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Demonstration Presentation

Transcript: Speech Spring 2019 Fanny Rodriguez Basic Spanish for Tourists Spanish Greetings Basic Greetings Basic Greetings Good morning — Buenos días (bway nos dee ahs) Good afternoon — Buenas tardes (bway nahs tar days) Good evening — Buenas noches (bway nahs noh chayss) Hola (oh lah) is “hi” and you can say that with people you know. ¿Cómo está? (coh moh es tah) is “how are you?” If they ask you how you are, you can say “good, thank you”, Bien gracias (bee ayn, grah cee ahs) Don’t ever forget: Please — Por favor (por fah vohr) — and Thank you — Gracias (grah cee ahs). These are VERY IMPORTANT words in Spanish. Socializing Socializing When you are introduced to someone, you say "Mucho gusto" (moo choh goos toh) and they will say the same thing back to you. It means, “nice to meet you.” You can also ask: ¿Habla inglés? (ahblah een glays?) — Do you speak English You can go far with some very easy-to-remember words and phrases. You can always use “I want,” “I like,” “Do you have…?” and if you don’t know the noun, you can simply point at the object. Basic Spanish Vocabulary I want, I don’t want Yo quiero, yo no quiero (yoh kee ayr oh, yoh noh kee ayr oh) I would like (more polite) — Me gustaría (may goo stah ree ah) Where is — ¿Dónde está? (dohn des tah) How much does it cost — ¿Cuánto cuesta? (cwahn toh cways tah)? What time is it? — ¿Qué hora es? (kay orah ess)? Do you have? — ¿Tiene? (tee ayn ay)? I have, I don’t have — Yo tengo, yo no tengo (yoh tayn goh, yoh noh tayn goh) I understand, I don’t understand — Yo entiendo, yo no entiendo (yoh ayn tee ayn doh, yoh noh ayn tee ayn doh) Do you understand? — ¿Entiende? (ayn tee ayn day)? Simple Spanish Verbs Simple Spanish Verbs Where is, I want and I need! You can say a lot of things with very simple verbs. I want a hotel, I want a taxi, I need pesos. Where is the train station? The bathroom? The airport? The fact of the matter is that you can say a lot using” I want,” “I need,” “I can,” “I may,” or “where is,” and then you just need to supply a noun. It may not be the sophisticated way you speak in English, but you will be understood. I want a ticket, a hotel, a taxi Yo quiero un boleto, un hotel, un taxi (yoh kee ayr oh oon boh lay toh, oon oh tayl, oon tahk see) Asking for Directions How do I get there from here? If you get a bit lost or unsure of how to get somewhere, you need some simple ways of finding how to find your way. “Where is” is the simplest way of asking. The phrase is “¿dónde está?” (dohn des tah) and here are some examples: Where is the train station (or bus station) ¿Dónde está la estación de ferrocarril? (dohn des tah la ays ta see ohn day fay roh cahr reel) or “autobuses” (ow toe boos ehs). Where is a restaurant? — ¿Dónde hay un restaurante? (dohn day eye oon rays tore rahn tay)? Where is the exchange? ; Where is a bank? — ¿Dónde hay una casa de cambio? (dohn days tah oon ah cah sah day cahm bee oh) ¿Dónde está el banco? (dohn days tah ayl bahn coh)? – Money — Dinero (dee nayr oh). Where is? The street … ? — ¿La calle … ? (lah cah yay)? Where is the bathroom? — ¿Dónde está el baño? (dohn days tah el ban yoh)? I’m looking for a hotel — Busco un hotel (yoh kee ayr oh oon oh tel) I need — Yo necesito (yoh nay say see toh). Very useful, and you can supply the noun. I need a hotel / a room / a room with a bathroom Yo necesito un hotel / un cuarto / un cuarto con baño (yoh nay say see toh oon oh tayl, oon cwar toh, oon cwar toh cohn ban yoh) — Where is? Once you have asked a question, someone will answer you in Spanish. Here are some simple directions that someone may give you, to turn right, to turn left, or to go straight ahead. Listen for these key words: Right — A la derecha (a lah day ray chah) Left — A la izquierda (ah lah eez kee ayr dah) Straight ahead — Derecho (Day ray choh) At the corner — En la esquina (a lah ays kee nah) In one, two, three, four blocks A una cuadra, a dos, tres, cuatro cuadras (a oona dohss, trayss, cwah troh cwah drahs) Directions Understanding Directions Probably the most useful phrases you will need are in a restaurant. Ask for anything by using "quiero" (kee ayr oh) or quisiera (kee see ayr oh) — “I want” or “I would like.” And remember to say "por favor" and "gracias!" What do you want to eat or drink? At a Restaurant A table — Una mesa (oona may sah) A table for two, three, four — Una mesa para dos tres, cuatro (oona may sah pah rah dohss, trays, kwah troh) A menu — Un menú (oon may noo) Calling a waiter or waitress — ¡Señor! or ¡Señorita! (say nyor, say nyor eetah) The check — La cuenta (lah cwayn tah) Inside Soup — Sopa (soh pah) Salad — Ensalada (ayn sah lah dah) Hamburger (Another necessity!) — Hamburguesa (ahm boor gay sah) With ketchup, mustard, tomato, lettuce — Con salsa de tomate, mostaza, tomate, lechuga (cohn sahl sah day toh mah tay, mohs tah sah, toh mah tay, lay choo gah) An appetizer — Una entrada (oona ayn trah dah) Dessert — Un postre (oon pohs tray) A drink — Una bebida (oona bay bee dah) Water — Agua (ah

Demonstration Presentation

Transcript: Coffee Cakes and Their Relation to Bundt Pans By Hannah Dolloff Introduction Introduction Hello everyone, my name is Hannah Dolloff and today I will be teaching you how to bake a coffee cake. This is my go to dessert if my fridge is stocked with extra sour cream, and most of the ingredients are household. This cake is great on a cold or warm evening, the cinnamon is inviting and goes perfectly with a cup of chai. My love for baking started last year during quarantine, I would search through old recipe books, seeking out the perfect recipe. I started with simple recipes and have since advanced to more complex ones , but I find that coffee cakes are timeless. I come from a long line of bakers and this recipe has been passed down through generations, my grandmother taught my mother, and my mother taught me. Though just a cake, it brings our family together. A classic dessert that every family has their take on, and today I will be sharing mine. The first time I had a coffee cake was at my grandmother’s house, I can still remember the smell of freshly baked cake. The warm kitchen, and the whistling of the kettle. My grandmother often said that this was a perfect dessert for company, and that often when visiting with her friends they would have coffee. While drinking their coffee they would crave something sweet, and my grandmother would have this cake prepared. This cake symbolizes friendship and family to us, many have eaten and enjoyed it and that means something. It’s special to create a food that people enjoy and remember. I often enjoy this cake with family at my side, having someone with you to enjoy something you made is heartwarming and special. Common Terms and History History and Common Terms Coffee cakes were not created but evolved from many different cake recipes, and have many variations. Including fruit variants and most commonly including nuts and cinnamon. Coffee cake only became a household phrase in the year 1879, as people referred to it differently in various languages. Bundt pans are commonly used to bake the delicious cakes with the streusel topping, and are a moderately new innovation. The pans were popularized in the 1950s, as they allow cakes to be baked through the middle. Along with coffee cakes, many other interesting meals were made in bundt pans due to the popular meals of the 1950s. Many meals being encased in sweetly flavoured Jello, and savory things like tuna floating in the coloured gelatin. Terms commonly used during baking Cream- mixing butter and sugar together on a moderately high speed until well blended, fluffy and pale yellow. Combine-the blending of two or more food ingredients to create a mixture. Batter- a mixture of flour, eggs, dairy, or other ingredients that is liquid enough to pour. Beat- to stir together very rapidly in order to incorporate air. Grease- Coat the inside of a baking dish or pan with a fatty substance (oil, butter, lard) to prevent sticking. Sifting-is a process that breaks up any lumps in flour and dry ingredients The Rise and Fall of Jell-O https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7Ye7MAGoaeo How to Bake a Coffee Cake in 7 simple steps Baking a Bundt in 7 Simple Steps 1. Preheat the oven at 350 degrees fahrenheit. 2. Secondly we will cream the softened butter with the white sugar in a large mixing bowl. You can either use an electric mixer or do it by hand with a wooden spoon. After the sugar is creamed add in the eggs one at a time, beating well after each incorporation. ½ cup of butter 1 cup of sugar 2 eggs 3. We will combine flour, baking powder, baking soda, and salt then sift, that way we'll be ready when it's time to combine the wet and the dry ingredients. 1 ½ of flour 2 tsp baking powder 1 tsp baking soda ¼ tsp salt 4. Combine flour mixture with the creamed mixture, and beat well. Now this may sound strange but this is the secret ingredient to a great coffee cake. Combine your sour cream with your vanilla, and add it to the batter. 1 cup sour cream 1 tsp of vanilla 5. Use butter to grease your bundt pan, and spread half of the batter evenly. In a separate bowl mix coarsely chopped pecans, brown sugar, and cinnamon. This will be your streusel. Take half of the streusel and spread it over the batter. ⅓ cup of brown sugar 3 tsp of cinnamon ¼ cup of chopped pecans 6. Add the remaining batter into the bundt pan and top with the rest of the streusel mixture. Bake at 350 degrees fahrenheit for 45-50 minutes. . Bake until a knife inserted comes out clean, with no batter on the utensil. Cool the cake for ten minutes, then secure the pan with a plate, flip upside down and release the cake from the mold. And lastly, enjoy! Things to Note Things to Note - You are welcome to use many different varieties of nuts, the nuts are optional and do not affect the recipe if you choose to take them out. - If you are worried about sticking, you can run a knife around the pan. This will help release the cake further. - Though I opt for a bundt pan, you can use any pan

Demonstration Presentation

Transcript: ErudioSoft Ltd. . Marketing Strategy User's profile will be linked with C2K login Resource Requirements Expansion Requirements for Final Product Requirements for Final Release Score recorded and presented in a leaderboard . To enhance the teaching of IT within the education system of Northern Ireland The Solution - EasyAsPi Raspberry Pi SD Card Monitor Keyboard Mouse HDMI Cable sample text Any moveable objects will be controlled using arrow keys A scoreboard will be populated at the end each level Requirements for Prototype Kerri Conn Lorna Markey Timothy McDonald Declan Regan Gregg Thompson Jordan Todd Innovative new product Competitors We have identified that there is a lack of innovative IT based learning in schools, specifically with regards to programming fundamentals, with the booming IT industry in mind. We have developed an educational application, EasyAsPi which will introduce Key Stage 2 level children to programming alongside their mathematics curriculum Innovative use of new technology Help and/or hints to be displayed if the user gets question wrong Development Plan Risk and Rewards Who are our initial target market? Unique . Finances The Vision Marketing Methods The Problem High potential for growth in the UK market Click to answer questions The students will work through a bank of cirriculum based questions and on correct completion of these they will be exposed to components of Python code Lack of Technical Expertise SCRUM Provide initial options to the user including Start, Help & Score Our application consists of an educational game to introduce primary school children to the programming language Python based on aspects of their maths cirriculum. . User name entry field Student will be given opportunity to create their own game following all the individual lessons Operate on the Raspberry Pi Home button to exit to main screen Time constraints As they progress the questions will begin to integrate more aspects of the programming language. To bring pioneering yet affordable technology and educatinal aids to primary schools

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