Roads of Rome Free AN EXCITING SCI-FI MULTIPLAYER ONLINE SPACE STRATEGY!※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※※Earth, year 2257. For several years now Humanity is fighting with their offspring. Greatest creation in history - Safe Hardware Environment - surpassed understanding of their creators and turned into a Singularity, a computer system, which logically led the uselessness of Mankind.Humanity is fighting with the Singularity - and loses it. In addition, experiments on the creation of engines of new type only worsened the situation. In the next few years, the Sun will turn into a supernova.
Populus Romanus 2: Brit. FREE POPULUS ROMANUS II: BRITANNIA has now arrived! A turn based strategy war game where you return to ancient Rome, this time leading Roman legions against british tribes in their conquest of the island of Britannia. Play various scenarios of the wars fought by the Roman empire in the ancient age. *** If you encounter a bug, please get in touch with us by email, so that we can fix the problem! Same thing with refunds: Just mail us Ten Latin Spells in Harry Potter Posted on 07. May, 2014 by Brittany Britanniae in Latin Language J. K. Rowling Courtesy of Wikicommons & Daniel Ogren. The magical world of J. Monsters and mythical creatures invade Rome (photos) The Roman National Museum at Palazzo Massimo is hosting a superb and original exhibition called “Mostri, creature fantastiche della paura e del mito” (Monsters, fantastic creatures of fear and myth). The show brings together over 100 works from 40 museums, depicting fantastical creatures, all in a series of dark passages intended to resemble the Minotaur’s labyrinth. Monsters. Fantastic Creatures of Fear and Myth Exhibition, Palazzo Massimo, Rome There are griffins, chimeras, gorgons, centaurs, sirens, satyrs, harpies, sphinxes, alongside the Minotaur, Scylla and Pegasus, all represented on different types of objects: sculptures, architectural decorations, vases, frescoes and mosaics.
How to Turn Rubric Scores into Grades I have written several posts about the different types of rubrics—especially my favorite, the single-point rubric—and over time, many teachers have asked me about the most effective way to convert the information on these rubrics into points. Even if you are moving toward a no grades classroom, as a growing number of educators are, you may still be required to supply points or letter grades for student assignments. Despite the title of this post, all I can really offer here is a description of my own process. It has been refined over years of trial and error, and the only evidence I have to back up its effectiveness is that in over 10 years of teaching middle school and college, I can only recall one or two times when a student or parent challenged a grade I gave based on a rubric. This is by no means the only way to do it—I’m sure plenty of other processes exist—but this is what has worked for me.
Ludus Latrunculorum Checkersland is a free program that supports more than 30 kinds of checkers. A very strong artificial intelligence, good-looking interface and a lot of useful settings for playing hot-seat with another opponent or on your phone against the AI. Don't miss this game! Graeco Roman Puzzles :: Loculus Archimedis ::(Archimedes' puzzle) The 14-piece puzzle opposite is supposed to have been invented by Archimedes (287-212 B.C.), an inventor and mathematician who lived in Syracuse, Sicily. Magnus Ausonius (310-395 A.C.) described the puzzle in this way: "...simile ut dicas ludicro quod Graeci Ostomachion vocavere. Ossicula ea sunt: ad summam XIV figuras geometricas habent. Sunt enim aequaliter triquetra, vel extentis lineis, vel ejusdem frontis, vel rectis angulis, vel obliqui: isoskele ipsi, vel isopleura vocant, orthogonia quoque et skalena.
Make a Roman Wax Tablet Writing tablets have been used for thousands of years, long before paper was readily available. In ancient Greece and Rome, wax tablets were very popular. These were small, book sized wooden tablets that were hollowed out on one side and covered with a thin layer of wax. You could write on the wax with a stylus – a pointy tool made of metal, wood or bone. The Unofficial Ancient Roman Monster Survival Guide Posted on 22. Oct, 2013 by Brittany Britanniae in Latin Language, Roman culture Welcome to the Unofficial Ancient Roman Monster Guide! While, everyone knows about centaurs, harpies, cyclopes, mermaids, sirens, the chimera, hydra, giants, and et cetera; this guide’s goal is expose the truth of the monsters that hide under our very noses! The following monsters are very dangerous and should NOT be approached under any circumstance.
What's the best, most effective way to take notes? If it feels like you forget new information almost as quickly as you hear it, even if you write it down, that’s because we tend to lose almost 40% of new information within the first 24 hours of first reading or hearing it. If we take notes effectively, however, we can retain and retrieve almost 100% of the information we receive. Learning how to retain information The most effective note-taking skills involve active rather than passive learning. Active learning places the responsibility for learning on the learner.
Empire:Rome Rising Castle TD: The best strategy/arcade castle defense ever! Commander, our world is in great danger which we’ve never faced! Not only orcs, but also goblins, spirits, devils and other monster are trying to destroy us! Build your defense and stop them now! Mighty Warriors:You can choose wizard, paladin or barbarian as your warrior and deploy them to the battlefield. 5 Examples of Latin in Video that You Didn't Know About Posted on 25. Jun, 2014 by Brittany Britanniae in Latin Language, Roman culture Salve Omnes! How many Greek legends were really true? The culture and legends of ancient Greece have a remarkably long legacy in the modern language of education, politics, philosophy, art and science. Classical references from thousands of years ago continue to appear. But what was the origin of some of these ideas? 1. Was there ever really a Trojan Horse? The story of the Trojan Horse is first mentioned in Homer's Odyssey, an epic song committed to writing around 750BC, describing the aftermath of a war at Troy that purportedly took place around 500 years earlier.