Transcript: Photo based on: 'horizon' by pierreyves @ flickr Exam Goals ChIP: 6th Grade Social Studies. Exit Slips, Admit Slips, Quick Writes, etc. Pre-Assessment/Post Assessment Essential Questions Assistance Lesson Language Arts Standard #1: Determine a theme or central idea of a text and how it is conveyed through particular details; provide a summary of the text distinct from personal opinions or judgments. Language Arts Standard #2: Analyze in detail how a key individual, event, or idea is introduced, illustrated, and elaborated in a text (e.g., through examples or anecdotes) Technology The Golden Age Reflection Lesson Paired Review: Line-Up Wrap it Up with the Mind Map Assessment Video Project Content Area What are the key differences between direct democracy and representative democracy? How did Alexander the Great spread culture? What are some contributions of the ancient Greeks that affect us today? How did the government of Athens change as a result of the Peloponnesian War? Technology Standard #1: scan, crop, and save a graphic using a scanner, digital camera, or other digitizing equipment Technology Standard #2: A.4.3 Use a computer and productivity software to organize and create information PAR Essential Questions Disposition #1— TSW compare ancient Greek mythology to their own beliefs. Disposition #2 – TSW explain in writing the importance of democracy as a result of the in-class demonstration of tyranny. Recall, Analyze, Synthesize Block Plan Standards Knowledge #1: TSW explain how Greek mythology affected the arts and sciences of the ancient Greeks. Knowledge #2 verbs: TSW explain how Alexander the Great’s rule caused Greek culture to spread. Language Arts Skill #1: TSW use Analogy Charting to compare the government structure of Ancient Greece to the government of the United States. Skill #2: TSW compare and contrast the roles of Athens and Sparta during the Peloponnesian war. SQ3R: Study System Standards Content area (Social Studies) Standard #1: B.8.3 Describe the relationships between and among significant events, such as the causes and consequences of wars in United States and world history Content area (Social Studies) Standard #2: B.8.10 Analyze examples of conflict, cooperation, and interdependence among groups, societies, or nations Goals Rubrics Preparation: Mind-Map Scan the chapter
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Transcript: Block Plan Critical Thinking Paradigm 3 Levels: Checking Understanding CARI 2. What problems developed for American society during the 1920's? ChIP Presentation Reading Standards for Informational Text: Integration of Knowledge and Ideas Details of the Preparation Stage Determining background knowledge Retention Reflection Lesson Plan Reading Autobiography Vocabulary Lesson Questions Inventory of Reading Interests Civil War to Present Students will be loyal to their morals even when circumstances in life change. Vocabulary Lesson Lesson Plan for Preparation B.12.1 Explain different points of view on the same historical event, using data gathered from various sources, such as letters, journals, diaries, newspapers, government documents, and speeches Study Systems Three Level Guide Study Systems Idea Bank Technology Standards Graphic Organizer Idea Bank The Chapter Instructional Plan, an artifact from EDU 431, Content Area Literacy that supports standard 7. It demonstrates the ability to plan in depth, long and short term, lessons and literacy activities for a chapter. Planning and organization are key factors in effectively reaching all students in the classroom. A teacher demonstrates the skills of long and short term instructional planning though the use of the ChIP. While incorporating literacy and multiple modalities, the ChIP serves as an in depth guide for planning a chapter in my classroom. Vocabulary Lesson Demonstrating learning IRI Subject: Social Studies (History) Topic: The Roaring Twenties Grade: 11th Meeting Days and Times: M-F 8:00-8:50 C.12.4 Demonstrate self-motivation and increasing responsibility for their learning • make decisions about group and classroom projects and learning objectives • identify topics for independent study to meet individual learning needs and interests • develop and apply criteria for judging success of learning projects • establish goals, plans, budgets, and timelines for completing a project • recognize gaps in personal knowledge and apply strategies for addressing them • evaluate progress and quality of personal learning • articulate personal goals in pursuit of individual interests, academic requirements, and career paths Overcoming text problems Goals: B.12.2 Analyze primary and secondary sources related to a historical question to evaluate their relevance, make comparisons, integrate new information with prior knowledge, and come to a reasoned conclusion Study System Independent Learning Study Systems A class of 28 students consisting of 17 Caucasian, and 9 Hispanic, who all come from the upper middle class. 15 males, 13 females. There are no students with IEPs. Chris Sosinski Students will know the key social traditions of the 1920's. Extending the reading experience Assistance Critical Thinking Paradigm Building background knowledge Vocabulary Lesson 3. What cultural practices from the 1920's are still used today? Students will explain how the Red Scare affected the thoughts of Americans towards the growing immigrant populations. Reading Standards for Informational Text: Key Ideas and Details Details of the Reflection Stage B.12.6 Select and analyze various documents that have influenced the legal, political, and constitutional heritage of the United States Standard 7: The teacher possesses knowledge of educational foundations and skills at instructional planning. 1. How did American society change after the conclusion of WWI? Final Assessment Prentice Hall America: History of Our Nation Reflection Rationale: Dispositions Preparation Question Answer Relationship Students will thoroughly describe the characteristics of jazz music and explain what made it such a popular genre. Reading Autobiography CARI Assessments Preparation Building comprehension QAR Evaluation Cube Assistance Lesson Plan Reading/Language Arts Standards Reflection Three Level Guide B.12.8 Recall, select, and explain the significance of important people, their work, and their ideas in the areas of political and intellectual leadership, inventions, discoveries, and the arts, within each major era of Wisconsin, United States, and world history Textbook Skills Graphic Organizer Content Area Inventory Assistance Three Level Guide Knowledge B.12.7 Identify major works of art and literature produced in the United States and elsewhere in the world and explain how they reflect the era in which they were created B.12.9 Select significant changes caused by technology, industrialization, urbanization, and population growth, and analyze the effects of these changes in the United States and the world Three Level Guide Perspective Cube Students will have a greater appreciation for the freedoms they have as American citizens. QAR History Standards B.12.3 Recall, select, and analyze significant historical periods and the relationships among them Details of the Assistance Phase 7. Integrate and evaluate multiple sources of information presented in different media or formats (e.g., visually, quantitatively)
Transcript: Sand, gold, petroleum, lead and copper are extracted. Copper is cheap and make a good transistor. Sand is refined into silicon and silicon is used as a base of the memory chip. Petroleum is extracted to make plastic. Use how silicon is made Sand is melted and goes through chemical process to make pure silicon. The pure silicon is then melted again and is molten into a cylinder. The cylinder is sliced into wafers that are about 0.775mm thick. Ions are implanted and patterns are created to fit a specific circuit that is needed. Lead is used to make small pins and it is plated with gold. Also, small amount of gold is plated in the chip to make better transistor for electricity. Petroleum is refined through chemical process and is turned into a plastic,and plastic is needed to protect the memory chip. Copper is made into wires in the circuit. Manufacture/Marketing The memory chips are installed in a computer and when a computer is used for a long time, the chip wears off and doesn't function anymore. The chip is sent to a repair shop and the wires are fixed or the whole module is replaced. If the chip is not repaired, it would be sent to a place like Best Buy where they take the chips apart and make new chips or they would be trashed in a landfill. Sometimes people extract gold from the chips and turn them into jewelry. However, this requires at least 5 chips. Process Extract Gold, copper, plastic, lead is added onto the silicon base. These chips are sold to companies. By: Sungyeon Cho Computer memory chip
Transcript: Kelsi Daffner 8th Grade Social Studies Standard 7: the teacher possesses knowledge of educational foundations and skill at instructional planning. Standard 8: The teacher knows how to assess and evaluate student learning. Standard 4. The teacher knows how to teach. The CHIP project demonstrates my ability to use different instructional strategies to encourage learner development of critical thinking, problem solving, and performance skills. Preparation: "...the teacher needs to choose preparation activities that will build a conceptual base of understanding for students and thereby enable them to be more successful in reading" Richardson & Morgan pg 6-7 - motivation Assistance: Building comprehension and critical thinking skills Helps students react to their readings Creates purpose for reading Reflection: Students are asking themselves questions "When students truly reflect on a reading, they retain the material longer and at greater depth." Richardson & Morgan Pg. 7 Any Questions? Post-Assessment Cultural Celebration Graphic Organizers Reading Autobiography Reading Interest Inventory Content Area Reading Inventory Teacher Created Textbook Tour Lesson 1: Vocabulary Lesson Western Hemisphere Cultures and Geography Assistance Chapter Instructional Plan Reading Autobiography Interest Inventory Teacher-Created Textbook Tour Content Area Reading Inventory Vocabulary Lesson PAR Lesson Framework Preparation Assistance Reflection Question-Answer Relationship Three Level Guide Study System - Lesson 2 Magic Squares 3 Week Unit on 2 chapters Europe and United Kingdom Question-Answer Relationship Three-Level Guide Lesson 2 - Study System Magic Squares Critical Thinking Paradigm Idea Bank Lesson 3: Critical Thinking Paradigm How have different parts of Europe and the United Kingdom developed historically? What geographic and cultural characteristics define the sub-regions of Europe and the United Kingdom? Preparation Preparation Essential Questions: Pre-assessment: Thumbprint activity Picture associations Critical Thinking Paradigm Idea Bank Lesson 2: Critical Thinking Paradigm Assistance Reflection Rationale 6: The teacher promotes and models effective communication. Teacher promotes effective verbal and nonverbal communication techniques as well as instructional media and technology to foster and engage active inquiry, collaboration, and supportive interaction in the classroom, in the school, and in the community. Reflection
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Transcript: Mid 1800's 1957 1967 1981 1988 (- 2013) 2011 Is our product realistic and producible in 2025? Does the consumer want our product? 1 GB harddrives ’Het is makkelijk met leren en je bent zo een stuk minder lang met leren bezig.’ the Babbage Engines: Difference Engine No. 1 in 1822, Difference Engine No. 2 the Analytical Engine in 1833 Powered on steam Computers now: Small and fast advanced processors Incredible memory Used for a wide variety of purposes Single Neurons Size Multiple Neurons Isotopes and scaling Resolution 3D-imaging Actors Positive effects Enhances learning capabilities Improves quality of life for patients with Alzheimer's More jobs in both the health care and technical branch Negative effects Saving negative events Higher health care costs Less privacy Survey Floppy disks History Introduction American research team Prosthetic chip Restored lost memories Enhancing memory abilities ’Het is handig, maar het moet volledig foutloos werken en zonder externe componenten, die uitwendig aan het lichaam zitten.' The floppydisk was invented Could store up to 1,44 Mb Uses a 8, 5 or a 3.5 inch disk Vunerable to memory loss Now there is the memory card Capacity up to 128 Mb Extremely fast due to flash memory Therefore better protected from memory loss and defects A Photographic memory is rare, but this will change with: The Photographic Memory Chip! Picture this: you are a student with the chip 3 major components What are they for? Does the consumer want our product? ’Het zou heel onoverzichtelijk in je hoofd worden en dat zou mensen gek kunnen maken. Bovendien kunnen traumatische ervaringen keer op keer herhaald worden en het effect daarvan versterken, wat natuurlijk niet goed is.' Classification Technique Results of the survey Poster presentation at the TU/e ’Kennis opvragen op het moment dat je het nodig hebt.' Comparison to Alternatives Modern pacemaker Technische Universiteit Eindhoven University of Technology Dr. Theodore Berger Is our product realistic and producible in 2025? Retrieving inside Measurements Processor 3D imaging Does the consumer want our product? Safety Privacy Evaluation Neuron connections that are not being used disappear after some time. Rods and cones in the retina send electric signals to the brain Camera Law of privacy Alzheimer's Costs Environmental effects Hypothesis Demiano Akerina, Ivo Hoefnagels, Emiel Rommelse & Thom Snoeren The floppy disk 1 GB harddrives - Only 25 years between left and right ’Ik zou waarschijnlijk een stuk minder vergeetachtig zijn.’ Background Information We hope you enjoyed our presentation! Future Perspective Future Recommendations Research in the past Research Questions Field of Actors ’Je wordt een beetje een robot en stel je voor dat het bijvoorbeeld crasht, dan ben je een beetje de lul.' Motivation and enthusiasm Guidance from the TU/e Too much input Teamwork Planning Quality and quantity of results iDay Everyone has a photographic memory, some just don't have film. First digital camera Test Your Brain Photographic Memory Chip Nerve signals from the brain Sony Mavica 570 x 490 pixels Data saved on a mini-disk put in an video reader Connected to television screen or printer Now there are camera's that have the following features: 80 Mega Pixels and full HD Video A full HD screen to review your photo's and video's Wi-Fi functions that enables you to directly send data to a computer, printer or any other wireless device. The End Technical ingenuity One of the most lifesaving devices for humans Also implanted in the human body Effects First computers Extra functions and possibilities 1. All round application for any OS 2. The ability to save sounds on the chip 3. The ability to film in full HD including sound 4. An operating system on the chip itself, controlled by the brain only. Innovation Challenge Assignment: Think of a futuristic product which might or might not be realizable in 2025. Theoretical experiment ’Flip the switch on, and the rats remember. Flip it off, and the rats forget [...] These integrated experimental modeling studies show for the first time that with sufficient information about the neural coding of memories, a neural prosthesis capable of real-time identification and manipulation of the encoding process can restore and even enhance cognitive mnemonic processes.’ Bakken's pacemaker (1957) Less time spent on history In-depth surveys Thanks for listening The Product Public opinion Are people afraid? Advantages? Disadvantages? Requirements Not realizable by the year 2025 Biological complications Technical problems However, technology evolves quickly Product in demand Photographic memory Key to Alzheimer's Experiment with rats One part of the research: the history Technological developments Used for a Prediction & Profitability: Producers & Salesmen Costs: Consumers & Health insurance Safety: Health inspection Pacemaker Is our product realistic and producible in 2025? Are there any questions?
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