Selfie This EFL lesson plan is designed around a short film by Matthew Frost starring Kirsten Dunst, and the theme of celebrity selfies. Students discuss meeting famous people, roleplay meeting their hero or heroine, watch a short film and discuss selfies and celebrity selfies. I would ask all teachers who use Film English to consider buying my book Film in Action as the royalties which I receive from sales help to keep the website completely free. Language level: Intermediate (B1) – Advanced (C1) Learner type: Teens and adults Time: 90 minutes Activity: Speaking, performing a roleplay, watching a short film, Topic: Selfies, meeting famous people and modern society Language: Questions Materials: Short film Downloadable materials: selfie lesson instructions Support Film English Film English remains ad-free and takes many hours a month to research and write, and hundreds of dollars to sustain. Step 1 Ask your students the following question: Have you ever met a famous person? Step 2 Step 3 Step 4 Step 5 Step 6
But I am le tired... Looking at new ways to learn math, science | SignOnSanDiego.com One way to learn projective geometry is to sit in a classroom and memorize Whitehead’s axiom and ternary relations. Another is to go out on a wide swath of grass and use Alberti’s window to study giant parabolas. The latter is the manner preferred by Ricardo Nemirovsky, a professor of mathematics education at San Diego State University and director of the Center for Research in Mathematics and Science Education, a joint program involving SDSU and the University of California San Diego. About the program The Mathematics and Science Education Ph.D. program operated jointly by SDSU and UCSD. • Began in 1993 • Currently 16 students: 14 math education & 2 science education • Research intensive, full-time program • Admissions requirements: master’s degree in math, biology, or physics or master’s degree in math education and with math courses during Ph.D. • Interdisciplinary program of study • Stipends for 2011-12 are $20,000 plus tuition at both campuses is covered. Contact us
Pharrell Williams - Happy Boy (2010) Khan Academy Graphing Inequalities « Zero-Knowledge Proofs November 3, 2011 by John Scammell Last week, I mentioned to a group of teachers that I had never come up with a good way to teach kids where to shade when graphing an inequality. Vicky from one of our local high schools shared her method with me. It’s pretty nice. Vicky gives her students an inequality like She asks them to each find two coordinates that satisfy the inequality, and then plot them on a giant grid at the front of the room. From this graph, it becomes pretty obvious that there is a line involved, and which side of the line we should shade. We could extend this method to quadratic inequalities. , we could ask students to find ordered pairs that satisfy the inequality, and plot them on a grid at the front. Students could then have conversations about which of the shading should include the boundary, and which should not, and how to deal with that. Like this: Like Loading...
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Math tips from Maths Insider photo © 2007 Herman Yung | more info (via: Wylio) Perfect hair, perfect teeth, perfect nails, perfect parents. Pah! There’s no such thing! As much as you try to be the perfect parent and raise the perfect child, you’ll always fall short! If you want advice on how to get your child to go to bed early; get them to watch less TV; always tell the truth or call if they’re going to be late; then you’ve come to the wrong website! However, if you want advice on how to correct some common mistakes in relation to your child’s maths learning, then read on (and worry about the early bedtime tomorrow!) Are you making these 5 mistakes? 1) Being negative about maths Do you hate math? Don’t say:“I was no good at math, It’s too hard-go ask your mum/dad.”Instead say:“Math can be hard but let’s see if we can work this out together first before asking for help” 2) Not praising every maths achievement If your kid finds maths easy, we often take their maths ability for granted and fail to praise them.
Who Owns The Moon? How can film help you teach or learn English? What can film and video add to the learning experience? Kieran Donaghy Opens in a new tab or window., who won the British Council’s Teaching English blog award Opens in a new tab or window. for his post I want to learn English because… Opens in a new tab or window., explains why film is such a good resource, and recommends some useful websites. Language teachers have been using films in their classes for decades, and there are a number of reasons why film is an excellent teaching and learning tool. Learning from films is motivating and enjoyable Motivation is one of the most important factors in determining successful second-language acquisition. Film provides authentic and varied language Another benefit of using film is that it provides a source of authentic and varied language. Film gives a visual context The ‘visuality’ of film makes it an invaluable language teaching tool, enabling learners to understand more by interpreting the language in a full visual context. Lesson plans