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Incorporation is typically the first formal step in creating a nonprofit organization. To incorporate your nonprofit, you will need to file articles of incorporation with the appropriate state agency.
Where should I incorporate?
In most cases, you’ll want to incorporate in the state where your programs or services will be conducted. While it may be tempting to incorporate in another state where fees are lower or filings are less complicated, keep in mind that you would need to register the corporation and apply for separate tax exemptions in each state in which you conduct business.
What should be included in articles of incorporation?
Articles of incorporation contain basic information on the organization such as its name, registered agent, and address of the corporation’s principal office. Most state agencies that oversee incorporation will provide templates and/or instructions.
Note, however, that not all templates contain the required elements to obtain tax-exempt status. In order to meet the organization test for 501(c)(3) status, you must include language in your articles of incorporation specifically stating that:
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for more detailed guidance and sample language .
Where can I find sample articles of incorporation?
For links to sample articles of incorporation, see the list of web sites below. For additional samples, you could also search the Internet for the keywords “nonprofit articles of incorporation”, plus your state and type of nonprofit. For example, “articles of incorporation California youth nonprofit”.
What forms do I file? How much does it cost?
You may need to file certain transmittal forms in addition to your articles of incorporation. Filings and fees may vary by state. See our Map of Nonprofit Startup Resources by State for links to the relevant agencies that regulate incorporation in each state.
What else do I need to do?
To learn more about starting a nonprofit, please see our free resources:
To learn more about this topic, selected resources below may also be helpful.
This online virtual oscilloscope allows you to visualise live sound input and get to grips with how to adjust the display. If you find this useful, our online spectrum analyser may also be of interest to you.
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An oscilloscope is a useful tool for anyone working with electrical signals because it provides a visual representation of the signal's shape, or waveform. This allows you to measure properties of the wave, such as amplitude or frequency.
The initial signal above is a 200Hz sine wave, which has an amplitude of 5 volts. The frequency of this wave can be adjusted by using the "Input Wave Frequency" slider. (You can also choose to display a square wave.)
If you are browsing using the latest version of Google Chrome, the input dropdown box allows you to select "live input". This will take data from any microphone connected to your computer and display the live audio data. (Different microphones send different voltages to the computer, so for consistency we have normalised the input so the raw input signal will always be limited to somewhere between -5 and +5 volts.)
Since waveforms come in a wide variety of shapes, amplitudes and frequencies, oscilloscopes need to have a number of controls to adjust the display of the waveform so it can comfortably fit inside the viewport.
Freeze live input This tickbox freezes the input allowing you to effectively take a snapshot of what is displayed on the oscilloscope at a given instant in time. This is especially useful because you can still adjust the time base and volts per division setting. Try whistling and freezing the input. Adjust the timebase to a convenient scale allows you to calculate the frequency of your whistle by counting the period of one complete waveform.
Oscilloscope gain This is a number that the incoming signal is multiplied by. A gain of 1 will have no effect, a gain of less than 1 will make the signal smaller and a gain of more than 1 will make it larger.
seconds / div This control allows you to adjust the length of time that each square of the grid represents. When the oscilloscope is first loaded, this setting is set at 1ms, and shows one complete waveform over 4 squares. This means that the period of the wave is 4ms, or 0.004s, giving a frequency of (1/0.004) = 250Hz. If you change the timebase to 500µs (half of what it started at), you should see the waveform now takes 8 squares to complete one full oscillation. The period (and hence the frequency) remain constant because 8 times 500µs still equals 0.004s.
January 15th for Fall admissions. (The Fall semester begins at the end of August)
The following materials must be submitted online via the Cornell University Graduate School online application system :
Cornell Graduate School Online Application form
Transcripts (and English translations if required)
TOEFL scores (see Graduate School TOEFL requirements for further details)
Three letters of recommendation from faculty members acquainted with your work
An essay, term paper, or honors paper dealing with music history, theory, or analysis
Scores of two recent compositions, with MP3 recording (over-sized scores that cannot be submitted via the online application, may be mailed to: Graduate Field Assistant in Music, Cornell University, 101 Lincoln Hall, Ithaca, NY 14853-4101)
Every student accepted into the D.M.A. in Composition program at Cornell receives four years of guaranteed funding, including financial support for three summers. Every student is given a fellowship for the first year; the remaining semester of fellowship is usually taken in the fourth year, or may be deferred if outside funding is procured by the student. The remaining 2.5 years of funding are in the form of teaching assistantships. Student Health Insurance is provided under fellowship and teaching assistantships. Partners, spouses, and dependants can be included for additional charges.
Although it is possible to complete the D.M.A within four years, most students require more time. When possible the department may offer additional semesters of teaching, but such support is not guaranteed. Many students seek outside fellowships beginning in their fourth third year. There are also a few dissertation fellowships available through various Cornell programs. Entering students are encouraged to apply for Javits, Mellon, or other outside fellowships as another means of extending their graduate support. For a list of external and internal graduate fellowships (searchable by keyword, program name, or deadline) see the
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The Department of Music offers a wide variety of teaching experiences, and students are free to request a specific teaching assignment. The faculty makes every effort to match interest and skill to course offerings. Click here to learn more about teaching assistantships.
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Check out my new Download Store – I will be adding keys templates, analysis and production tools that I have developed in my over two decades of garment production. These are my essential tools of the trade that will save you both time and money by making your forms professional, compliant and efficient.
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A complete series of six workshops aimed at entrepreneurs in sewn products. Each workshop focuses on a specific production topic broken down into actionable steps. The series provides a comprehensive view of the entire apparel supply-chain process from design concept to shippable garments (or bags, shoes, hats, or whatever you intend to make). You will receive dozens of industry specific forms, as well as insight and practical examples from years of experience with hundreds of garment companies.
I have worked directly with sewing factories in the USA and offshore for decades. Many of them are close friends (our kids grew up together!). I am committed to ethical business practices, which are built into what I teach. I am also committed to helping you establish a profitable business. You will enjoy your creative endeavor a lot more when you are making money!
Lana Hogue has worked in garment manufacturing for over 30 years. With extensive experience in production, quality control, and operations both in the U.S. and off shore including Asia, Mexico Central America, South America, and Caribbean Basin. Lana has worked as an employee and a consultant to hundreds of companies from start-ups to $400 million in sales. Her unique perspective will help you understand how to thrive in the world of sewn-product manufacturing, operate ethically and maximize your return on investment.
Lana is also the Production Chair for PeopleWearSF, a San Francisco Bay Area Apparel/Sewn Products industry association. Email Lana with questions or comments: [email protected]
In a private consultation, some of the topics covered in the seminars will be addressed as they apply specifically to your business. Contacts will be provided that are reputable, socially compliant, and appropriate to your product… Read More
“Lana Hogue has been a tremendous asset to Saint Harridan. There are consultants who know the ins and outs of the garment industry. They are rare and valuable. But, Lana is heads and shoulders above even the best of those. She doesn’t simply know the industry. Give her a garment idea – doesn’t matter the fabric, weave, whether it’s for children, men, women – or an accessory. Lana can tell you where and how it should be made, including names and contact information for anyone who should be involved in the process – from idea to sourcing materials, to pattern-making, to grading, to factory sourcing, and even quality control and freight forwarding. I’m telling you, she’s the best! She even follows changes in tariff and trade laws! Take her classes, or hire her as a consultant. Lana Hogue is the best investment you can make in your fashion company.”