:

  • the machine generates its own heat; and
  • the mold will heat up because it must cool the 300°+ plastic that is injected into it.

Heated machine oil is cooled directly from the tower. The molten plastic's heat first dissipates into the mold steel, is transferred to the cooling circuits and then to the mold's heat exchanger (generically called a Thermolater, although there are other suppliers) and finally to the tower's evaporative cooling circuits.

Evaporative cooling depends on the evaporation of water. This depends on the outside temperature, relative humidity and a host of other variables. It is obvious that when the outside air changes, the temperature of the tower water also will change. As the tower water's temperature changes, your mold temperature will change, and the dimensions and quality of your parts will change.

Another reason to avoid directly putting tower water in your mold is scale buildup. With water flowing through a mold you have the perfect setup for electrolysis, where the minerals in the water will plate out onto the waterlines. Just 1/64 in. (0.4 mm) of scale buildup can reduce the heat-transfer efficiency of a waterline by 60%, even with adequate flow.

Fun facts about heat distortion temperatures

First fun fact: The ideal ejection temperature for any molded part is when it reaches 80% of the material's heat distortion temperature (HDT). Second fun fact: If you check the literature, no thermoplastic resin's HDT is so low that the 80% figure turns out to be room temperature or lower. There are some practical exceptions: Thin-walled elastomers tend to turn themselves inside out during ejection. If dimensions are not sacrificed, if you “over-cool” the part prior to ejection it can be rigid enough to conventionally eject.

These fun facts beg a simple question: If this is correct, why do we need chillers? You use a chiller in an attempt to overcome inadequate cooling in a mold.

Most molds use a Thermolator to maintain mold temperature so that the part can reach 80% of HDT as efficiently as possible. Keep in mind plastic is a poor conductor of heat. The heat from the plastic radiates relatively slowly into the mold steel. The heat-transfer characteristics of the mold steel and the water in the cooling lines are many times faster.

The weak link in this plastic-metal-water heat-transfer system is the water's flow rate. When water flows smoothly like a gentle stream, it flows in layers: This is called laminar flow. The layer that is in contact with something—the walls of the waterline or the bottom of the stream—will flow very slowly. The water at the top of the stream or the center of the waterline only has to slip past itself and flows must faster. With laminar flow, the heat transfers very slowly because it has to heat up this stationary layer before the flowing layers can pick it up and exit the mold.

The laminar flow effect stops when the flow increases. It ceases to flow in layers and begins to tumble over itself. This is called turbulent flow. With the water tumbling over itself in a waterline, it picks up heat directly from the mold steel. Turbulent flow is measured with a very complex dimensionless number called a Reynolds number that uses flow volume, the size of the flow channel, the heat of the water and the viscosity of the water. Instead of going through the calculus, a rule of thumb is 1 gallon per minute (GPM) per circuit will always supply you turbulent flow in normal molding situations.

Image: Maksim Kabakou/Adobe Stock

You can purchase flow meters cheaply. Hook them in-line and see what you have. The results might surprise you. Here are some examples.

Age: Like everything else, Thermolators and chillers wear out with time. A Thermolator is not something we tend to do maintenance on. First, check your Thermolator's output pressure as stated in its operating manual. In many cases, the pumps are old, tired and incapable of creating enough pressure to pump the needed 1 GPM per circuit. Repair, replace or retire worn-out equipment.

Line resistance: Let’s do a mind experiment—you want to water your front and back lawn at the same time. You only have one faucet in the front of your house. With a T connector, you hook up a 15-foot hose for the front yard and a 75-foot hose to go around your house and into the backyard. You put two identical sprinklers on each hose. Turning on the water, you think equal amounts will go to each yard but you notice the front yard sprinkler is shooting 25+ feet into the air while the backyard sprinkler is only shooting up five feet. You wonder why—the same pressure source should be the same flow. You forgot about the energy it takes to push the water through the longer hose. Water will always take the path of least resistance. Twenty-foot lines from the Thermolator to the mold require the unit to work harder and only make your utility company rich.


Figure 1: In the best of all worlds, each cavity has individual cooling with a circuit that goes to the main machine manifold. All pressures and flows are equal.

Figures 2 and 3 show four cavities looped together. The resistance of each baffle will compound on the next, severely impeding flow. Figure 2 shows an external loop; figure 3 shows an internal loop.


Figures 4 and 5 show a ladder loop. You can fall into a productivity trap if it isn't designed well (one of the major excuses to use a chiller). Both figures supply you the illusion of one circuit cooling only two cavities. Figure 4 shows the "in" and "out" at the bottom of the ladder. This is like our mind experiment. The majority of the flow will cool the cavities closest to inlet. It will become less and less the farther away you get from the inlet and outlet. Figure 5 shows the inlet at the bottom and the outlet at the top. While the bottom of the ladder sees a high inlet pressure, it also sees a high resistance to the outlet, thus balancing the flow.

Many molds are built with short and long circuits. Look at the mold designs and designate the circuits that can be looped and what should not be making all the circuits close to the same amount of flow.

How do we document waterline hookups? I've seen photographs (hard to see with more than eight circuits), sketches (hard to read) and descriptions (sometimes hard to do). The best solution is to take from the written description you get for driving directions from your GPS.

In Figure 6 you can see circuit #1 has five loops while circuit #4 is straight through without any loops. It's amazing how techs think they can commit these “waterline maps” to memory. They can't.

Another “flow killer” is so obvious it is sad. If you have more than 15 machines, there is a better than 80% chance you can find at least one pinched-off circuit. You have looped two circuits together with a length of hose that is too short, bending it sharply and pinching it closed.

Follow up—avoiding common mistakes

Have a setup guide available when hanging a mold and have someone:

  • Check the hookups;
  • make sure the water is turned on; and
  • periodically splice a flow meter into the circuits to be sure they aren't clogged and that your pumps are working properly.

Waterline diameter

Realizing how silly this sounds, I have seen large molds cooled with ¼-in.-diameter waterlines. The physics of the Reynolds number and commonsense will tell you a small-diameter waterline and a complex path, or one with several restrictive fountains or bubblers, will require an extremely high pressure to get 1 GPM flow. Good mold design will also tell you a cooling line can only efficiently cool within three diameters of its outer wall.

If you can only remember one thing on the subject of cooling a mold, put the Mississippi River through the mold. Temperature is easy to regulate but flow determines the mold's temperature.


Injection molding should be both fun and boring. The fun side comes with psyching out the process to balance everything. All this effort should come when you first run/qualify the mold. If you did your homework properly, the boring part is sitting back and watching the profits roll in.


At the end of a few e-mails, my guy tested and scraped a few worn-out Thermolators. He got the engineer to re-write clearly the process sheets and waterline diagrams. He and his crew went on constant hunts and found pinched off waterlines.

The results:

  • Less scrap, higher productivity;
  • more consistent outputs;
  • less use of utility-eating chillers;
  • reduced time invested in troubleshooting.

In other words, more profits for less work.

About the author

Bill Tobin has more than 30 years of hands-on experience in injection molding. Through his company, WJT Associates, he writes articles, presents papers and teaches seminars helping people Excellerate their profits and productivity. He can be contacted at [email protected].

Wed, 15 Feb 2023 09:59:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.plasticstoday.com/injection-molding/injection-mold-cooling-return-fundamentals
Killexams : Kids learn basketball fundamentals, life lessons at Jr. NBA Day

SALT LAKE CITY — As the NBA All-Star game returns to Salt Lake City for the first time in 30 years, the weekend festivities are also giving kids a chance to take the hardwood with some of the very best.

The sixth annual Jr. NBA Day took place at the Salt Palace Convention Center on Friday.

The three sessions during the morning and afternoon brought close to 2,000 students from six school districts in the greater Salt Lake area to learn the game of basketball from those who know it best.

"We've been doing this for decades, but I've got to say that this is our largest All-Star Junior NBA activation to date," said David Krichavsky, the head of youth basketball development for the NBA.

Krichavsky says this was the first event of this scale they have put on since the NBA All-Star game in Chicago, back in 2020, just before the COVID-19 pandemic.

"We've heard so much about the legacy of All-Star Weekend when it was here two decades ago and now to know that another generation of young people from Utah are going to be able to create those same kind of memories, the same kind of connection with our sport, the same kind of connection with the Jazz, we think that's something that's really quite special," said Krichavsky.

Former and current NBA players, along with players from the WNBA and NBA G-League, led the kids through on-court clinics.

Those clinics showed kids the fundamentals of the game, from passing and shooting to rebounding and defense.

Two of Utah's very own, Jazz guards Jordan Clarkson and Collin Sexton, took to the hardwood to teach the kids what they know about the game.

"This city has been a great experience for me," Clarkson said. "It's just great we are able to do this here and, you know, bring all the kids out and see all of this."

FOX 13 News asked Sexton about the impact he hoped to have on the youth during the event.

"Just show them: 'If I did, you can do it as well,' but also, just show them that sky's the limit — whatever you dream about, whatever you want to do in life, go do it," said Sexton.

Makiyah Smuin, a fifth grader at Morningside Elementary School, took part in the event.

"So much fun. I'm learning so much skills," said Smuin. "You get to run and play with your friends and shoot and then everybody yells 'yay!'"

Kellen Rendle, a fourth grader at Morningside Elementary School, was excited to meet the pros.

"The best part is I get to meet leaders that do great things too," said Rendle.

NBA officials tell FOX 13 News that about 15,000 kids will participate in the league's junior programs over the course of NBA All-Star weekend.

Copyright 2023 Scripps Media, Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.

Fri, 17 Feb 2023 11:46:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.fox13now.com/news/all-star-weekend/kids-learn-basketball-fundamentals-life-lessons-at-jr-nba-day
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