LUCES, Ohio — If you can’t find it in your heart to buy your kids a new laptop, then don’t buy your daughter a new computer, the luce researchers say.
In fact, you should just buy your kid a new one.
Luce is the term used to describe a group of scientists who publish books on topics ranging from evolution to the origins of the universe.
The scientists often write in the form of essays that cover topics such as philosophy and science and often are self-published, according to a website that catalogs the luces.
The luce website is also where you can find a wide range of luce publications, from books on history to biographies.
In addition to their own online journals, the researchers at the University of Cincinnati offer free online courses to interested luceers.
The online courses offer a more technical approach to the subject of luces, and it is not necessary to register with them to take them, said Roberta Smith, a luce scholar at the university.
The course, which includes a written exam and a series of quizzes, costs about $3 per student, Smith said.
Luces scholars typically write in two forms: essays and book reviews.
The essays often focus on a particular topic, while the reviews are typically about the authors work.
The reviews are not necessarily based on the research, but on their own unique experiences.
In this case, Smith has decided to take her review of Luce to the next level.
The university is offering the Luces scholar-in-residence program, which is intended to help luce writers reach readership.
The program, called the Lures of Luces, is open to any luce writer who is interested in making a career in luce writing.
The program, like many luce programs, is in need of funding, Smith told CNN affiliate WKYC in Cincinnati.
The goal of the program is to develop a network of lure experts, who could also teach online courses, she said.
The luce experts program is the first of its kind, and Smith said the program has been gaining some traction.
There have been more than 150 luce reviews written online, she told the station.
In its first year, the Lure of Lures program has helped generate more than $1,000 for the university, according.
Smith said she hopes to expand the program to other schools and areas of higher education.