Transcript: Paper Airplanes There are four forces that, when balanced, make a paper plane fly. Tips that make it fly better in terms of design: The wings are stiff. The wings are big- to minimize the drag. Launch it fast. You could use tape to strap the wings together (depends on the design). Curved edges give the plane a lot of lift. Horizontal wings-NOT vertical. Reduce gravity by making your plane light. The Cobra by Patricia Fajilan and The Classic Plane by Lena Drewes were the best. Why we think they flew well? Yumna and Hollie think The Cobra and The Classic Plane flew the best, because of their design. -Reasons why The Cobra flew well: We think this design flew well, because of its tip. The folds were also precise, and the wings were big. It was symmetrical. -Reasons why The Classic Plane flew well: We think this design flew well, because its tip was very light. Also, the weight was well balanced and the design was also symmetrical. We were trying to mix the design of The Cobra and The Classic Plane, since they both flew well. We were trying to pinpoint exactly what it was about them that made the two very different designs fly well. After test flying them, we found that The Cobra was more graceful in its landing and flew a decent distane, while The Classic Plane flew a very long distance but spiraled down instead. We guessed that The Cobra had a graceful landing, because of its flat tip, and that the The Classic Plane flew a long distane, because it was basically all wing, but because of its point tip had an ungraceful landing. According to our research, making the wings stiff with tape is supposed to make a classic plane fly well. We followed the advice, and found that it worked out nicely. Also, we decided to experiment and cut off the tip of The Classic Plane to give ita flat tip like The Cobra. Another thing we did was that we taped the tip to see if it would make it fly better, but it just made the tip too heavy, so we simply stuck with our previous design. Crease the folded end. Unfold the paper on a flat surface. The the top right corner to the middle line. Crease the diagnol fold. Fold the top left corner to the middle line Crease the diagnol fold Crease the foled end. Fold the new top right corner to the middle line. Repeat steps 8 and 9, this time of the new left top corner. Fold the sheet lengthwise, inward, along the center line. Crease the folded end. Fold the top flap down, so thatits front touches the bottom of the plane. Crease the folded end. Turn the paper over, and repeat steps 13 and 14. Then, lift the flaps the create the wings. Now, here's the twist. Take a pair of scissors and cut off the tip of the plane. Then, take a peice of tape and tape the center of the plane's wings. Step 7 What makes them fly? Step 8 Step 9 Step 4 Step 15 Step 2 Presentation by: Hollie Martin and Yumna Farooq Step 1 Fold a peice of paper, around the size of an A4 paper, half lengthwise. Step 3 Step 16 Step 5 What designs were good? Step 10 Step 11 Step 6 Step 12 Step 13 Step 14 About our design
Transcript: 1) Team 2) The Problem Why Should I Care? WHY? We believe in the power of ideas. It is in unproven nonprofits that anwers to social problems are waiting to be uncovered. F: the private and public sectors are failing our kids; our nation is falling behind. American innovation; untapped potential of the kids. Time is now to encourage ideas and innovation within the third sector to impact low-income youth There is a clear need and market opportunity: Most of the nonprofits are small, but the smallest and newest ones get the least amount of funding. At the same time, almost a quarter of Bay Area youth are living in poverty. What's the solution? 3) The Solution HOW: We fund start-up Bay Area nonprofits to break the cycle of poverty for low-income youth. New: you have had your 501(c)(3) for 5 years or less, or you're regionally expanding Small: operating budget between $25k-$500K Youth Focused: you serve low-income children in the Bay Area 4) Model Find Impact & measurement intentional Cost effectiveness/conscious/SROI Invest Grants of $10k-$50k GenOps Multi-year (3 year average) Infrastructure/Team development Connect to our network Launch To foundation partner(s) focused on >$50K funding, scale and/or replicability 3b) Competitive Adv Small organization size allows us to be nimble internally Choosing to grant to start-up nonprofits; we believe where no one else will Board covers operating costs = 100% of each $ donated goes directly to programs Our unique access to athletes will raise the visibility of our grantees As the first believer we start a pipeline, with successful launch to larger funders as the goal Geography: SV = the heart and pulse of innovation History: We were born this way because of Ronnie Staff experience: over 15 years working in high-performing NPOs 5) The Future Key Milestones 2012: 1st cohort; unveiling event 2013: 2nd cohort; BOD covering operating costs; annual dinner 2014: 3rd cohort; increased ASHK staffing; 25th anniv dinner & launch 2015: 1st cohort "handed off"; Industry Problem: Class divide/OWS among nonprofits: 80% of dollars go to the same, bigger nonprofits every year 40% of nonprofits were created in the past 10 years but they only receive 15% of the funding Crowded field: over 10,000 nonprofits in Bay Area Yet 75% of nonprofits have a budget under $500K the number of foundations in the U.S. has doubled in the past 20 years, while grant dollars have grown 43 percent since 1999. But the number of registered public charities has tripled in the last decade, far outpacing the growth rate in giving. Competition for funding has never been so steep Poverty Problem: Poor outcomes: 1 in 4 (fabricated stat) youth nonprofits unsuccessful, without lasting impact on kids; 20% of Bay Area kids born poor; 20% don't graduate high school; x % in justice system; number of kids served by Bay Area nonprofits; concentration of nonprofits in affluent vs. impoverished areas WHAT Vision, Direction, Go to Market Plan (may be own slide) The promise ?Should add in Ad BOD names? ?Other key funders? ?Athletes? 7) Closing slide 6) The Ask What's the value add of our solution? WHAT? ASHK provides select organizations the network, skills and capital to be successful and get picked up by larger foundational funders. Target Bay Area 501(c)3 that focus on instilling behavior change (that can break the cycle of poverty) in low-income youth. We have a particular interest in supporting programs that use sports as the vehicle for intentional, lasting change. The grab and WHY 3a) The Target Market & Opp
Transcript: Title Number Three Here are some bullet points Because everyone loves these Also, mustache Another Title Body of the conclusion. Title Number One subtitle Concluding Title ... and subtitle Insert Title Body of the point With BIGGER points.
Transcript: and subtitle We have the conclusion. So make any final notes you can think of, within this box. Then make jokes. Tear off your break away pants. Party. Example Title Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Mustache Coalition And Finally, Mega Point #1 Social Media Because who doesn't? With Bullet Points Because People Love Bullet Points Also, Mustaches
Transcript: Main Ideas How would you test the idea you think makes the most sense? Findings Discussion Limitations Future research Research Question Hook: What is interesting about the quesiton? What interesting fact might make them curious about this topic? Idea 1 Idea 2 Research Paper Template Method Research Paper Template Analysis Similarities Differences Describe a suitable way to test your theory or idea Discussion Original Research Reference 1 Literature Review Fact: Fact: Fact: Fact: Fact: Summary: Reference 4 Fact: Fact: Fact: Fact: Fact: Summary: Reference 2 Fact: Fact: Fact: Fact: Fact: Summary: Reference 3 Fact: Fact: Fact: Fact: Fact: Summary: Multiple References
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Transcript: Assessment and management of stroke in the pre-hospital setting Sam, Sam, Shawn, Andy, Charlie & Owen WHAT There are three types of stroke: Transiant ischaemic attack (TIA) - Ischemic stroke and Hemorrhagic stroke (Stroke Association, 2017). The World Health Organisation,( 2017) deffines a stroke as, the interruption of the blood supply to the brain, usually because a blood vessel bursts or is blocked by a clot. This cuts off the supply of oxygen and nutrients, causing damage to the brain tissue. what is a stroke? Stroke classification what comorbidities or health risk factors lead to strokes or increase the risk of strokes? why do people experience strokes? why treatment how do we assess and treat stroke? FAST campaign and treatment pre-hospital / hospital epidemiology What are the UK and international statistics on stroke death and survival chart? bla bla bla! how can we as studet paramedics increase the quality of treatment for stroke patients? how References WHO. (2017). WHO | Stroke, Cerebrovascular accident. Available at: http://www.who.int/topics/cerebrovascular_accident/en/ [Accessed 2 Oct. 2017]. Stroke Association. (2017). Types of stroke. Available at: https://www.stroke.org.uk/what-stroke/types-stroke [Accessed 2 Oct. 2017]. Sibson, L. (2017). Stroke assessment and management in pre-hospital settings. Journal of Paramedic Practice, 9(8), pp.354-361. References
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