Search results “The middle passage lesson plans”
The Middle Passage
60 second histories brings you the second part of the Middle Passage; a slave recounts his harrowing voyage across the Atlantic. There are lots more 60 second clips in the British Empire and Slavery series, as well as other popular history topics at www.60secondhistories.co.uk Supporting teachers and educators with FILMS, LESSON PLANS & SAFE SHARING
Views: 10274 60 Second Histories
From The Middle Passage: An African American Journey
In Celebration of Black History Month, Rev. Stefanie Minatee & Jubilation presents "From the Middle Passage: an African American Journey", a presentation of slave songs, spirituals, traditional and contemporary Gospel music, with narratives, media presentation and educational lesson plan. Ticket info is available at: www.mountolivebaptist.org and by calling 201.489.6888
Views: 1044 Terence Kitchings
The Middle Passage Slave Trade
Info about the middle passage slave trade.
Views: 81842 TheBhatt303
Slave Triangle
60 second histories brings you a description of the Slave Triangle. There are lots more 60 second clips in the English Civil War series, as well as other popular history topics at www.60secondhistories.co.uk Supporting teachers and educators with FILMS, LESSON PLANS & SAFE SHARING
Views: 18064 60 Second Histories
Middle Passage (from Amistad)
I edited this clip of the Middle Passage so that it is appropriate for a public school classroom, although I would stil warn my students that the images are graphic and disturbing.
Views: 188707 mrholtshistory
Teaching Strategies for Using Summarizing for Comprehension : Reading Lessons
Subscribe Now: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=ehoweducation Watch More: http://www.youtube.com/ehoweducation Summarizing is a student's ability to be able to identify the main idea and supporting details with a particular work. Find out about great teaching strategies for using summarizing for comprehension with help from an educator-turned accomplished author and passionate speaker with a heart for healthy relationships in this free video clip. Expert: Lakia Brandenburg Contact: www.lakiabrandenburg.com Bio: Lakia Brandenburg is an educator-turned accomplished author and passionate speaker with a heart for healthy relationships. Filmmaker: Greg Galloway Series Description: Reading is always a fundamental part of a person's life, but it is especially so during those early formative years. Get tips on why reading is fundamental for primary and middle school students and beyond with help from an educator-turned accomplished author and passionate speaker with a heart for healthy relationships in this free video series.
Views: 23736 eHowEducation
Games for Students to Help Build Comprehension : Teaching With Games
Subscribe Now: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=Ehow Watch More: http://www.youtube.com/Ehow Certain games are great for helping your students build upon their existing reading comprehension. Find out about games for students to help build comprehension with help from an experienced teacher in this free video clip. Expert: Cristina Gutierrez-Brewster Bio: Cristina Gutierrez-Brewster has successfully improved the reading and writing skills of fifth-through-eighth grade, inner-city youths for six years. Filmmaker: Christopher Rokosz Series Description: Being a teacher doesn't have to be all "textbooks" and "written exams" - your curriculum can include games designed to help students learn while having fun, too. Get teaching tips and learn a few new tricks for the classroom with help from an experienced teacher in this free video series.
Views: 123863 eHow
Complete Lesson: Modeling Close Reading of Short Texts
Wiley Blevins conducts a complete lesson on close reading of a short text including modeling of short teaching routines and asking guiding questions that lead students back to the text.
Teaching Demo 3 Ian & Josh B
This lesson was taught as a part of my Teaching Methods class. In pairs, the members of our class taught one lesson each to an intermediate low speaking and listening class of four students. My instructor taped the lesson for me. I take credit for planning the activities. We are teaching from a textbook chapter, the topic is “fear.” The lesson is primarily based around a group of 12 vocabulary words and a listening passage. It also includes a fun where students share their personal scary experiences. 01:55 written form of word recognition activity to review vocabulary from the previous lesson, also to get the words up on the board for the next activity. 07:56 activity where students guess the missing word from a sentence. 14:07 Listening activity (first half of a passage). Students arrange sentences from a speech on their desk in order, and flip the sentence over as they hear it spoken. 28:56 Listening activity (second half of a passage): Students receive short segments of the text (each student received a different segment) and flip their paper over as the audio reaches the segment they have been given. 39:12 students are given the text of the entire passage (the content of listening activities 1 & 2) and told to circle words in bold that they don’t understand. Then they are told to share and discuss the unknown words with a partner. Then we review as a class. 46:12 Textbook exercises 1:01:15 “scary experience” task phase 1: students listen to and illustrate scary experiences: https://tinyurl.com/y9f4juqw (link to materials) 1:09:40 “scary experience” phase 2: The class shares their scary experiences and their pictures. 1:16:50 “scary experience” phase 3: Generating sentences about the scary experience pictures using the vocabulary words from the textbook.
Views: 15 Ian Solheim
Lesson 1 - Main Ideas
Active readers think and ask questions as they read, looking for the author’s main points and the support for those points. After—or as—they read, they take notes and use an effective study method to help them master those notes. Main Ideas
Views: 267791 Townsend Press
Teaching Text Structures for Non-Fiction Reading
This video shows you how to teach students to identify text structures in non-fiction or informational reading. Research shows that when students learn to identify text structures, they understand and retain the material better. To download the graphic organizers shown in this video and read more about the research supporting the explicit teaching of text structures, go to http://www.cultofpedagogy.com/text-structures
Views: 60059 Cult of Pedagogy
Introduction of Slavery Explained for Kids
Website - https://historyillustrated.org Subscribe - http://bit.ly/1rBK2hV
Views: 69993 History Illustrated
Demonstration reading lesson: grade 6 class
Wendy teaches a real grade 6 class from a Tulkarem Ministry of Education school.
Views: 34967 BCPalestine
Soccer Coaching Possession Drill: Combination Play
To view this video and to have access to the printable session plan, visit: https://thecoachingmanual.com/drill/5082529006616576 This possession session gives players the skills required for confident build-up play; passing and receiving, spatial awareness and movement. This skill development session encourages intelligent movement and quick play, giving our players the skills they need to break-down even the most stubborn defences.
Views: 494339 The Coaching Manual
The only way you will ever need to teach theme
More on my blog: http://guidingontheside.blogspot.com/ Broken down into the cognitive steps, students can determine theme with the support of modeling and collaboration. This video shows the strategy for introducing the concept (even though kids in 8th grade were exposed WHAT theme is in prior years, I never assume they were taught HOW to figure it out). After doing this strategy with passing the paper and creating multiple themes, it is simply a matter of reminding students throughout the school year that in order to determine theme you just need to follow these basic steps.
Views: 481199 Sara Johnson
42 Minutes of Intermediate English Listening Comprehension
This is the best video to get started with Intermediate English listening comprehension! Don’t forget to create your free account here https://goo.gl/negdVm to access personalized lessons, tons of video series, wordlists and more! ↓Check how below↓ Step 1: Go to https://goo.gl/negdVm Step 2: Sign up for a Free Lifetime Account - No money, No credit card required Step 3: Achieve Your Learning Goal and master English the fast, fun and easy way! In this video, you’ll challenge your English listening comprehension skills. You will listen to small dialogues for Intermediate Level by English native speakers. This is THE place to start if you want to start learning English, and improve both your listening and speaking skills. Follow and write to us using hashtag #EnglishClass101 - Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/EnglishClass101 - Google Plus : https://plus.google.com/+EnglishClass101 - Twitter : https://twitter.com/EnglishClass101
READING COMPREHENSION in Exams, Tests - Strategies, Tips and Tricks - Building Reading Skills
In this lesson, you will learn strategies for READING COMPREHENSION exercises in exams and tests. Also see - MOST COMMON MISTAKES IN ENGLISH & HOW TO AVOID THEM: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1Dax90QyXgI&list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 ★★★ Also check out ★★★ ➜ PRESENT SIMPLE TENSE Part 1: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bWr1HXqRKC0&index=1&list=PLmwr9polMHwsRNZW607CtVZhg_SzsbiJw ➜ ALL TENSES Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLmwr9polMHwsRNZW607CtVZhg_SzsbiJw ➜ PARTS OF SPEECH Playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLmwr9polMHwsQmAjoAxtFvwk_PaqQeS68 ➜ ALL GRAMMAR LESSONS: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLmwr9polMHwsR35rD9spEhjFUFa7QblF9 ➜ VERBS: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LciKb0uuFEc&index=2&list=PLmwr9polMHwsQmAjoAxtFvwk_PaqQeS68 ➜ NOUNS: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8sBYpxaDOPo&index=3&list=PLmwr9polMHwsQmAjoAxtFvwk_PaqQeS68 ➜ PRONOUNS: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZCrAJB4VohA&index=4&list=PLmwr9polMHwsQmAjoAxtFvwk_PaqQeS68 ➜ ADJECTIVES: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SnmeV6RYcf0&index=5&list=PLmwr9polMHwsQmAjoAxtFvwk_PaqQeS68 ➜ ADVERBS: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dKL26Gji4UY&index=6&list=PLmwr9polMHwsQmAjoAxtFvwk_PaqQeS68 Transcript: Hello and welcome back. This lesson comes from a request by Aditya from Maharashtra, India. Aditya says he is preparing for a competitive exam and he has to do reading comprehension exercises as part of the exam, and he wants to know the best way to do these. Before we start, if you want to request a lesson, just leave a comment. In your comment, tell me your name, and I will mention you in the video. OK, in this lesson I will give you some important tips and strategies for reading comprehension exercises. I will give you a reading plan that you can follow, and there are exercises in this lesson for you to practice. Alright, now my teaching experience is mostly with exams like the IELTS and TOEFL, but the tips that I give you in this lesson will help you in any exam situation. So the first thing is: when it comes to reading in an exam, budget your time. That means: you should know how many reading passages there are in the exam, how many exercises there are and how much time you have. In the IELTS exam, for example, there are three reading passages and you have one hour to do all of them. So then divide your time amongst those passages – for IELTS, you might spend roughly 20 minutes per passage. In some exams, one passage might be shorter or easier, and another passage might be longer or more difficult. In that case, obviously, you should plan to spend less time on the short passage, and more time on the long passage. And you should time yourself – if you are allowed to wear a watch in your exam, look at your watch and keep track of the time. If you plan for 20 minutes per passage, stick to that plan. Now, if you’re not allowed to wear a watch, then use the clock in the room or hall, or ask the invigilators how much time you have left. Alright, that’s the first thing: budgeting your time. So now the exam starts – and you have the first reading passage in front of you – what do you do? Well, I’ll tell you what you should NOT do – don’t start at the beginning and read slowly to the finish. Many students do this – and the problem is that when you get to the end, you will have forgotten a lot of the details in the middle, and when you read the questions, you have to go back and read the passage again to find the answers. Instead, here’s the plan that you should follow: your first step in reading should be to skim the passage. What does that mean? Well, skimming is actually something that we do with milk. It’s when you heat or boil milk, and the fat rises to the top in the form of cream. Removing that layer of fat is called skimming. When it comes to reading, skimming means to read the surface of the text quickly to understand the overall message. So if there’s a heading or title to the passage, and if there are subheadings, read all of these first. They will tell you the subject of the text. Then read the first sentence of each paragraph – they will give you a good idea of the overall message. Let’s practice this. You see two paragraphs on the screen, but only the first sentence in each paragraph is visible. Stop the video, read the sentences and try to understand the main topic in each paragraph. Alright, so what do you think the topic of the whole passage might be? It could be the negative effects of social media on children. What about the first paragraph? What is it about? Well it says that using social media can affect a child’s writing skills. And the second paragraph? It says that some people don’t agree with this – that is, the first paragraph – for two reasons: scientific reasons and practical reasons (pragmatic).
Views: 142409 Learn English Lab
4th Grade ELA, Main Idea
4th grade english language arts lesson on finding facts through close read of text; aligned to MA Curriculum Framework Standard RI.4.1.
Views: 33650 Massachusetts DESE
How to write a basic paragraph
http://www.engvid.com/ A writing lesson for absolute beginners! Here are four very basic rules you must follow when writing simple paragraphs. Learn the basics -- capitals, indentation, line spacing, and more. Then take the quiz: http://www.engvid.com/how-to-write-a-basic-paragraph/ TRANSCRIPT Hello. Do you know how to write a basic paragraph? This is not only for ESL students. This is for everyone around the world, even if you speak English, even if you don't speak English. This is a very, very beautiful, basic lesson on how to write small, short, beautiful paragraphs. "How to Write a Basic Paragraph". Now, I also want you to be very careful. This is not how to write a 200-word essay for your university exam. We don't have enough time in the world for me to teach you that, and I probably forget. So this is, very simply, how to write a basic English paragraph. One, two, three, four rules. Rule No. 1 is: Indent, indent. What does "indent" mean? Indent, basically, means -- I learned this when I was a child -- you take your finger. You can have a big finger, a small finger -- I don't care. You take your finger or two fingers, and you make a little space like so. This is called an "indentation" or "indent". So "indent" means you leave a space at the very first line of the paragraph. And that's it. You do not leave a space at any other lines in the paragraph, only the first line. So it's very important that you only indent the first line of your paragraph like so. Okay. The next thing that you have to do is you have to use a capital letter at the beginning of every sentence. Now, the word that I've written is "I". Another rule in English is that every single time you write "I", it must be a capital. So I'm going to write an example sentence for you to illustrate what I mean: "I am a teacher." Okay? This is one sentence. So rule No. 3: At the end of my sentence, I must use a period. A "period" is a dot, if you'd like. So "I am a teacher." So what I'm going to do is my next sentence... I'm going to begin it with a capital letter. "My" -- so I want to say, "My name -- My name is Ronnie." So what I've done: Rule No. 1, indent. Rule No. 2, you have to use a capital letter at the beginning of every new sentence. Rule No. 3, you're going to use a period at the end of each sentence so that the person reading your beautiful paragraph knows when to stop and take a break. For example, if I did not have a period here, I'd say, "I'm a teacher my name is Ronnie." You need to break up your ideas. So one sentence has one thought and one period. "I am a teacher. My name is Ronnie." Next one. No. 4. I see this in a lot of students' writing. The two basic things about a paragraph are the form and the content. The form is the most important. The form is the indentation. And don't use point form. Do you know what "point form" is? If you're typing something on Word or on an email, "point form" is also called "bullets", which [makes shooting sounds]. So "bullet" means you would put each new sentence on a new line. So if I was to write this: "I'm a teacher", then I would put my next sentence here. This is not how to make a paragraph. This is "point form". So this is a bad paragraph. What I'm going to do is I'm going to write until I almost reach the end of the page. Don't write past the end of the page because then you're writing on the desk and it gets messy. So "I am a teacher. My name is Ronnie. I live -- so I'm going to use up all of my line until the end -- I live in Canada." What would you like to know about Canada? "Canada is very cold." In the winter. So as you can see by my example, I only stop my sentence at the end of my paper. I don't use each sentence on each line. So four basic things to remember when you're writing a basic English paragraph. The first one is: Indent the first line of your paragraph only. Use a capital letter at the beginning of each new line or each new sentence. And use a period at the end. Also, don't forget: Don't use point form. "I am a teacher. My name is Ronnie. I live in Canada. Canada is very cold. Go to 'Subscribe' on YouTube so you can find more great lessons like this." Goodbye.
Informational Writing for Kids- Episode 4: Writing an Introduction
Now that I have a plan, I'm ready to begin writing! I am going to start by writing an introduction to hook the reader.
Views: 204058 Teaching Without Frills
SMART Guidance DVD and Lesson Plan Guide - PREVIEW
Overview of this great new software for school counselors by Will Moody and Diane Senn http://youthlight.com/product.php?id=2679
Views: 154 Devel Res
Introduction to Reading Skills: Themes, Morals, and Lessons - 1
This quick animation provides a fun and engaging introduction to help with identifying themes, morals, and lessons, a key theme/moral/lesson skill of the Common Core State Standards for English Language Arts
Learn Punctuation: period, exclamation mark, question mark
http://www.engvid.com You see them all the time, but do you know how to use them correctly? In this lesson we go over the basic punctuation marks used to end a sentence. I also teach you to identify and avoid the run-on sentence, which is a common mistake ESL students and native speakers make in their writing. Watch this lesson to learn the quick and easy rules for using the period, exclamation mark, and question mark! Then take the quiz on it here: http://www.engvid.com/learn-punctuation-period-exclamation-mark-question-mark/ TRANSCRIPT Hi. Welcome to www.engvid.com again. My name's Adam. Today, I'm responding to some requests for punctuation lessons. So, today's lesson is about punctuation. I'm going to focus on the period, the exclamation mark, and the question mark. Now, you're thinking: why am I beginning with these three? Because these are the ends of sentences. Right? These always come at a very specific point in the sentence, always at the end, always with a clear purpose. What is the purpose? A period ends a sentence. Seems simple enough, everybody knows this. Correct? But it's not that simple. Many, many times I've seen students writing and not putting the period in the correct place. What... Another thing you have to remember about the period is what comes after it is always a capital letter. Okay? Many people forget the capital after a period. A period ends a sentence which means it ends a complete idea. Whatever comes after the period is already a new idea. Of course, one idea flows to the next idea; one idea builds on the previous idea, but they are two separate ideas. When you have completed your sentence, when you have completed your idea - put a period. And British people call this: "a full stop". Same idea, means: full stop, done, next idea. Okay? With a capital letter. Always don't forget the capital letter. Or never forget the capital letter. Okay? Another thing to remember about the period is that once you have a sentence with a complete independent clause and you don't have another independent clause with a conjunction, "and", "but", "so", "or", etcetera or a semi-colon-this is a semi-colon-that means your sentence is finished. If you have two independent clauses in a sentence and you don't have the conjunction, you don't have the semi-colon, means you have a run-on sentence. Okay? A "run-on sentence" is a sentence that has two subjects, two verbs, no spacing, no conjunction, no period. Okay? Let's look at an example of a run-on sentence. "Stacey and Claire went shopping at the mall with Ted and Alex they bought new clothes." Does this sentence seem okay to you? If it does, there's a problem. Okay? We have "Stacey and Claire" as your subject-sorry, this is a "v" actually-"went shopping at the mall". Where? "With Ted and Alex". With who? This is a complete idea. "Stacey and Claire went shopping at the mall with Ted and Alex." Your idea is complete, this is what they did. Now, at the mall, what did they do? "They bought new clothes." I put a period, I put a capital. I have to separate ideas, therefore, two separate sentences. Now, is there any other way I can fix this? Of course. I can put a comma after: "Alex," I could put the word: "and they bought", in which case, that sentence is fine. "And" joins two independent. So, every time you're writing... Punctuation, of course, is for writing, not for speaking; we don't see punctuation in speaking. Every time you write, check your sentences. If you have two independent clauses, means two subject, subject, verb, and then subject, verb. If you have two of these, two combinations of subject and verb without a period between them, without a conjunction, without a semi-colon - you have a run-on sentence. Okay? Just to make sure, here's another sentence. I'll take this away. Something came before. "As a result," -of whatever came before-"the police evacuated the tenants of the building they thought this would be safer." Oh. "The tenants of the building they thought this would be safer." Wait a minute. What's going on? Where does the sentence end? Where does the idea end? What's the next part of the sentence? Okay? "The police evacuated". Who? "The tenants". Which tenants? "Of the building". Okay? "The building they thought this", no. Okay, "The building that they thought this", no, doesn't make sense. So this must be the next subject, "they thought". Who are "they"? The police. "They thought". What? "This would be safer." So now, I need to put something here. I need to break up these two sentences because they're two separate ideas. This sentence explains why they did the action in the first sentence.
Passive Voice - English Lesson
In this English lesson, we will be looking at how to formulate and use the Passive Voice. Join my complete self-study programme to reach all your English language goals: https://www.anglo-link.com Passive Voice Exercises: http://youtu.be/ye3-vJkO0A8 Facebook: http://facebook.com/AngloLink Twitter: http://twitter.com/AngloLink Happy studies!
Views: 1976984 Anglo-Link
The Silk Road: Connecting the ancient world through trade - Shannon Harris Castelo
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/the-silk-road-history-s-first-world-wide-web-shannon-harris-castelo With modern technology, a global exchange of goods and ideas can happen at the click of a button. But what about 2,000 years ago? Shannon Harris Castelo unfolds the history of the 5,000-mile Silk Road, a network of multiple routes that used the common language of commerce to connect the world's major settlements, thread by thread. Lesson by Shannon Harris Castelo, animation by Steff Lee.
Views: 1017991 TED-Ed
Mollie Westbrook Teaching Video
This is the first lesson plan I have written and taught to a class. My lesson was about different tempos in pieces of music. This is my Music Education 131 class at Indiana University.
Views: 67 mocallaghan11
Teacher Lesson Plans Language Arts, Vocabulary, Bully Prevention
Language Arts teacher lesson plan, Vocabulary building lesson plan and teacher activities. Teaches citizenship, character education, social intelligence from Kamaron Institute. KC3 TV
Views: 9106 KamaronInstitute
5 tips to improve your writing
http://www.engvid.com/ Want to become a better writer? In this video, I will share five easy and quick tips that will improve writing in formal and academic settings. If you're in college or university or plan to study overseas, this video is for you! Watch the lesson, then take the quiz: http://www.engvid.com/5-tips-to-improve-your-writing/ Next, watch my Top 5 Writing Tips video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xu2gm-Y4RXs
Language Arts Lesson 3
Digital maps and online mapping tools are critical to understand authors mindsets, elements of plot and character development. This lesson is focused on teaching "context and setting" using geospatial websites and online tools.
Views: 450 GISetc
Exploring the Americas - US History
This PowerPoint, with activities, and lesson plans are available @: https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Store/Mr-Raymond-Civics-And-Social-Studies-Academy This lesson teaches students about the Age of Exploration’s “discovery” of the “New World.” This lesson focuses on the causes of the Age of Exploration, the competition for the development of trade and colonization that took place between European, and some of the explorers and key events involved. Students are also introduced to some of the ramifications for the Native Americans who came into contact with these early explorers. Content includes: • Causes of the Age of Exploration: feudalism, the Crusades, the Renaissance, and the Three G’s of Exploration • Technological advances: astrolabe, compass, quadrant, and carracks • Mercantilism • Three G’s of Exploration: Glory, Gold and God • Portugal and Henry the Navigator’s early explorations of Africa • Columbus, Queen Isabella, King Ferdinand and the Voyage of 1492, as well as subsequent journeys • Amerigo Vespucci • Cortes and the Aztecs • Treaty of Tordesillas • Conquistadors • Pizarro and the Inca • Spanish colonies • Cultural exchange between the Natives and Europeans • Columbian Exchange • The Northwest Passage: England, France, and the Dutch Like most of the videos on Mr. Raymond’s Civics and Social Studies Academy’s lessons, this video ends with a review “quiz.” Remember that the PowerPoint in this video as well as a variety of lesson plans, worksheets, smartboard files and activities, are available at Teachers Pay Teachers. As a social studies teacher, I have often looked for good YouTube video clips to show my students. I hope these videos will serve as a supplement to lessons for civics teachers, US history teachers, US government teachers and their students. I have also thought that these videos could help those who are going to take the naturalization test to become US Citizens. All content in this video is for educational purposes only… ***For noncommercial, educational, and archival purposes under Law of Fair Use as provided in section 107 of the US copyright law. No copyrights infringements intended***
Piaget's stages of cognitive development | Processing the Environment | MCAT | Khan Academy
Learn about the stages and developmental milestones in Piaget's theory of cognitive development. Created by Carole Yue. Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/test-prep/mcat/processing-the-environment/cognition/v/schemas-assimilation-and-accommodation-2 Missed the previous lesson? https://www.khanacademy.org/test-prep/mcat/processing-the-environment/memory/v/semantic-networks-and-spreading-activation?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=mcat MCAT on Khan Academy: Go ahead and practice some passage-based questions! About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content. For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything Subscribe to Khan Academy’s MCAT channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCDkK5wqSuwDlJ3_nl3rgdiQ?sub_confirmation=1 Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy
Views: 824233 khanacademymedicine
Sinking While Sailing To Panama And Getting Hauled Out (DJs Dives)
In this week's video we set sail from Colombia back to the San Blas Islands, but our trip takes a turn for the worst when a line gets stuck in our prop in the middle of the night. The boat starts taking on water, and Captain Wayne engages the help button on our Spot Check. Since the leak cannot be fixed while underway, we change plans and sail back to the Linton Bay Marina. We make it back to the marina, but without the use of our motor we get some fellow sailors to help push us with their dinghies. We dive in the water to plug the hole, and then the boat gets hauled out. Follow us on social media: Website: http://www.djsdives.com Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/djsdives Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DJsDives Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/djsdives/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/DjsDives Support us on: Paypal: https://www.paypal.me/djsdives Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/djsdives Music by: http://www.bensound.com/royalty-free-music http://whatfunk.com/ Simon Sidereo - Sun (Uploaded by XimerTracks) Evan Schaeffer, https://soundcloud.com/evanschaeffer
Views: 11223 DJs Dives
Share My Lesson: By Teachers, For Teachers
Developed by the American Federation of Teachers and TES Connect, Share My Lesson is a free platform that provides high-quality teaching resources and an online community where teachers can collaborate with each other.
Views: 2567 AFTHQ
The Roaring 20's: Crash Course US History #32
You can directly support Crash Course at https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Subscribe for as little as $0 to keep up with everything we're doing. Free is nice, but if you can afford to pay a little every month, it really helps us to continue producing this content. In which John Green teaches you about the United States in the 1920s. They were known as the roaring 20s, but not because there were lions running around everywhere. In the 1920s, America's economy was booming, and all kinds of social changes were in progress. Hollywood, flappers, jazz, there was all kinds of stuff going on in the 20s. But as usual with Crash Course, things were about to take a turn for the worse. John will teach you about the Charleston, the many Republican presidents of the 1920s, laissez-faire capitalism, jazz, consumer credit, the resurgent Klan, and all kinds of other stuff. Hey teachers and students - Check out CommonLit's free collection of reading passages and curriculum resources to learn more about the events of this episode. The Roaring Twenties was characterized by great highs: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-roaring-twenties However, the Roaring Twenties ended with the country's most tragic low, the Great Depression: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-great-depression Follow us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @crashcoursestan @raoulmeyer
Views: 2337352 CrashCourse
Identifying Text Structures Video
http://my.brainshark.com/Identifying-Text-Structures-Video-920792532 -
Views: 125085 21arisinger
How tsunamis work - Alex Gendler
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/how-tsunamis-work-alex-gendler The immense swell of a tsunami can grow up to 100 feet, hitting speeds over 500 mph -- a treacherous combination for anyone or anything in its path. Alex Gendler details the causes of these towering terrors and explains how scientists are seeking to reduce their destruction in the future. Lesson by Alex Gendler, animation by Augenblick Studios.
Views: 3670577 TED-Ed
Inference Activity (First Grade, Second Grade, and Third Grade Reading Lesson)
Have Fun Teaching has lots of Inference Worksheets and Inference Activities for FREE! Reading Between the Lines Inference Activity: http://www.havefunteaching.com/activities/reading-activities/inference-activities/reading-between-the-lines-inference-activity Inference Activities: http://www.havefunteaching.com/activities/reading-activities/inference-activities Inference Worksheets: http://www.havefunteaching.com/worksheets/reading-worksheets/inferences-worksheets Reading Activities: http://www.havefunteaching.com/activities/reading-activities Inference, Inferences, Inferencing, Making Inferenes, Drawing Conclusions, Free Inference Activities, Free Inference Worksheets, Inference Lesson Plan
Views: 36838 Have Fun Teaching
Breakthrough Collaborative Mock Lesson Plan
This video displays parts 1-3 of the lesson plan and the academic cheer. Annotating a Literary Text for Deep Meaning Mock Lesson Plan: 1. What does it mean to annotate? (1 min.) - Taking Notes with a Purpose 2. Why is it important? (1 min.) - Annotating leaves a "Trail of breadcrumbs" that can be followed when writing an essay. - It makes reading more exciting! 3. How do we annotate? (4 min.) - What are some strategies for effective annotation? - http://www.readwritethink.org/files/resources/lesson_images/lesson1132/AnnotationGuide.pdf - Go over the list of strategies with a partner and highlight one strategy that you really like and one that you dislike or have a question about. Discuss with your partner. (2 mins.) - Group discussion familiarizing ourselves with the strategies. 4. Annotating as a class (Unseen) - Read passage from Chapter 31 of To Kill A Mockingbird out loud. - While listening highlight sentences or phrases that you want to come back to later. - Annotate those phrases and sentences individually. - Come together as a group and share our annotations. - Note which strategies students used. - Encourage elaboration. - Instead of just writing "Wow," explain what surprised you or stood out. Think about making connections, paraphrasing, building character descriptions, setting descriptions, etc. Academic Cheer (To the tune of Hotline Bling): Chorus: You used to write me over email Late night, when you need my help Write me over email Late night, when you need my help But now you gotta annotate Then you’ll get the story straight But now you gotta annotate Then you’ll get the story straight Verse: Every time you annotate you... Define all those words that you don’t know Find all the similes and metaphors Paraphrase quotes, yeah just like a pro Cause every time you annotate you... Think about those questions that you wanna ask Formulate predictions you can share in class Connect to other books to ensure you pass Repeat Chorus
Views: 23 Gabriel
Finding Main Ideas and Supporting Details Example
A simple explanation and example of finding the main idea and supporting details in a paragraph.
Views: 112682 ProgressiveBridges
When is Thanksgiving? Colonizing America: Crash Course US History #2
In which John Green teaches you about the (English) colonies in what is now the United States. He covers the first permanent English colony at Jamestown, Virginia, the various theocracies in Massachusetts, the feudal kingdom in Maryland, and even a bit about the spooky lost colony at Roanoke Island. What were the English doing in America, anyway? Lots of stuff. In Virginia, the colonists were largely there to make money. In Maryland, the idea was to create a a colony for Catholics who wanted to be serfs of the Lords Baltimore. In Massachusetts, the Pilgrims and Puritans came to America to find a place where they could freely persecute those who didn't share their beliefs. But there was a healthy profit motive in Massachusetts as well. Profits were thin at first, and so were the colonists. Trouble growing food and trouble with the natives kept the early colonies from success. Before long though, the colonists started cultivating tobacco, which was a win for everyone involved if you ignore the lung cancer angle. So kick back, light up a smoke, and learn how America became profitable. DON'T SMOKE, THOUGH! THAT WAS A JOKE! Tun on the captions, you'll like them! Hey teachers and students - Check out CommonLit's free collection of reading passages and curriculum resources to learn more about the events of this episode. Modern Native Americans have varied perspectives on Thanksgiving and the start of European colonization in America. Chuck Larsen's Plymouth Thanksgiving Story reveals a new native and anthropological take on the famous first Thanksgiving meal: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-plymouth-thanksgiving-story follow us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @crashcoursestan @raoulmeyer @thoughtbubbler @saysdanica Like us! http://www.facebook.com/youtubecrashcourse Look at this! http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse
Views: 3007761 CrashCourse
Ancient Egypt: Crash Course World History #4
In which John covers the long, long history of ancient Egypt, including the Old, Middle and New Kingdoms, and even a couple of intermediate periods. Learn about mummies, pharaohs, pyramids and the Nile with John Green. Crash Course World History is now available on DVD! http://store.dftba.com/products/crashcourse-world-history-the-complete-series-dvd-set Resources: Mummies!: https://goo.gl/BvAdmj Pyramids!: http://goo.gl/aCov2j Follow us! @thecrashcourse @realjohngreen @raoulmeyer @crashcoursestan @saysdanica @thoughtbubbler Like us! ‪http://www.facebook.com/youtubecrashcourse Follow us again! ‪http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse
Views: 4605860 CrashCourse
Assignment: Media Literacy (middle school unit 6)
Unit 6: Media Mania! -- Students complete a questionnaire about their media usage habits at home, then tabulate their results with those of their classmates -- After reading a passage about addiction, students share their thoughts on what addiction is and how it might/might not apply to media usage -- ...and more! Accompanying lesson plans are available at http://www.mediaeducationlab.com/index.php?page=132
Views: 2453 Renee Hobbs
TEDxConejo - Abby Sunderland - Rogue Wave and Lessons of the Sea
Abby Sunderland grew up sailing. After a 3-year family cruise, she began to dream about sailing around the world. After watching her older brother, Zac, successfully sail around the world alone in 2009, she realized that with hard work and perseverance, her own dream to solo circumnavigate could be a reality. With her family behind her, a course was charted that led Abby on the adventure of a lifetime. In March of 2010, at the age of 16, Abby became the youngest person ever to sail solo around Cape Horn, considered by many to be the Mount Everest of sailing. Over half way around the world her boat was hit by a rogue wave. Rolled, dismasted and out of com- munication, Abby had to be rescued from the middle of the In- dian Ocean. Abby's lessons from the sea have taught her a lifetime of wisdom on having passion and purpose in your life. http://soloround.blogspot.com/ TEDxCONEJO TEDxConejo, an independently organized TED event, was held in Thousand Oaks, Ca on March 26, 2011. The conference theme was Energy, using that word very broadly to go beyond what powers our homes and transportation but really what fuels life. What energizes business, education, health, and ideas? What energizes you? A broad mix of thinkers and doers characterizes the TEDx experience both on the stage and in the audience. TEDxConejo is open to the general public and produced in association with the Conejo Valley Unified School District. For more information visit www.tedxconejo.com About TEDx In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized. (Subject to certain rules and regulations.)
Views: 25939 TEDx Talks
Language Arts Lesson - Team Tierra
Final Presentation Middle School Methods Class Part 2
Views: 816 kepitts74
The Interesting Narrative of the Life of Olaudah Equian .. (FULL audiobook) - part 1
The Interesting Narrative of the Life of Olaudah Equiano, Or Gustavus Vassa, The African, Written By Himself Audiobook by Olaudah Equiano (1745-1797) http://free-audio-books.info/biography/the-interesting-narrative-of-the-life-of-olaudah-equiano-or-gustavus-vassa-the-african-written-by-himself-audiobook/ The Interesting Narrative of the Life of Olaudah Equiano, written in 1789, is the autobiography of Olaudah Equiano. It discusses his time spent in slavery, serving primarily on galleys, documents his attempts at becoming an independent man through his study of the Bible, and his eventual success in gaining his own freedom and in business thereafter. The book contains an interesting discussion of slavery in West Africa and illustrates how the experience differs from the dehumanising slavery of the Americas. The Intereresting Narrative of the Life of Olaudah Equiano is also one of the first widely read slave narratives. (From Wikipedia) This work was produced to commemorate the 200th anniversary of the abolition of the slave trade in Great Britain.
Dallas ISD's Exploring High School Fair
Getting eighth grade students across Texas to make early decisions about future career goals is about to take on more significance thanks to the legislature's passage of House Bill 5. The new law requires schools to engage eighth grade students in serious discussions about career interests and to help them develop graduation plans to reach those goals. Instead of the current minimum, recommended and distinguished graduation plans, HB 5 requires students to commit to either a Foundation High School Program or a Distinguished Achievement Program. In either case, the bill requires students to select one of five "endorsements"—a particular focus area. The Distinguished Achievement Program is viewed as essential for those students who plan to attend college. Beginning next school year, students entering high school can select one of five endorsements: STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Math), Business and Industry, Public Services, Arts and Humanities, and Multidisciplinary Studies.
Views: 1996 Dallas ISD
Context Clues
Created at http://goanimate.com/
Views: 197721 amy whitaker
Lesson 7 - Purpose and Tone
The author’s reason for writing is called the purpose of a selection. Here are three common purposes in writing: - To inform—to give information about a subject. - To persuade—to convince the reader to agree with the author’s point of view on a subject. - To entertain—to amuse and delight; to appeal to the reader’s senses and imagination. Tone is a writer’s attitude toward his or her subject. Tone is expressed through the words and details the writer selects. A writer’s voice can project one or more tones, or feelings, such as anger, respect, and cheerfulness.
Views: 104353 Townsend Press
HRN 357, EmComm Extra 17: Shake & Bake on Ham Radio Now
They've got a sense of humor out in Earthquake County. Gallows humor to the rest of us, maybe, but they call the statewide preparedness drill The Great California Shake Out. Ham Radio is right in there, of course, and HRN host David Goldenberg W0DHG, an EC in the Los Angeles area, took us to the middle of it, live. Until he got called away to go do some actual communicating. A few hours later, safe and sound in the ARVN West Coast Bureau (aka David's garage), he recaps the event and reviews lessons learned (like 'Don't try to do a TV show when you're supposed to be paying attention to the radio...').
Views: 783 HamRadioNow