This video will help teachers with classroom management to provide an effective learning environment by creating a culture of engagement and motivation for their middle school students. Administrators can also use this video to provide staff development to their teachers and staff helping them with classroom management and engagement. This video emphasizes engagement, motivation, building relationships, and Checking for Understanding (CFU). This is part two which is more about engagement and motivation to provide opportunity for student and teacher success. Learning cannot happen without a safe, secure, and comfortable learning environment for students that provides engagement and makes students feel valued. All stakeholders; administrators, teachers, and students will benefit from the tips and strategies illustrated in this video. These tips are based on twenty years of experience as a teacher and principal with middle school students, especially students of color, poverty, and English language learners (ELL). The author/ creator of this video has been influenced by other experts in the field; Michael Grinder, Harry Wong, Ruby Payne, and Robert Marzano all of which have great ideas to help teachers provide effective and engaging classrooms. Helpful hints are listed to get the teacher started from the very first day of class. Not only can middle school teachers use these tips and strategies, but 4th grade, 5th grade, 6th grade, 7th grade, 8th grade, and 9th grade teachers can find valuable information in these videos and the accompanying webpage. Test scores and learning in general will improve with effective and engaging classroom management. Building relationships, communicating expectations, and accountability will provide the keys to reaching students to teach them effectively. These strategies will help teachers help students meet the common core state standards.
Views: 340739 Smartatmath
Sadie Guthrie, a special education teacher at Lawton Alternative School in San Francisco, uses a mobile coffee cart to teach her students real world skills and an entire school about compassion. Class Act is a new series sponsored by the California Lottery to showcase inspiring teachers making an impact in their schools and communities. Learn more about how the California Lottery contributes to public schools at http://www.calottery.com/givingback Share this with an awesome teacher you know: Facebook: http://on.fb.me/1LXEwN2 Twitter: http://bit.ly/207ouGu GET MORE FROM SOULPANCAKE: SUBSCRIBE for new videos every weekday: http://bitly.com/SoulPancakeSubscribe THE SPOONFUL, our weekly dose of good stuff from across the web: http://ow.ly/t7K7p MERCH STORE: http://bit.ly/SPMerch Buy our BOOK: http://book.soulpancake.com Follow us on FACEBOOK: http://facebook.com/soulpancake TWEET us at: http://twitter.com/soulpancake Visit our WEBSITE: http://soulpancake.com -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- How do students react when high school boys are treated like women in Congress?? CLICK HERE to find out! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Km0tiHY94sQ -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 293258 SoulPancake
Learning disabilities in children | How to awake your smart child's power https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LXk5kseQ6qE For more: https://www.kidzhd.com/2018/01/learning-disabilities-how-to-awake-your.html Common learning disabilities Dyslexia – a language-based disability in which a person has trouble understanding written words. It may also be referred to as reading disability or reading disorder. Dyscalculia – a mathematical disability in which a person has a difficult time solving arithmetic problems and grasping math concepts. Dysgraphia – a writing disability in which a person finds it hard to form letters or write within a defined space. Auditory and Visual Processing Disorders – sensory disabilities in which a person has difficulty understanding language despite normal hearing and vision. Nonverbal Learning Disabilities – a neurological disorder which originates in the right hemisphere of the brain, causing problems with visual-spatial, intuitive, organizational, evaluative and holistic processing functions. Know your child's strengths Children with learning disabilities are often highly intelligent, possess leadership skills, or are superior in music, arts, sports, or other creative areas. Rather than focusing solely on your child's deficiencies, emphasize and reward your child's strengths. Encourage your child in areas of interest outside the classroom. Collect information about your child's performance Meet with your child's teachers, tutors, and school support personnel to understand performance levels, and attitude toward school. Observe your child's ability to study, complete homework, and finish tasks that you assign at home. See the tips below on how to organize information about your child’s learning disability. Have your child evaluated Ask school authorities to provide a comprehensive educational evaluation including assessment tests. Tests for learning disabilities are referred to as assessment tests because they evaluate and measure areas of strengths and weaknesses. A comprehensive evaluation, however, includes a variety of procedures in addition to the assessment tests, such as interviews, direct observation, reviews of your child's educational and medical history, and conferences with professionals who work with your child. Either you or the school can request this evaluation, but it is given only with your written permission. Talk to your child about learning disabilities Children with learning disabilities must be assured that they are not dumb or lazy. They are intelligent people who have trouble learning because their minds process words or information differently. It is not easy to talk with your child about a disability that you do not fully understand. Be informed. It is important to be honest and optimistic-explain to your child that they struggle with learning, but that they can learn. Focus on your child's talents and strengths. Tell them you are confident that with effort and the right help they will be able to meet the challenge and succeed! Find accommodations that can help Teachers can change classroom routines to help children with learning disabilities. Meet with your child's teacher about these possibilities: reading written information aloud, allowing extra time on exams, taping lessons, and using technology. Have your decisions written into the IEP. Know your legal rights Learn about your special education rights and responsibilities by requesting a summary of legal rights in your native language from your child's school. The Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA) says that your child has the right to a "free and appropriate public education." IDEA is a law that requires all states and territories to provide a public school education to children with disabilities between ages three and 21, no matter how severe their disabilities are. As soon as children with learning disabilities are identified, they are entitled to services under this law. Tips on how to organize information about your child's learning disability Start a folder of all letters and materials related to your child's education. Add copies of school files and names and dates of all tests and results, including medical exams and information from other professionals. Collect samples of schoolwork that demonstrate your child's difficulties, as well as strengths. Keep a contact log of discussions with professionals. Keep a log of your own observations. This information will help you monitor your child's progress. Review it with other professionals as your child grows. #Learning #disabilities #learningdisabilities #learningdisability #smartkid #smartchild #raisingasmartchild #raisingasmartkid #howtoraiseasmartchild #awakeyoursmartchildpower LIKE, SUBCRIBE & SHARE my funny videos channel for MORE FUN: https://www.facebook.com/funnyvideos4kid/ https://twitter.com/top1funnyvideos https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCd3MaWpTFQYmG2StaVTKooA
Views: 50 Media IZI
Kids with a formal diagnosis, such as autism, Asperger's, ADHD, learning disabilities, Sensory Processing Disorder, and Central Auditory Processing Disorder -- along those who just need to move while learning--often find it challenging to shine in a traditional classroom. The kids who collaborated to write and star in this "Dear Teacher" video represent such students. So, they wanted to share with educators how their brain works and offer simple ways teachers can help.
Views: 443890 brainhighways
Website: http://BusyBeavers.com - Kids English Learning Resources - MP3s, Worksheets, Flash Cards, Games and more! This video continues to practice the days of the week taught in the previous lesson "What day is it?" while incorporating the concepts "yesterday" "today" and "tomorrow". Don't forget to use "The Calendar Song" for a fun review. You can watch this whole video by becoming a paying subscriber to our website. Or Buy this video on a DVD from our online shop.
Views: 218685 Busy Beavers - Kids Learn ABCs 123s & More
The the Teaching Strategies | Poster Set here... https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Product/Teaching-Strategies-Classroom-Posters-Printable-3859634 The Novelty Effect is fully explored for educators and teachers. The strategy focuses on having teachers routinely add new and exciting lessons to their practice, while having teachers still getting the content across and delivering a solid lesson to their students. This strategy is described and explained with classroom teachers in mind, and for them to use the novelty effect in their instructional practice. The video begins with a quick definition of what the novelty effect entails. Next, different reasons for using this teaching strategy are given. Some of examples of why teachers should use this teaching strategy include its proven effectiveness as in various settings including corporate settings. The video continues with explaining the process for using this teaching method in a classroom setting. The novelty effect is also a form of increasing student engagement. This video is part of a playlist of very effective teaching strategies. It is the second in a series of teachings strategies that include Marzano examples and others. Some other strategies mentioned include the Feynman technique, and picture superiority effect, kwl charts, learning centers, cooperative learning, and more.
Views: 486 Teachings in Education
In special education, the standard course of study should be modified and simplified to help kids with special needs to remember. Learn about research-based instructional programs that are used to teach reading in special education with help from a special education teacher in this free video on teaching strategies in special education. Expert: Julie Peebles Bio: Julie Peebles graduated from Appalachian State University with a Bachelor of Science in special education and learning disabilities. Filmmaker: Rendered Communications
Views: 42547 eHow
Subscribe Now: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=ehoweducation Watch More: http://www.youtube.com/ehoweducation Active listening is a lot easier with a few properly played ice breakers beforehand. Learn about ice breakers for active listening with help from an education professional in this free video clip. Expert: Kevin Roberts Filmmaker: Jerome Sawyer Series Description: Education doesn't stop the moment a student leaves the classroom. Find out more information about a wide variety of different areas of education, including what to put in a classroom and how to improve a parent teacher relationship, with help from an education professional in this free video series.
Views: 271016 eHowEducation
We Have Skills! is a K-3 social skills curriculum for classrooms. The kit provides videos, lesson plans, music, worksheets and posters to teach 7 social skills dubbed as the most important by a survey of teachers. Get your classroom kit today at https://www.irised.com/products/we-have-skills
Views: 515 Trifoia
More info: http://classroomcaboodle.com/teacher-resource/teaching-interview-lesson/ Will you be able to teach a lesson to the teacher interview committee if they ask? Yes... and you'll do great if you follow Betsy Weigle's tips for step-by-step success! You want to avoid common pitfalls, too. Watch and learn and get one step ahead of your teacher job competition. Classroom Caboodle. Information on collecting and using student data: http://classroomcaboodle.com/teacher-resource/correcting-papers/ http://classroomcaboodle.com/teacher-resource/reading-assessment/
Views: 226868 Classroom Caboodle
https://LeoMagan.com/ Our speech language therapist shares a simple teaching tip for language for Maths. Road-tested through her experience with hundreds of children with different learning disabilities, these tips are little snippets of what she finds works best. Understanding Mathematics concepts, their respective operations and linking them to other "clue words" with similar meaning can be a tough call for children with Dyslexia and Specific Language Impairment ("SLI"). These children usually find it difficult to understand the concept of "more than" and "less/fewer than" in Math word problems (e.g. A has 4 stamps. B has 7 more stamps. How many stamps do they have altogether? Who has more stamps? How many more?). In this video, building blocks are used as a visual learning tool to teach children how to count. It also corrects some of the common misunderstandings children face with Mathematical concepts. Coming in various lengths and colours, blocks make it much easier for children to follow and learn simple subtraction or addition. Toys, real life examples, or objects they like, help children relate better to word problems In this video, the child is able to tell that 9 is more than 6 by fixing building blocks together. They are also able to see that 9 has 3 more than 6 from the number of building blocks fixed. Other types of building blocks can also be used to teach your child the concept of fractions at a later age. Adding actions, like 'martial arts' comparisons, help to make the lesson more interesting, reducing the bore of lessons, and encouraging learning through play. As mentioned earlier, to make the exercise more fun and interesting for your child, you can use things that they like (e.g. trains or cars) to gain their attention. Check out our other video about teaching 'more' concepts: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aizLO44dwUo If you encounter word problem challenges when teaching your child, try using similar methods to ease the process! Has this video helped your teaching of Mathematical word problems? Do share your experiences with us! Go check out http://LeoMagan.com/Blog/ now for video and information about how easy you can teach your child maths problems with visual blocks! Have fun and bond with your child in this learning process. Please like this video if you enjoy it :) Tell us about your experience and share what else you would like to know. Thank you.
Views: 9811 Leo Magan
Collaboration. Communication. Critical thinking. Creativity. - Should be present in all classrooms. Joe Ruhl received his bachelors and masters degrees at Purdue University and he has been sharing the joys of biology with kids for 37 years. He presently teaches Biology, Genetics, and Science Research courses at Jefferson High School in Lafayette, Indiana. Joe and his wife Gail have two children and two grandchildren. The National Association of Biology Teachers named Joe Ruhl the Outstanding Biology Teacher of Indiana in 1987. In 1988 he was awarded a Golden Apple Teaching Award by the Lafayette, Indiana Chamber of Commerce. In 1989 he was honored at the White House as Indiana’s recipient of the Presidential Award for Excellence in Science Teaching. In 1996 he received the Purdue University College of Science Distinguished Alumnus Award for Excellence in K-12 Science Teaching. In 2004 he was awarded the Purdue College of Education’s Crystal Apple Teaching Award. And in 2012 he was honored with the Shell National Science Teaching Award. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 829463 TEDx Talks
Is it difficult for you to understand or remember what you read? In this video, I will teach you an easy method that will help you become better at reading difficult material such as textbooks and journal articles. It is known as the "KWL" reading method. You will also remember more of what you read by using this method. If you plan to study at an English school, college, or university, this method will really help you. You can also use this method to help you in the IELTS and TOEFL exams. Try the KWL method yourself and tell me how it works for you in the comments! Take the quiz! https://www.engvid.com/kwl-reading-method/ TRANSCRIPT Hello. My name is Emma, and in today's video I am going to teach you how to be a better reader. So I want you to think about your life. Are there any things that are very difficult for you to read? Maybe you have to read something in English and you really don't understand what's happening in the story. Or maybe you're in university and you're taking a very hard course and you can't read the textbook because it's really difficult and you don't know what's happening. Well, if you're having difficulty reading or even if you just want to remember what you read more and be a better studier, this video is for you. So first let's look at some things students might be reading that might be causing difficulty. Some students in their universities they have to read textbooks. If you go to university or college, or also high school, you have to do a lot of reading and you have to do a lot of complicated reading, especially for sciences, maths, history. So, this is a very good method. I'm going to teach you how to read these books better. Newspapers. Sometimes you'll be reading the newspaper and it's difficult, especially in another language. So if you're reading a newspaper and, you know, you want to be better at reading it, this video is for you. Internet sources. There's a lot of great things on the internet to read, and so this will also help you if you look reading things from the internet. Magazines. Journals, for anyone who's a professional, whether you're a doctor, a nurse, a historian, or if you're in university or college, a lot of the times you have to read something called a journal, which is something for professionals to read about their field. So it's usually modern research. These things can be very difficult to read, so if you're reading these, this is a great technique for you. If you're doing the TOEFL or IELTS. Although I wouldn't recommend using this technique on the actual exam, I think it's great for your practice tests and I'll tell you why a bit later. So you can use this when you're practicing for the TOEFL and IELTS. And finally, if you're reading Shakespeare. When I read Shakespeare I had no idea what was going on. It was very confusing, all of the old English. I found it very difficult to read. There are also a lot of books that can be very, very hard to read. So these techniques will really work for you for any of these situations and many more. So before I teach you about the KWL technique, I just want you to think about reading for a second. Okay? A lot of people when they pick up a book, that's all they do. They open it up and they start reading right away, and then they close the book and then a lot of the times they don't really remember anything they read or they don't understand what they read. So it's a lot of wasted time. I like to think of reading how I think of jogging or running. So if we look here, I have the word "running" or "jogging". If you like exercise, any type of exercise kind of follows this format. So, reading is a lot like running. What a good reader does is they have a warm up period. So if you think about running, before you go running you usually stretch. Maybe you'll do a little bit of movement to get your heart pumped. So you don't just start running. You do a warm up. The same is true with reading. The best reading... The best readers usually do a warm up. For exercise, people then usually run or jog for a certain amount of time, and then afterwards they have what we call a cooldown period. So, "cooldown" is usually when somebody wants to slow their heartrate, so maybe they walk instead of run, maybe they do more stretches, but they don't just stop what they're doing. They slowly, you know, do slower activities before they stop jogging or running. So if you think about reading like exercise, you should also have a warm up, and then you read, and then the cooldown. This is the meat. This is the main idea of the KWL method, and I'm going to teach you exactly how we can do all of this when we read.
Views: 469018 Learn English with Emma [engVid]
This is just a few minutes of a complete course. Get full lessons & more subjects at: http://www.MathTutorDVD.com. In this lesson the student will be introduced to the core concepts of chemistry 1.
Views: 280922 mathtutordvd
Best viewed in full screen. This movie provides tips on Disability Etiquette in kid-friendly terms. The illustrations are taken from a children's book, "How Katie Got a Voice (and a Cool New Nickname)." The book celebrates that which makes us all unique, but also highlights how sometimes a little help is needed to show us how much we are alike. The story is told by a fourth grade classmate of Katie, the new girl in school. All of the adults and children in the "school have nicknames related to their individual interests and personalities. When Katie comes into the class, the students are eager to involve her in their activities and to learn what is special about her. This proves to be quite a challenge. Katie has significant physical disabilities which make her dependent on a Personal Care Assistant for everything, even communicating. How can Katie fit in with her classmates when she can't even talk? When Katie is introduced to assistive technology, she is finally able to communicate with her new friends. As a result, the students are delighted to see her as a person with many interests and abilities, just like them. Katie knows she is a valued member of the school when she is given her own special nickname. This book can be read in the classroom, in speech/language therapy, and at home as a way to open a discussion about acceptance, inclusion, disability etiquette, the importance of effective communication, and overcoming challenges through assistive technology. Discussion questions are posted on www.speakingofspeech.com on the Lesson Plans & Data Form page. The author, Patricia Mervine, is a speech/language pathologist and assistive technology consultant with 20 years' experience in working with students with significant communication disorders.
Views: 47276 mervinep
Most dyslexics have problems with reading and spelling, specifically with phonics , decoding words and remembering how to spell them. But for many, visual aids are extremely important in all aspects of learning. This technique uses visual cues within the words to help the child recognize the word and remember how to spell it.
Views: 798086 dyslexiamom
You’re working on your English, but do you have a plan? In this special video, you’ll build your English learning plan by answering six simple questions. Based on your specific goals, I’ll tell you how to achieve them with free and/or paid options. You'll learn what areas of English you can work on by yourself, and when you need the help of an English teacher. I’ll explain when you should take group classes and when private lessons with an English tutor are better. If you’re here, you want to learn English. It may be for academic, professional, or personal reasons, or to pass an English exam, such as TOEFL, or IELTS. These days, there are many options for you to learn English: books, videos, online, English schools, private tutors, Skype, newspapers, movies, music, and so many more! I’ll discuss each of these methods and how they can help you reach your goal quickly, and efficiently, regardless of your budget. I’ve helped thousands of English learners reach their goals, and I know you can do it too! To contact me about private online lessons, go to https://www.RebeccaEzekiel.com/ TRANSCRIPT Hi. I'm Rebecca from engVid. In this special lesson I'm going to show you how to plan your English learning so that you can get the best results based on your needs. And in order to identify your needs, we're going to go through a series of questions. Okay? Now, these are the same questions that I use with my consulting clients from all over the world to help to find the best path for them to achieve their goals. And I believe, if you follow these steps, you will be able to do the same thing. So what you might want to do is to grab a piece of paper, and as we go through the questions, make some notes for yourself. Okay? And then by the end of the lesson, you may actually have a much clearer idea of what the next step is in order to achieve your English learning goals. Okay? And also, what are the best strategies that you can use to get there. Okay? So, are you ready? Let's get started. Okay, so the first question that you need to ask yourself is: "Why are you learning English?" Now, I know that sounds pretty obvious, like: "Why? Well, okay. I need to... I have to..." These are some of the things that I hear upfront, then when we go a little bit further we start to get more real reasons. And why is that important? Why is the "Why?" of our life important? Because the "Why?" is the motivation, the "Why?" is your fuel to reach... To help you take this journey. Okay? Learning English is a journey, and you need that motivation and you need to know clearly: "Why am I doing all of this?" And so, in order to do that... First somebody might say to me: "Well, I'm learning English for my job." I say: -"Okay. Why are you learning English for your job?" -"To get a better job." -"Why are you trying to get a better job?" -"To earn more money." -"Why are you trying to earn more money?" -"Because I have to provide for my family." -"Why do you have to provide for your family?" -"Because I love them. They're the most important thing in the world with... to me." Okay, now we found the real reason. It wasn't just that you're learning English for your job, you're learning English for your family who you love with all your heart. So, like in everything, there's a rational reason why we do something and there's an emotional reason. If you can find your emotional reason, then along with your rational reason, now you have really strong motivation. So ask yourself these questions, okay? Because nobody has to do anything; we choose to do something. Find your: "Why?" and you will have the strongest motivation to achieve your goals. Okay? So, now, more specifically, let's look at some of the "Whys" that people have usually. So, number one: University. Let's suppose you're trying to get into university. Why is it important to know that? Because the "Why?" is also going to determine the "What?" What you need to study. So what's your "Why?" Is it to get into university? If so, then you need to focus on academic English. All right? And that's actually an entire field of English language learning. It's called English for academic purposes. Then you need to get those kind of books, attend those kind of courses, work with teachers who have experience in those areas. All right? Why? Because your needs are very specific. Right? Your needs are to be able to write papers and assignments at a university level, to understand lectures, to read textbooks with lots of technical vocabulary. Right? So that's why focusing in on your "Why?" to get into university will help you to determine your "What?" All right? There are many more questions. Let's suppose your "Why?" is an exam, you need to pass an exam. Then... Let's suppose it's the IELTS, or the TOEFL, or the TOEIC, or the PTE, then your study strategy is completely different. Right? From somebody else, because these exams are like a world in themselves. […]
Views: 57293 Learn English with Rebecca [engVid]
What comes to your mind first when we say shapes in geometry? ‘Circles’ isn’t it! Circles are all around us. It is a closed perfectly round shaped figure with different parts to it. Learning circles and its properties can be much easier and fun if you watch this video. A special line drawn inside a circle is called a chord. A chord can be of different lengths. The longest length of the chord is called a diameter. Two times the radius makes a diameter. How? There are so many interesting things to know and visualize about circles. Watch this video to learn about circles and see how you can remember it forever. 00.00 Circles 00.04 Chord 00.34 Longest length of the chord 1.52 Diameter 2.35 Center of the circle 3.10 3 chords of equal length intersect at a common point
Views: 82456 BYJU'S
http://www.engvid.com/ 'I saw A movie last night' or 'I saw THE movie last night'? A, AN, and THE are called articles and they can be very confusing. Learn exactly when and how to use articles in English in this important grammar lesson! http://www.engvid.com/a-an-the-articles-in-english/
Views: 2979226 EnglishLessons4U - Learn English with Ronnie! [engVid]
1. NEW TRAILER 2018 2. BEST TRAILER FOR INTRO 2018 3. INTRODUCTION OF CHANNEL 4. NEW UPDATES OF AIM FOR TEACHING 2018 5.LATEST INTRO OF AIM FOR TEACHING ll 6. New Systemic Plan ll For all Govt. Teaching Exams II SUPPORT ll LIKES ll SUBSCRIBER II Thanku Everyone ll REKHA KUSHWAHA II Be Ready!!!!!! ll Next upcoming video jo apki TEACHING Exam & Teaching Exam ki preparation ko BEST banayegi.....DAY BY DAY LIKE, SHARE, FEEDBACK & COMMENTS, must be SUBSCRIBE for DAILY NOTIFICATIONS #aimforteaching https://t.me/joinchat/Ij7lNw-Y-3wVywnUeKGU9g Follow Aim for Teaching by Telegram Facebook group: https://goo.gl/GK5nHo Facebook page: https://goo.gl/NtPoyC Website: http://www.aimforteaching.in YouTube:https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCgtvatRZgSEXcWe-x1J8-j Gmail:email@example.com Visit website for more information https://youtu.be/zheqgVjTdQY DSSSB ONLINE BASED EXAM https://youtu.be/9fibaW6PMQc Sikshan vidhiyan PART-1 https://youtu.be/uSUEUkpPoNo CTET NOTIFICATION OUT SEPTEMBER HAS EXAM 2018 https://youtu.be/ArM5RZ7CWXc DSSSB PREVIOUS PAPER MCQ's PART-1 https://youtu.be/pw1uWmEsYDo STUDY EVERYTHING IN LESS TIME https://youtu.be/giXeVw-feps CURRENT AFFAIRS PART-2 FOR LT GRADE UP TEACHERS https://youtu.be/sIAPyn5g8l0 FEW UPDATES with MY FIRST PAYMENT FROM YOUTUBE https://youtu.be/e2FbMIAuo4Q RAJASTHAN GK PART-1 https://youtu.be/x4vOcuinHg4 EDUCATION PSYCHOLOGY MCQ's PART-10 For OTHER SUBJECT QUIZ JOIN website of https://youtu.be/P3Po_9conVE BOOKS & AUTHOR PART-2 https://youtu.be/o6G3TkCPC0o WHY NO CTET ALL DSSSB EXAM REJECTED? https://youtu.be/NhjAOJR3A4Y BOOKS & AUTHOR PART-1 https://youtu.be/tQ6CZuBVRM0 How to CRACK DSSSB EXAM in first attempt!!!!!! https://youtu.be/2SPzN5HrjyM Find correct answer in 5 SECONDS Tips & Tricks https://youtu.be/PFVPCjHEp5k Selected HOMOPHONES ENGLISH VOCABULARY https://youtu.be/cYWHIPXEPhc LT GRADE UP TEACHER INDIA'S GK PART-4 https://youtu.be/AdHu2gAcImE LT GRADE UP TEACHER INDIA'S GK PART-3 https://youtu.be/-nlmNmMmqi0 TEACHING APTITUDE & PSYCHOLOGY PART-8 https://youtu.be/o6bg4s8UZiY Teaching APTITUDE PART-7 https://youtu.be/WOrdG1VuDpI LT GRADE UP TEACHER INDIA'S GK PART-2 https://youtu.be/nOHA6hnbDFg Teaching aptitude Part-6 https://youtu.be/LmIOLVf7Cw8 LT GRADE UP TGT 10,768 science biology PART-1 http://aimforteaching.in/english/english-questions-for-lt-grade-up-teachers-dsssb-2018-exam-19th-march-2018/ English QUIZ QUESTIONS https://youtu.be/x8u3KheuEJM LT GRADE UP TGT 10,768 GK PART-4 http://aimforteaching.in/science/lt-grade-up-10768-science-biology-quiz/ https://youtu.be/NTtOlsrs_Jk LT GRADE UP TGT 10,768 GK PART-3 https://youtu.be/roJLBbanO4s LT GRADE UP TGT 10,768 GK PART-2 https://youtu.be/pnFcF9BYwus LT GRADE UP TGT 10,768 GK PART-1 https://youtu.be/M3hOVW6hfAk LT GRADE UP TEACHERS LAST 4 MONTH CURRENT AFFAIRS https://youtu.be/EggmxGWFTtk Is coaching important for PRT, TGT & PGT https://youtu.be/daWsxNOsQdE UP LT GRADE TEACHER 10,768 SYLLABUS, BOOKS, EXAM PATTERN & EXAM TIPS http://aimforteaching.in/higher-notes/ LT GRADE TEACHER 2018 SYLLABUS with FULL DESCRIPTION https://youtu.be/K0_zPAGkbeM LT GRADE UP TEACHER 2018 NOTIFICATION, CRITERIA, SELECTION PROCESS etc. https://youtu.be/zjW78jOv-oo Kya DSSSB EXAM online hoga? Explain https://youtu.be/w2W6qHXy7GY Discussion about UPCOMING TEACHING EXAMS https://youtu.be/Yvv7s1u8RA4 UGC-NET CHANGES 8 JULY 2018 https://youtu.be/J7eHTi2gP7A How to crack TEACHING EXAM without COACHING & Daily TIMETABLE for TEACHING EXAM https://youtu.be/b6ElynpnxIA How to score Marks in MATHEMATICS for TEACHING EXAM https://youtu.be/UijQozdADm0 KVS INTERVIEW SESSION PART-2 https://youtu.be/T6wOztuMew8 KVS INTERVIEW SESSION PART-1 https://youtu.be/_RxmJMqjlXA DSSSB SERIES-1 ENGLISH & HINDI PATTERN with QUESTIONS https://youtu.be/h6tKWcfjqQw Learning disabilities https://youtu.be/IAO1mkz8Rvc Synonyms Part-3 https://youtu.be/reBt2iB06SQ General awareness PART-3 https://youtu.be/h4cKULLcnWI How to CLEAR DSSSB EXAM in 31 DAYS? https://youtu.be/YYAFDkhZKL8 DSSSB NOTIFICATION https://youtu.be/Am6xl1BmCmA How to make NOTES for TEACHING EXAM? https://youtu.be/VKx-2uDdlxY Which is BEST BOOK for DSSSB, KVS, NVS, TETs etc https://youtu.be/Mb94DkYagos Teaching aptitude selected questions 📚🇦im for 🇹eachin🇬📚 By Rekha Kushwaha✔✔
Views: 137 Aim for Teaching
http://www.goodluckielts.com/ Do you need to take the IELTS? I will teach you everything you need to get a higher score in Task 1 of the Speaking section of the exam! A lot of people have to take the IELTS exam when they immigrate or study overseas. Even if your English is good, you could get a low score in the Speaking section if you are not prepared. If you are taking this test, this video will help you. I'll tell you what to expect and give you a lot of tips and strategies to do well! To test your understanding of the video, take the quiz at http://www.engvid.com/ielts-speaking-task-1/ and for more IELTS tips, strategies, secrets, and sample questions and answers, go to Good Luck IELTS: http://www.goodluckielts.com/ Hi, there. My name is Emma, and in today's lesson, we will be looking at how to do well on the speaking part of the IELTS. So the speaking part of the IELTS is divided up into three sections. Today, we're just going to be looking at section No. 1. So first of all, I will explain how to do well -- oh, sorry. First, I'll explain what happens in Part 1 of the IELTS. And from there, we'll look at some things you should do to do well and some things you shouldn't do, okay? So let's get started. So what happens in Part 1 of the IELTS? Well, first of all, the speaking Part 1 of the IELTS is for both those taking the General IELTS exam and the Academic. So whether you're taking the Academic or the General IELTS, it's the same test with the same questions. Okay. It lasts between four to five minutes. It's made up of first an introduction. So the examiner is going to introduce himself or herself. Then, you will introduce yourself. So for example, "Hi. My name is Emma. Nice to meet you." Okay, so there's an introduction. And then, the examiner is going to ask you some questions about yourself. So these questions aren't that difficult. Usually, they're about where you're from. So for example what city you were born in, where you grew up. They might be about work. They might be about what you study, about your friends, about your hobbies, food, sports, and another thing I don't have up here, family. Family is also common on this part of the IELTS. Okay? So usually, the examiner, after introducing himself or herself, they will talk to you about two of these topics. Okay?" Now, the way they mark this part of the IELTS is they're looking specifically for pronunciation, okay? So can they understand what you're saying? Do you pronounce things well? They're going to be looking at fluency. So what's "fluency"? Well, do you go, "Uh, um, uh, uh" a lot during the test? Or do you speak very clearly, in a very nice rhythmic way? Do you use organizers or transitions? "First of all, secondly, finally." Do you use words like this? "Another reason." Or do you have problems speaking at a normal rate? So they look at that in fluency." Then, they mark you also on vocabulary. Do you use words like "good, bad" a lot? Those are very low-level words. Or do you use high level words that really show off your vocabulary?" The final thing you're marked on is grammar and accuracy. So for example, do you only use the present test for the whole test or are you able to correctly use the present tense, the past tense, present perfect, future? How well is your grammar? Okay? So don't panic. Maybe you're weak in grammar. Maybe you make some mistakes in grammar. But you're marked equally on these four components, okay? So now, let's look at some tips on how to do well on Part 1 of the speaking part of the IELTS. Okay. So what are some of the things we should do to get a good mark in Part 1 of the IELTS for speaking? Well, we have a list here of dos. Okay? So these are things you want to do. So the first thing that's very important is when you first meet the examiner, okay? If you're very nervous, and you don't make eye-contact, and you look at the floor the whole time, you're not going to do well on the IELTS even if your English is pretty good. So it's very important to present yourself with confidence, okay? You want to go into that test and know you're going to do well. If you think you're going to do well, you're going to do a lot better. Okay? If you think you're going to do badly, you're probably going to do badly. So think you're going to do well, and be confident. Okay? Another important thing is be friendly. Okay. You want to smile. Body language is actually very important in the IELTS. You want to make eye-contact, okay? So don't look at your feet. Don't look at your hands. Look at the examiner. But you don't have to stare at them, okay? Just look at them when you talk.
Views: 7763813 Learn English with Emma [engVid]
By using this system, you will learn 10–15 times more vocabulary every time you look up the meaning of a word! You'll also remember more of what you study, because you'll be making mental connections and learning in an interesting way. The secret is using 'word webs'. This powerful learning tool will change the way you learn vocabulary and idioms. In this video, I'll explain what a word web is, how to use it to learn English, and finally I'll do an example word web with you. TAKE THE QUIZ: http://www.engvid.com/learn-10-times-more-vocabulary-by-using-word-webs/ TRANSCRIPT Hi. James from engVid. I would like to help you with your vocabulary. I'm sure that you've looked at engVid and seen many lessons on vocabulary, from drinking, vacationing, weddings, all sorts of things. But when you finish the video, how much do you remember? And how much do you really understand? I'm going to teach you today something I call the... A word web to help you not just remember the words, but truly understand them, and expand or go bigger than that. I did a lesson earlier on, on mind maps where I kind of introduced the idea of mind map, but I didn't really... I don't think I got into it as much that would actually show you how to use it so that you can get better with it. So, I'm going to fix that today. All right? So what we're looking at is called a word web. And if you notice, poor Mr. E is caught up in the web. Nooooo! And I'm going to do the same with you. I'm going to get you... Because this is a spider, and the spider lives in a web, it catches things and those things can never escape. I want to do that with your memory and your vocabulary, teach you in a way that you're going to catch the words and you won't forget. Okay? So I'm going to explain the method here. So we're going to be clear on the method, then we're going to take a word and use it, and show you how it works. Ready? Let's go to the board. All right, so, word web. This is a specific form of mind map which means it's one type. There are many types. Okay? And what they... What they do is they're based on the idea that your brain works a certain way with pictures and colours. So, why don't we use these to help you? And I'm going to do that now. What you will need, you will need a ax... You will need an English to English dictionary. If you really need to get, you know, your language to English, that's fine if you really need it, but English to English dictionary will be preferable because we want to get the definition of the word from an English source, not a translated source. Okay? So maybe we should start with your translating dictionary, and then after take the English word and get an English to English. The translating dictionary will help you understand the ideas, and then the English to English. And sometimes you might notice they don't exactly say the same thing. That'll be interesting for you. Next, you're going to need access to the internet or an idioms dictionary. The idioms dictionary will be for later on, and they have them and you can even go online and look for idioms. But the joke of it is I said access to the internet. Well, my friend, if you're not on the internet, you're not watching this video, so I'm assuming you've got access to the internet. Okay. The next four steps will be this: We're going to take a word... So, we're going to take one word, whatever the word is, we're going to write out the definition from the dictionary. What the dictionary says, not what you think, not an interpretation or somebody giving you sort of their idea of it. From that, we're going to follow... Okay? We're going to write out the words you think of when you see this word. This is called association. I think: "Cat", I say: "Dog". You say: "Milk", I say: "Cow". I associate. This is the words that come to me. I want you to do that because that is part of a natural human process. You think of something, you think of something else. You think of: "Mother", you think: "Love". You think: "Money", "McDonald's"? Probably not. But you get the idea. Okay? So we're going to start with the dictionary definition, then we're going to work with how your brain works. I want to have your mind incorporated or use your way of thinking in this. So you're going to put down your words. So if it was: "Cow", you might put: "Milk, cheese, and steak". Mmm, steak. Then we're going to go out... Back to our dictionary, we're going to look for synonyms. If you open any dictionary usually it will say: "This is the word", and then it will have after it: "Here's a synonym for this word. Here's another one." Synonyms, you know, words that are similar. For instance, height and tall. How tall is the building? What is the building's height? They're not exactly the same, but they can be used in a similar or same fashion sometimes. Okay?
Views: 599579 JamesESL English Lessons (engVid)
A video that teaches how to tell time to 1st and 2nd graders. Kids will learn how to tell time with the hour hand and the minute hand using a regular clock and a training clock. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our math and learning videos are designed to help with the education of children in this important growing phase. The videos teach math and other subjects that help children in their education. We make videos for toddlers, preschool, kindergarten, 1st grade, 2nd grade, 3rd grade and even a few for 4th grade. It is our goal to help kids achieve their potential by giving them a head start in math and other areas of education. Please Subscribe and Share the videos. You can also join us on https://www.commoncore4kids.com/ https://www.mathvids4kids.com/ https://www.pinterest.com/commoncore4kids/ https://www.facebook.com/pages/Common-Core-4-Kids/414329405248165 https://twitter.com/jasoncore4kids
Views: 3280656 Math & Learning Videos 4 Kids
Get the rest of the videos - http://www.noisyclass.com This video explains a little-used, often-forgotten but very effective classroom management strategy for taking control of really tough groups of students right at the start of lessons. This Classroom Management method is for really challenging, noisy groups that take ages to settle, cost you a lot of time and cause you a lot of stress and frustration. You'll learn WHY some noisy groups of students take longer than others to settle down and HOW to get them in a state where they are more likely to stop talking and listen to you so that they enter your classroom on YOUR terms. Here's the link: http://www.behaviourneeds.com/noisycl...
Views: 1443635 Rob Plevin
Today Hank begins to teach you about Philosophy by discussing the historical origins of philosophy in ancient Greece, and its three main divisions: metaphysics, epistemology, and value theory. He will also introduce logic, and how you’re going to use it to understand and critically evaluate a whole host of different worldviews throughout this course. And also, hopefully, the rest of your life. -- Images and video via VideoBlocks or Wikimedia Commons, licensed under Creative Commons by 4.0: https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/ -- Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: http://youtube.com/pbsdigitalstudios Crash Course Philosophy is sponsored by Squarespace. http://www.squarespace.com/crashcourse -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support CrashCourse on Patreon: http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 3000849 CrashCourse
Tweet this Video: http://clicktotweet.com/UfFee http://www.ampli.com/ Like us on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/AmplivoxPortableSoundSystemsandLecterns Classroom management Definition: "A term used by teachers to describe the process of ensuring that classroom lessons run smoothly despite disruptive behavior by students." Listed below are several techniques, ideas, resources, and tips for teachers to hone the right skills to conquer their classroom: 1. Start the year tough. Many teachers make the mistake of starting the school year with a poor discipline plan or without any classroom management plan at all. It is so much easier to start tough and then lighten up, then to start light and discipline more. At the beginning of the year, students quickly assess the situation and realize what they will be allowed to get away with. Starting the year tough will give you control and flexibility. 2. Be fair to all students. 3. Be prepared for disruptions---and don't let them phase you. Students often amplify their teacher's reaction to disruptions—be ready for them and be ready to calmly and quickly pick up where you left off. Having a joke or interesting comment ready to bring attention back to you will allow you to transition back to the material. 4. Instill high expectations 5. Incentivize good behavior. Motivating students though rewards like no homework, watching a video, ice cream, or free-activity time can help students by giving them a goal. This can also help students hold each other accountable to class goals and stigmatize negative behavior even more. 6. Overplan. 7. Have a clearly expressed disciplinary plan...with consequences! Make sure students know the disciplinary ladder well. Any hint of ambiguity can leave a loophole for excuses (and students are great at making excuses!). Warn students when they are close to breaking a rule so there will be no ambiguity when that line is crossed. If you constantly raise your voice to get the attention of the class, consider investing in a classroom amplification system which can save your voice by projecting it. The iPod Portable PA system is a great system for classrooms because it features an iPod dock that simultaneously plays and charges your iPod and also has outputs for a projector. 8. Focus on relationships. A teacher than can connect positively with their students will make students behave and easier to manage because students will regard the teacher much like a friend. Using positive reinforcement to build a positive reputation for the child gives the student confidence that their teacher believes in them and will make it harder to disappoint the teacher with bad behavior or work ethic. 9. Be careful about confrontation 10. Be patient and keep practicing. Don't worry if things don't go well right away...controlling your classroom is learn-able but will always be a challenge with some students. Whether you are teach a kindergarten class, at an elementary school, middle school, or high school, it is best to "Expect the Unexpected" and be ready for adversity! For more information on classroom discipline, classroom behavior management, or organization please check back at blog.ampli.com or visit the AmpliVox YouTube Channel. Tags: "classroom management" tips suggestions "tips for teachers" Classroom management Definition techniques ideas resources skills plan teaching "methods and strategies" disciplinary plan discipline amplified amplification system speakers speaker microphone wireless kindergarten class elementary school middle high college university small group Sunday practice training learning environment theory rules climate new educational importance effective arrangement motivating problems new teachers first second third fourth fifth sixth seventh eighth ninth tenth high school junior 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th 9th 10th
Views: 550567 AmpliVox Sound Systems
In this self-contained classroom, a teacher uses a timeline to guide a discussion with the students reflecting on previously read material on the Civil Rights Movement. Together, they review and add to a timeline. In order to help students think about how long ago these events took place, the teacher refers to the birth dates of the adults in the classroom. This helps students make a connection between something they know and have had experienced (i.e., birthdays), to something they are trying to learn and understand (i.e., timelines and events associated with the civil rights movement). The teacher also models the use of a communication book to assist in the discussion. After students have read various texts and created the timeline, they can use the information to help them create an argument about the civil rights movement with logically organized claims, reasons and evidence. The video demonstrates effective strategies for engaging students with disabilities in literacy instruction. This video is part of a collection by the Iowa Department of Education featuring strategies for comprehensive literacy instruction for students with significant cognitive disabilities. The purpose of the collection is to support educators and families in understanding how all students can learn and make progress in Common Core English Language Arts standards. Additional project information and supporting resources can be found at https://iowacore.gov/content/iowa-core-english-language-arts-comprehensive-literacy-instruction-students-significant. View the full collection of YouTube videos at https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLocplddh5SSRBGRsR0tOFXIJd5wh6i89k The video collection is also available on PBS LearningMedia at http://iptv.pbslearningmedia.org/collection/ela-strategies-for-students-with-cognitive-disabilities/ This video collection was developed through a collaborative partnership with the Iowa Department of Education; the University of Northern Iowa; The Center for Literacy Disabilities Studies, UNC Chapel Hill; and general and special education teachers across Iowa. Videos produced by Iowa Public Television for the Iowa Department of Education. © 2016 Iowa Department of Education de literacy comp25 DE texttoself edit 01
Views: 256 IowaDeptofEducation
Today we kick off Crash Course Sociology by explaining what exactly sociology is. We’ll introduce the sociological perspective and discuss how sociology differentiates itself from the other social sciences. We’ll also explore what sociology can do, and how a concern with social problems was at the center of sociology's beginnings. Crash Course is made with Adobe Creative Cloud. Get a free trial here: https://www.adobe.com/creativecloud.html *** Marriage Equality Decision Day Rally photo by Elvert Barnes: https://www.flickr.com/photos/perspective/18997209600/ *** Crash Course is on Patreon! You can support us directly by signing up at http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Thanks to the following Patrons for their generous monthly contributions that help keep Crash Course free for everyone forever: Mark, Les Aker, Robert Kunz, William McGraw, Jeffrey Thompson, Jason A Saslow, Rizwan Kassim, Eric Prestemon, Malcolm Callis, Steve Marshall, Advait Shinde, Rachel Bright, Kyle Anderson, Ian Dundore, Tim Curwick, Ken Penttinen, Caleb Weeks, Kathrin Janßen, Nathan Taylor, Yana Leonor, Andrei Krishkevich, Brian Thomas Gossett, Chris Peters, Kathy & Tim Philip, Mayumi Maeda, Eric Kitchen, SR Foxley, Justin Zingsheim, Andrea Bareis, Moritz Schmidt, Bader AlGhamdi, Jessica Wode, Daniel Baulig, Jirat -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 865973 CrashCourse
Introduction video on the periodic table being explained to chemistry school & science students . The video explains how there are 92 naturally occurring elements, one for each kind of atom, and how they are arranged into a table according to their relative weights. The expanded table is shown, and how this is abbreviated into the common Periodic Table. The division between metals, semi-metals and non-metals is discussed, with notable examples. It also shows how the elements are arranged in rows and groups, the latter containing elements with similar properties, like members of a family. Subscribe to watch more online chemistry courses & science videos: http://www.youtube.com/channel/UCiX8pAYWBppIbtUZTfGnRJw?sub_confirmation=1 About Atomic School: Atomic School supports the teaching of Atomic Theory to primary school & science students . We provide lesson plans, hands-on classroom resources, demonstration equipment, quizzes and a Teacher's Manual to primary school teachers. Animated videos that clearly explain the scientific ideas supports learning by both teachers and students. As a teacher, you don't have to look anywhere else to implement this program. Our work has been verified by science education researchers at the University of Southern Queensland, Dr Jenny Donovan and Dr Carole Haeusler, who confirm that primary students are capable of learning much more complex scientific concepts than previously thought, and crucially, that they love it. Students run to class! The program has been trialed in Australian schools as well as schools in the Philippines, Iran and India. It is conducted as holiday workshops at the Australian Nuclear Science and Technology Organisation, the Queensland Museum as well as the World Science Festival. It has attracted wide media interest, including TV, radio and print, and the research data has been presented at prestigious American Education Research Association and Australian Science Education Research Association conferences. Atomic Theory underlies all the other sciences- genetics, electronics, nanotechnology, engineering and astronomy- so an early understanding will set them up for a more successful learning sequence for all their science subjects, and support their mastery of mathematics as well. We also have extension programs that cover Biology, Physics and Astronomy to an equal depth. About Ian Stuart (Email: firstname.lastname@example.org): The founder of Atomic School, Ian Stuart, taught Chemistry and Physics for 25 years at senior levels before he realized that his 8-year old son, Tom, could understand Atomic Theory at a much deeper level than he expected. After visiting Tom's class at school, he discovered that his peers could also grasp the abstract scientific concepts, as well as apply it usefully to the real world. Ian then developed a program to teach the advanced concepts of high school Chemistry, Physics and Biology to students 10 years younger than they normally would. He found that this engaged their interest in modern science early, and sustained it through to high school and beyond. It also sets them up for future success in their academic and career paths. Ian has a Bachelor's Degree in Chemistry from the University of Queensland and a Master's degree in Electrochemistry from the University of Melbourne. Connect with Atomic School on social media: http://facebook.com/AtomicSchool http://twitter.com/AtomicSchools http://instagram.com/AtomicSchools Video transcript: In the first video we saw that all the things in the world are made of incredibly tiny particles called atoms. And also that there are 92 different kinds of them. Most things have more than one type of atom in them, but when we do find something containing just one kind of atom, we call it an element. A nugget of gold is an element because it's made of only gold atoms. The atoms are too small to see with our eyes, even using a good microscope, but if we could zoom in with a magnification of a billion times we could see the individual gold atoms. Each kind of atom had a shorthand way of writing it, called its symbol, using either one or two letters. The symbol for gold is Au, taken from the ancient Latin word it, aurum. The symbol Au could refer to either a single gold atom, or the element gold consisting of many gold atoms. Scientists have made a list of all the types of atoms, starting with the lightest, hydrogen, followed by the next lightest, helium. Just heavier than these are lithium and beryllium. We could give each element a number showing its place in this list. Hydrogen's number would be 1 as it is the first in the list, helium's would be 2, and so on. Here are the first 20 elements in the list, starting with the lightest, hydrogen, and going all the way to the heaviest, uranium. Since there are 92 elements in the list, uranium's number must be 92
Views: 976287 AtomicSchool
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/the-wacky-history-of-cell-theory Scientific discovery isn't as simple as one good experiment. The weird and wonderful history of cell theory illuminates the twists and turns that came together to build the foundations of biology. Lesson by Lauren Royal-Woods, animation by Augenblick Studios.
Views: 1654938 TED-Ed
By cultivating strong school leadership, committing to ongoing professional development, and exploring innovative models like its technology-infused Future Schools, Singapore has become one of the top-scoring countries on the PISA tests. Find more videos from Edutopia's YouTube Channel: http://www.youtube.com/edutopia
Views: 578392 Edutopia
Never miss a talk! SUBSCRIBE to the TEDx channel: http://bit.ly/1FAg8hB When 13 year-old Logan LaPlante grows up, he wants to be happy and healthy. He discusses how hacking his education is helping him achieve this goal. About TEDx, x = independently organized event. In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
Views: 9928808 TEDx Talks
Follow the filmmaker: @kjadames "Living in a world where everybody wears masks due to lack of self-identity, a brave girl encounters the truth that sets her free" "Identity" is a project made for the youth in schools. Inspirational Student Short film shot on a Canon 7d mostly with a 24-70mm 2.8L lens Written and Directed by: KJ Adames Produced by: Stella Davis Girl: RUTHY CEPEDA Professor A: Jaime Taveras Chess teacher: Jonathan Castano Shot on a Canon 7d sound recorded on an h4n Thanks to UCF Film department. Post your thoughts below. Share this with the youth. Instagram: @kjadames Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/kjadames Twitter: @kjadames
Views: 5761769 PUSH: FUTURE
By request:- A basic guide to identifying components and their functions for those who are new to electronics. This is a work in progress, and I welcome feedback from you guys on whether I should break it down into more manageable chunks. I've kept the maths to a minimum, since it can be off-putting to someone just getting started in electronics. The idea of this video is to slot in some more of the jigsaw pieces involved in learning electronics, when you start to recognise components, but aren't quite sure what they are or what they do. It's tricky to squeeze even the basics into a single video, and I've just realised how long this one is (and why it took all night to upload). If you enjoy my videos you can support the channel with a dollar for coffee, cookies and components at https://www.patreon.com/bigclive
Views: 2135583 bigclivedotcom
In this inclusive upper elementary classroom, students are working on story elements and text-to-self connections. One of the students is learning to use his communication device to participate in the group lesson. The practice to note in this clip is how the teacher acknowledges the student's communication attempt. When students are learning to use their communication system, communication partners should attribute meaning to all communication attempts even when the intended meaning is uncertain and delivered at an inappropriate time. The video demonstrates effective strategies for engaging students with disabilities in literacy instruction. This video is part of a collection by the Iowa Department of Education featuring strategies for comprehensive literacy instruction for students with significant cognitive disabilities. The purpose of the collection is to support educators and families in understanding how all students can learn and make progress in Common Core English Language Arts standards. Additional project information and supporting resources can be found at https://iowacore.gov/content/iowa-core-english-language-arts-comprehensive-literacy-instruction-students-significant. View the full collection of YouTube videos at https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLocplddh5SSRBGRsR0tOFXIJd5wh6i89k The video collection is also available on PBS LearningMedia at http://iptv.pbslearningmedia.org/collection/ela-strategies-for-students-with-cognitive-disabilities/ This video collection was developed through a collaborative partnership with the Iowa Department of Education; the University of Northern Iowa; The Center for Literacy Disabilities Studies, UNC Chapel Hill; and general and special education teachers across Iowa. Videos produced by Iowa Public Television for the Iowa Department of Education. © 2016 Iowa Department of Education comclip08
Views: 266 IowaDeptofEducation
http://www.engvid.com/ Do you know what the difference is between "so" and "because"? In this lesson, you will learn what they mean and how to use them perfectly. The words "so" and "because" can be hard to learn, but after this class you won't be confused anymore. Watch the video, and do the quiz BECAUSE it will make learning English SO much easier for you! http://www.engvid.com/english-basics-because-so/ Базовый английский Разница между BECAUSE и SO TRANSCRIPT Man, that car goes so fast. I'd like one, but, you know, because I don't have the money right now, I -- hi. James, from EngVid. I'm looking at some serious automobiles. They are so cool, and they go so fast it's incredible, you know? $50,000 -- I thought so. It's more money than that. Anyway. Today, we're going to do a lesson on "because" and "so". The reason why is because a lot of students get confused with -- and I love the word "confused", so let's change that to a lot of students don't understand the difference between when to use "so" or "because", so they generally -- I'm using "so" again -- use "because". It's easier. But today, we're going to learn the difference so you can start using it in your language like a native speaker, okay? Let's go to the board. "He said I'm fat, so I hit him. Blam!" "I hit him because he said I was fat. Blam!" What's the difference? "Mr. E punched me twice." Right? It hurt. It's still hurting. All right? Do you know the difference between "so" and "because"? I can speak English. Because you're reading the sentence, it seems to be the same thing. I said "fat"; I got hit. Right? Right. But how do we know the difference, and what is the difference? Let's go to the board and look at the grammar to start with. And then afterwards, we'll show examples of how it's different. All right? So you can start using it right away. First of all, I'm going to start with "because". It's easy. You'll notice a little here -- well, a little here and a lot there. "Because." It's a reason. It's why. So when you use "because", somebody usually says to you why. And then, you say "because". "I am late." "Why?" "Because the train was late." "I am happy." "Why?" "Because I won a million dollars. I am happy --" you got it. Right? It's a conjunction. So what it does is it takes two statements and puts them together. "I did it because it was the right thing." It brings two statements together. Conjunction. "Con" means "with" and "junction", like joint, joined with each other. Right? So it's a basic conjunction. Now, what we want to look at is "so". Here's where the difficulty comes in because "so" is a conjunction as well. You'll notice Mr. E is holding an arrow -- I'm sorry, a box. And it's saying -- look. They're both the same. They're both conjunctions. They both join statements together. "It was hot, so I bought an ice cream." Right? So you go, "What? You bought an ice cream?" "Yeah. I bought an ice cream. It was hot, so I bought an ice cream." Cool? So when you're doing that, you're joining it together just like the conjunction for "because". Cool? And that's what caused the problem: They're both conjunctions. But "so" answers a different question. When you say the reason or you answer "why" for "because" -- "I am fat because I eat too much food." -- this is the reason. "So" is more of a result. What happened? Okay. "It was raining very, very, very, very hard, so I got wet." "What happened?" "Well, it was raining really hard." "What happened?" "I got wet." "Oh." You could say this is the reason, and that's why they're conjunctions. But then, "so" goes on to telling you what happened, the next thing that happened, the next step. It doesn't always give you the reason for it. Right? "He ate dinner at seven o'clock, so I had dinner at 7:30 because I was hungry, too." Notice I said "because". That was the reason. But I said this happened, this happened, and the reason was because I was hungry, too. I've taken them and joined them together to show you a little bit of a difference. This is like action to action. And this is why the action happened. All right? There's another difference with "so" that I like. That should help you with them. "So" is also an adverb. We use it to show the extent or the range -- how far it is. I'll give you an example. You know me. "James talks very fast." You can also say, "James talks so fast, half the time, I can't understand him." And you'll go, "Why?" "Yeah. He talks so fast." And that tells me the range. What we have here is verb plus "so". And that's how we show the adverb, how it works together. Okay? Right. Or, "She looks so good tonight." "She looks so good" is a big range. She looks really good. Smashing. Right?
Views: 206915 JamesESL English Lessons (engVid)
One-step-at-a-time, step-by-step - goal achieving cartoon doodle video Have YOU got big Goals? Reaching your goals is all about steady step-by-step progress. Big goals take lots of focused effort over a long period of time. Cartoon of mountain with steps going upwards. Cartoon character at the bottom about to start climbing up.Stepping forwards and upwards is what it takes to get the ball rolling. Cartoonist drawing of a guy being frightened by the word 'goals'. Frightening isn't it? However you can make it one step at a time. Cartoon of guy taking one big step. One step is easy enough, don't you agree? For cartoon doodle videos visit: http://www.cartoonstudio.co.uk/cartoon-doodle-videos.html You can licence this cartoon doodle video to use in training. If you would like to do this and have your details/logo etc adding to it making it personal to your organisation please call Richard on +44 1246 209034 or email mailto:email@example.com
Views: 729982 CartoonStudio
finance, financial management, Brigham, CFO, financial decision, corporate finance, business finance, financial economics, financial markets, financial institutions, financial institutions, financial instruments, securities, financial assets, financial system, money markets, capital markets, money-market instruments, capital-market instruments, banking, investments, portfolio management, portfolio theory, security analysis, behavioral finance, personal finance, public finance, proprietorship, partnership, corporation, retained earnings, dividends, profit maximization, wealth, shareholder wealth, market price, share price, value, fundamental value, intrinsic value, true value, discounted value, fundamental value, risk, true risk, perceived risk,
Views: 644486 Krassimir Petrov
This is a clip of how CES Mentor School Fenway High school in Boston, MA illustrates the 9th Common Principle of Resources dedicated to teaching and learning [Ultimate administrative and budget targets should include student loads that promote personalization, substantial time for collective planning by teachers, competitive salaries for staff, and an ultimate per pupil cost not to exceed that at traditional schools by more than 10 percent. To accomplish this, administrative plans may have to show the phased reduction or elimination of some services now provided students in many traditional schools.].
Views: 675 cesnational
Romanticism is a historical movement that still hugely colours how we tend to feel and look at the world: it’s responsible for the way we approach love, nature, business and children. This is its history. If you like our films take a look at our shop (we ship worldwide): http://www.theschooloflife.com/shop/all/ Please help us to make films by pressing Subscribe: http://tinyurl.com/o28mut7 Produced in collaboration with Marcus Round http://www.marcusround.com
Views: 694435 The School of Life
More details about parallel parking (starting position etc): http://parkingtutorial.com Learn how to parallel park close to the curb from parallel parking experts. This short video shows a simple procedure for parallel parking between two cars that involves using reference points. According to these points the driver can turn the steering wheel at the right moment and parallel park the car. Please note that this method of parallel parking is only suitable for short parking spaces. Parking Tutorial is an educational film, which contains easy to understand lessons about all the parking methods and exercises. Download Parking Tutorial here: http://parkingtutorial.com
Views: 3633392 ParkingTutorial
In Episode 3, we learn more about middle school Spanish teacher Jenn Jeffers, who was a finalist last year for the Louisiana Teacher of the Year Award. Jenn comes from a family of educators. She also attended Little Rock Central High School, which helped solidify her resolve to help end educational inequality. Jenn is also a very talented musician and helped form the band Silo with a fellow teacher during her time in the Corps. The Real Life of Teachers is a 5-part web series that follows 3 Teach For America corps members and alums. Check back next Wednesday for a new episode! To learn more about Teach For America, visit: http://www.teachforamerica.org/ Become a fan on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/teachforamerica Join the conversation on Twitter: https://twitter.com/teachforamerica Find inspiration on Instagram: http://instagram.com/teachforamerica Grab ideas on Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/teachforamerica/ Join the community on Google +: https://www.google.com/+TeachForAmerica
Views: 5145 Teach For America
Cameron Russell admits she won "a genetic lottery": she's tall, pretty and an underwear model. But don't judge her by her looks. In this fearless talk, she takes a wry look at the industry that had her looking highly seductive at barely 16-years-old. (Filmed at TEDxMidAtlantic.) Cameron on Twitter: https://twitter.com/CameronCRussell Cameron on Instagram: https://instagram.com/cameron_r/ TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and much more. Find closed captions and translated subtitles in many languages at http://www.ted.com/translate Follow TED news on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/tednews Like TED on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TED Subscribe to our channel: http://www.youtube.com/user/TEDtalksDirector
Views: 14732991 TED