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100 Ways to Learn a Foreign Language Online

100 Ways to Learn a Foreign Language Online
Whether you’re getting ready to take an international trip or you’re just ready to brush up on your foreign language skills, there are lots of resources to help you learn online no matter where you study: Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Vermont, West Virginia – anywhere! From schools to translators and dictionaries, find the help you need here in this list of 100 ways that you can learn a foreign language online. Courses & Schools Formal classes, course collections, and more can be found here. Dictionary Get quick translation resources from these dictionaries. Phrases Find out how to speak certain phrases with the help of these resources. Vocabulary Check out these sites to build your foreign language vocabulary. Vocabulary Training Exercises: This site offers vocabulary training exercises in English, German, French and Spanish.Vocabulix: Use Vocabulix to improve your foreign language vocabulary skills. Translation Libraries Study foreign language in these libraries. Travel Language

Open Courses for Free | Open Learning Initiative At Harvard Extension School, free and open learning is hardly a new concept. In fact, the Extension School was founded with this mission in mind: to create an affordable way for any motivated student to take courses at Harvard. We stay true to this mission today, offering several free courses and nearly 800 for-credit courses at reasonable tuition rates. Explore our series of free or low-cost courses below. Video accessibility. Abstract Algebra In these free videotaped lectures, Professor Gross presents an array of algebraic concepts. The Ancient Greek Hero A long-time offering at Harvard College and Harvard Extension School, Gregory Nagy's popular exploration of the hero motif in classic literature is offered as a course for credit at Harvard Extension School, as a course on edX, and as a series of free video lectures. American Poetry from the Mayflower through Emerson Discover how the United States developed its own national literature with Elisa New, Powell M. Bits China Terms of Use

Free Language Lessons, Learning Tips and Much More! Language Resource Center .: poems and poets :. .: classic poetry, world's largest critical poetry forums, poetry links from everypoet.com :. Mango Languages | Learn a Language, Learn Spanish, Learn Chinese Fast Daily Writing Tips How to Make a Number Pinata I’m starting a new series on Oh Happy Day on how to make different pinatas! Today’s pinata DIY is how to make a number pinata, though this could easily be a letter if you wanted to spell out a (short) message. This was a very fun project to do! Materials needed: Cardboard, Exacto, Pen, Ruler, Tape, Crepe Paper, Glue 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11.

Printable Day Planners Free printable planners. I'm over the moon to share this homemade gift idea with you. Free printable weekly planners, free printable day planners ...what a gift! No businessperson?! How about free printable wedding planners? Think... We thank M. Free Printable Day PlannersOne Stop Info Center Get a binder, print the pages and voila! Would like to do more? The organize has calendars, planner pages, phone numbers and so on. Don't forget the food - menu planners. Free printable monthly planners make it easy to keep organized. "When you can't give a gift of EXTRA TIME,then a personal organizer is as close as you can get!" How To Use Free Planners? Each life organizer gift will be unique - a binder with divider sections. * Telephone and message section * Divider for activities * Home management * Finances * Medical info * Personal info, like birthday reminders, size charts and gift lists As the information can always be added, organizers become unique as the owner. You need: * a binder (three ring binder)

Cute Notebook just a notebook but it's all hopped up on cuteness. simple fun notebooks from wal-mart....with many many ribbons tied to the side. that's it. this is the mysterious crayon project! using old crayons...i made new ones. (you can make ice or bake in them too.) first break the crayons up and put the pieces into the shapes on the trays. set the silicone trays on a cookie sheet for stability. preheat your oven to 250-ish. put sheet of trays into the warm oven and check at 10 minutes. when all the crayons pieces have become liquid....they are done! remove the sheet from the oven and let cool for at least an hour...or 3 or 4. the liquid wax was beautiful! i was loving it! i wanted to pour it all over something and paint with it. maybe another time.... each letter crayon is about 2 inches tall. they are still crayons.... just now instead of being dull shaped old crayons in the bottom of the box they are adorable bright alphabet shapes. i love them. and now for the new obsession. it's SO EXCITING!!! and voila!

Handmade Books The last couple weeks I have been learning how to make books as part of my internship at the Morgan Art of Papermaking Conservatory. One of the most basic sewn bookbinding structures is called Japanese Stab Binding. It involves lining up the pages and covers of the soon-to-be book, making a series of holes, and sewing along the edge of the stack. These books are all made using scraps of leftover and recycled paper. The covers include handmade papers, maps from an old atlas, and an old field guide for identifying trees. The smaller books are made using lined notebook paper, pieces of scrapbook paper leftover from making cards, and empty Kleenex boxes.

Open Education and Bio380 lecture on Neanderthals This academic year I have set myself the goal of making all my lecture available for all, in the public domain, via YouTube and maybe also Slideshare. The technical side of doing this is fairly straightforward (capture a screen movie via QuickTime), but the major hassle is ensuring and documenting permissions for all images. In my first attempt, I quickly realised that putting this information on the same slides as the images led to cluttered chaos, so I have piled them all up at the end of the talk. It is unclear to me what the rules are about using material from published papers, but cannot see how authors would not want students to know about their work. It will be interesting to see if anyone other than my own students look at this stuff, but here we go, the game's afoot! Here is my first lecture for this year from the Bio380 course: Waking the Dead, on Neanderthals and their influence on the modern human gene pool. Slidecast via YouTubeSlides via Slideshare

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