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The Backwards Brain Bicycle - Smarter Every Day 133

The Backwards Brain Bicycle - Smarter Every Day 133

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MFzDaBzBlL0

Related:  Theory of KnowledgePE - generalBrain / Metacognition / Characterpart2Neurosciences

England riots: Timeline and map of violence Riots in London and around the country saw widespread looting and buildings set alight. Dozens were left homeless after a night of riots on the streets of Tottenham after a peaceful demonstration on 6 August over the death of a man who was shot by police turned violent. Here is a timeline of what happened, starting with most recent events. 00:22 BST - The Metropolitan Police say 1,103 people have now been arrested in connection with the riots and 654 people have been charged.

Does PE really develop Team Work?  We seem at times to be always justifying Physical Education’s place within a school’s curriculum. With such a focus on numerical outcomes, learning ‘in’, ‘through’ and ‘about’ movement just doesn’t seem to carry much weight at the moment. As if a holistic view of education in school might be such a terrible thing. So in response to budget cuts and narrowing curriculums we start to shout loudly about the other things PE bring to the education party. Twitter SmarterEveryDay Loading... Working... The Backwards Brain Bicycle - Smarter Every Day 133 14,875,581 views 1 year ago Get your own here ⇒ Shirt: Support Link: ⇒ ⇐ ↓↓↓↓↓↓↓READ MORE: ↓↓↓↓↓↓↓Here's the link from the Amsterdam meetup! DJ Earworm’s 50 Shades of Pop Mashes Every 2015 Pop Hit Into One Song Another year, another slew of retrospective remixes and supercuts. On top of a heap of boring tributes, there’s one name that’s become synonymous with year-end music mash-up: DJ Earworm. Earworm, aka Jordan Roseman, has been making his annual United States of Pop remixes for years now, and his work garners attention from news outlets year after year. This year’s track, called “50 Shades of Pop,” is as catchy as ever.

Can you solve the prisoner hat riddle? - Alex Gendler The ‘prisoners and hats puzzle’ is a classic logic problem with many variants, some of which are described and summarized here. Like other puzzles where each player has information about the other players but not about themselves, they rely on inductive logic and the hierarchy of beliefs to figure out the other players’ thought processes to deduce the missing information. Just remember – if you try to stump other people with this kind of puzzle, make sure you have the right answer yourself.

COACH'S CLIPBOARD: How to Teach Young Children to Throw a Baseball Teaching Young Children How to Throw # of steps - 4 Teaching Time - 2 minutes Keywords: Toothpick, Ball, Wall, Broken, Roof, Loose Five psychological findings every history teacher should know This text is somewhere between what I planned to say and what I did say during my session at the Historical Association’s annual conference in Bristol yesterday, with a few reflections in italics. I’m going to start with a couple of stories from the pillar of the local free press: Hackney Today. As one of only a handful of local authorities still publishing a paper fortnightly, and having recently been instructed to cease doing so by central government, this is not an opportunity to be missed.

23 Weeks 6 Days When Kelley Benham and her husband Tom French finally got pregnant, after many attempts and a good deal of technological help, everything was perfect. Until it wasn't. Their story raises questions that, until recently, no parent had to face… and that are still nearly impossible to answer. This hour, we spend the entire episode on the story of Kelley and Tom, whose daughter was born at 23 weeks and 6 days, roughly halfway to full term. Their story contains an entire universe of questions about the lines between life and death, reflex and will, and the confusing tug of war between two basic moral touchstones: doing no harm...and doing everything in our power to help. Why can't we trust what we see? Witnesses to a "murder" were tested on their powers of recollection The human memory can be impressive, but it is equally prone to letting us down. Now groundbreaking research has revealed the extent of just how fragile it can be - and how to use it better. You're in the pub and trouble starts. There is shouting, someone is stabbed, they die. It happened right in front of your eyes and the police want to speak to you.

How to Teach Kids to Throw a Baseball Learning how to throw the ball correctly is the most basic of baseball skills. Proper throwing technique can add distance and power to throws and help avoid injury as a child’s arm grows and develops. Teaching a child the proper grip and arm motion from the beginning will improve his ability and make the game even more enjoyable.

The Marshall Memo Admin - Issues 1. Making sense of homework 2. Thomas Guskey on the difference between making mistakes and failing 3. Your School Shapes How You Think About Inequality : NPR Ed Ask yourself this question: Were you aware of inequality growing up? Your answer may depend in part on where you went to high school. Students at racially diverse schools, particularly black and Hispanic students, are more tuned in to injustice than students going to school mostly with kids that look like them. That's one of the main threads of a new book by Carla Shedd, an assistant professor of sociology and African-American studies at Columbia University. In Unequal City: Race, Schools, and Perceptions of Injustice, Shedd goes straight to the source: the students at four Chicago public high schools.

Science Isn’t Broken Graphics by Ritchie King If you follow the headlines, your confidence in science may have taken a hit lately. Peer review? More like self-review.

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