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English Assessment - Prejudice Powerpoint

Transcript: Introduction To Kill A Mockingbird 7 Stages of Grieving The Boy In The Striped Pyjamas English Assessment - Prejudice By Chido Mutyiri 10.1 Introduction Media is a powerful device, as we use it in different forms to better understand the world around us. To Kill A Mockingbird, 7 Stages Of Grieving & The Boy In The Striped Pyjamas all look different on the surface. However, they all portray the negative side of prejudice. By studying these texts, people are educated about the negatives of prejudicial behaviour and to encourage others to adapt to a more inclusive society. Quote 1 Quote 2 Quote 3 To Kill A Mockingbird Quotes and Analysis Quote 4 Quote 5 "Somewhere, I had received the impression that Fine Folks were people who did the best they could with the sense they had, but Aunt Alexandra was of the opinion, obliquely expressed, that the longer a family had been squatting on one patch of land the finer it was" -Scout Finch Displays to Scout prejudice is acceptable Prejudice towards others doesn't have real concequences Educates audience on how this futher divides society, not make it more inclusive Model to Scout as the 'perfect Southern woman' 'Fine Folks' - alliteration emphasises the weight these words carry Aunt Alexandra impressing on Scout her own prejudices Ruins Scout's childhood innocence He’s just a Cunningham -Scout Finch Language used at school Simple sentence - innocence of a child Also commonly used in school community; made to seem that comments like this are acceptble Atticus and Calpurnia aren't oblivious to this prejudice Teaches audience that by continuing prejudice society becomes less inclusive Teaches that prejudicial behaviour is absorbed and used by children Also teaches audience how degrading prejudice is “– don’t see why you touched it in the first place,” Mr. Link Deas was saying. “You’ve got everything to lose from this, Atticus. I mean everything.” -Link Deas Deas is against prejudice; defends Tom Robinson during the trial Heartfelt advise to Atticus 'Everything' repeat - emphasises how much Deas cares and the severity of the consequences Atticus understands the concequences of the trial and stands up to prejudice none-the-less Demonstrates the fight against prejudice is important Also demonstrates how prejudice creates a society where those who goes against prejudice can be harmed “Cry about the hell white people give colored folks, without even stopping to think that they’re people, too.” -Dolphus Raymons Signifies Dill's coming-of-age; he undertands the prejudice against Tom Robinson No passion in the words; tone of dissapointment in Maycomb's residents Demonstrates prejudice can become standard and creates a barrier between society Also demonstrates how badly prejudice affect coloured people “Atticus had used every tool available to free men to save Tom Robinson, but in the secret courts of men’s hearts Atticus had no case. Tom was a dead man the minute Mayella Ewell opened her mouth and screamed.” -Scout Finch Coming-of-age moment for Scout Realising the effect that prejudice had on Tom Robinson's trial Metaphor; helps us visualise how much the scream cost Tom Robinson Understands how prejudice exsists in every aspect of the town, even in court Concequences of prejudice in people of power Learns how prejudice is the only thing separating minorities from the majorities; dividing our society Demonstrates how negative prejudice has real power over some-one's life “She was a woman who couldn’t trust doctors, a women who couldn’t speak to teachers or police, wouldn’t answer the telephone, gave her tithe to church and got nervous at the mention of the ‘gubberment’” Colloquial language; use of gubberment influences audience to relate to the Grandma Mondegreen; Grandma mishears the word government, infers how hard prejudice is to unerstand Long list of fears brought on by prejudice Afraid of these organisation because of experience with prejudice Reduced freedom due to negative prejudice Example to audience of negative long-term effects of prejudice Example of how prejudice creates a rift in society 7 Stages of Greieving - Quotes & Analysis “You get a lot of attention, special treatment when you’re black. I’m in this expensive shop and there’s this guy next to me, nice hair, nice tie, nice suit, waving a nice big pump-you-full-of-holes semi-automatic gun in the air and the shop assistants are all looking at me “Keep an eye on the black one … eye on the black one.” Casual prejudism Sarcasm and repetition - indicates the commoness of interation Use of irony by imitating stand-up comdey routine; we want to laugh even though topic is not funny Catharsis; helps us empathise what this woman's experiences Teaches how degrading prejudice is Teaches us on how prejudice divides society using 'special treatment' “I could see she spends her day going from church to church, going to funerals … I might be related … I never knew my family - maybe if I could meet my real family” Victim of prejudice

Assessment Results Template

Transcript: Energy Points: Percentage: Score: Recommendations: Lighting Points: Percentage: Score: Recommendations: Travel & Transportation Points: Percentage: Score: Recommendations: Kitchen & Shared Areas Points: Percentage: Score: Recommendations: Commitment Plan Implementation Office Assessment Results The Sustainability Office's Green Office Certification Program, GOC, works with UCSC's faculty and staff to implement sustainable practices into the workplace. This is accomplished through: Creating a Green Team Office Energy, Waste, and Sustainable Behavior Assessments Certification based upon Assessment Results Educational Workshops and Commitment Plans put pie chart or other representation of data here Breakdown of Results Office Rating Waste Assessment Breakdown of Results Compared to Top 5 Recommendations Green Office Overview Recycle and Waste Points: Percentage: % Score: Recommendations: Based upon your current office’s sustainability practices, you can receive your Green Office Certification today based upon these point levels: put recommendations here Computers Points: Percentage: Score: Recommendations: Conducting Office Assessments Upload appropriate table here Upload appropriate image of certification Energy Assessment Our Sustainable Office Assessment defined the appropriate starting point for your office. Using a predetermined score sheet, your office practices were assessed by GOC team based upon behaviors regarding: - Purchasing - Recycling/Waste - Paper/Printing - Computers - Energy - Lighting - Travel and Transportation - Kitchen and Shared Areas - Innovation The UCSC Sustainability Office works to foster a culture of sustainability across the UCSC campus. The Green Office team characterized your office’s behavior regarding trash and recycling based upon the following categories: We collaborate with students, staff, and faculty to implement projects which work to institutionalize sustainability and bring UCSC closer to reaching the goals outlined in the Campus Sustainability Plan. Purchasing Points: Percentage: % Score: Recommendations: Questions? We would love to help. Thank you for your time and commitment to sustainability! Paper and Printing Points: Percentage: Score: Recommendations: Recommendations: The Sustainability Office Breakdown of Results Waste: Recycling: Positive Existing Behaviors Office Certification 0 + - = 9 8 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 c

Final Assessment Project Powerpoint

Transcript: By : Trammel Austin What does Model mean to me? Creative Freedom The ability to choose to study what I am interested in Support from teachers and students Opportunity to further my interests Hands on teaching Teachers who make students feel welcome Who are also passionate about what they teach. Who also enjoy their students Relaxed learning environment Focussing more on improvement than deadlines. Teachers who are actually willing to help the students succeed. What have I learned? Learned how to build my own computer. I learned how to create a Prezi. Learned how to do very well when it comes to D&B games. Even learned some English stuff All about the Armenian Genocide, why not? Even learned how to ignore incredibly idiotic remarks made by certain people. But what have I experienced? The pureness of dubstep Monday-Friday The dirtiness of rockets on Halo. The bonding between friends. The hilarity of Reddit. The humor of a witty teacher. How has this changed me? Physically it hasn't. Sadly. Mentally, for the better. It has taught me that teachers are able to friendly and helpful. It has shown me that I am more likely to succeed when I'm interested in what I am learning. But most importantly... It has made me a pretty cool guy who doesn't afraid of anything. If I could have learned one more thing? It would have been how to put pictures in a Prezi. Or music. Well, that's my F.A.P.P, hope you all enjoyed it as much as I have. I always get sleepy after FAPPing though. This slide is because I probably ended too early, and is here to remind me to talk about random stuff. Weather perhaps. Is it Snowing now? No? Alright then. Well... Who wants to play snipers? F.A.P.P

Assessment Comparison PowerPoint

Transcript: Scholastic Aptitude Test (SAT) Publisher: Florida Department of Education Publishing year: 2006 Purpose: This test serves as a tool to measure the progress of English Language Learners (ELLs) proficiency in English; thus, ensuring the skills needed in school to achieve at high levels academically. Levels assessed: The CELLA Test has four levels Level A: K-2 Level B: 3-5 Level C: 6-8 Level D: 9-12 Skills/Competencies Assessed: listening, speaking, reading, and writing Maria Moreno Teresa Pardo Reliability: Four different kinds of reliability coefficients can be used in relation to FCAT – 1.Internal Consistency 2.Test-Retest Reliability 3. Inter-Rater Reliability 4. Reliability of Classifications Only test competence of NGSS, does not assess knowledge passed standards. Validity:Only test competence of NGSS, does not assess knowledge passed standards. To ensure high content validity of FCAT, the Department of Education has implemented the following steps for all of the items included on FCAT – 1. Item specifications were written. 2. Test items were written according to the guidelines provided by the item specifications. 3. The items were pilot tested using randomly selected groups of students at appropriate grade levels, ETC. Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test 2.0 (FCAT) Continuation .. Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test 2.0 (FCAT) Publisher: Florida Center for Reading Research (FCRR) and Florida Department of Education Publishing Year: 1985 Purpose:The Florida Assessments for Instruction in Reading (FAIR) is a screening, diagnostic and ongoing progress monitoring assessment that measures Phonemic awareness, phonics, fluency, vocabulary and comprehension. In grades K-2 the assessment is administered individually to students. In grades 3-12 the assessments are computer-adaptive and delivered on Internet-connected computers. Levels Assessed:Kindergarten-12th Skills/competencies assessed: Reading comprehension, listening comprehension, vocabulary, fluency, orthographic processing, spelling knowledge Administration:Three times per year, in August, November, and March Reliability: about .90 across all grades Validity: negative predictive power of the test is 85%, 85% of the not-at-risk students would end up not-at-risk. Florida Standard Assessment (FSA) Resources Florida Assessments for Instruction in Reading (FAIR) Comprehensive English Language Learning Assessment (CELLA) Publisher: College Board Publishing year: 1956 Purpose: Passing the test will grant student college credits along with high school credits Levels/Grades: 9th – 12th Skills/ Competencies: College-level curricula Administration: 1st two weeks of May Reliability: yes; test is pretested before given out Validity: Content-related evidence of validity Publisher: Publisher: American Institute for Research and Data Recognition, Corp. & Florida Department of Education Publisher Year: 2014 Purpose: To measure how well students in third through eleventh grades understand Florida’s Common Core-based standards Levels/Grades: 3rd - 11th Grade (depending on subject) Skills/Competencies Assessed: Math, reading and writing (reading and writing are combined as English/LA) Students meeting the required standards for English/LA in grades 3-8, mathematics and EOC. Requirements: Algebra 1, 2 and geometry. Creating higher order thinking skills by graphing, reading and integrating. Administration: March – April Reliability: Not yet available Validity: Not yet available Administration:Kindergarten students are administered all four sections of the test, one-on-one with a teacher. Students in grades 1-12 take the speaking section of the test one-on-one with a teacher; the listening, reading, and writing sections are administered in a group setting. The test is administered February – April. Reliability: Not provided Validity: Test does not compare with other measures, for example the home language survey Publisher: ACT, Incorporated Publishing Year: 1959 Purpose: The test is designed to assess academic readiness for college, scores are used by many colleges and universities for undergraduate admissions. Levels Assessed: 11th and 12th grade Skills/Competencies Assessed: English, mathematics, reading, science and writing. Administration: The SAT is a paper-based standardized test, administered 6 times a year, on select dates from September through June Reliability: inconclusive Validity: inconclusive Although for both, there is much research and many arguments questioning the reliability and validity of the ACT. Research leans towards the test being invalid and unreliable. American Institute of Research (Air) Publisher: Pearson Education Publisher Year: 1926 Purpose: The SAT series is used to measure academic knowledge. Levels Assessed: K–2nd (in Miami-Dade) Skills/Competencies Assessed: Reading comprehension, mathematics problem-solving, language, spelling, listening comprehension, science, social science Administration: March – April Reliability: The test has a

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