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Saturday, March 4

Thursday, June 18

  1. msg wikidia message posted wikidia The entire World Wide Web can be seen as an informational ad reference source. But when it comes to…
    wikidia
    The entire World Wide Web can be seen as an informational ad reference source. But when it comes to kids, the nature of content presents a challenge of comprehension. You cannot tell a kid to go to Wikipedia and find out about “plastics” for instance. Well, he or she can, but a phrase like “semi-synthetic organic amorphous solids” would be beyond the grade level of many kids.All early childhood educators should therefore take some time to reflect on their own underpinning rationale for physical education and their starting points for planning lessons. Sport, with its adult-relevant rules and regulations, competitive structures, tactics, and coaching, is not the best vehicle for teaching young children. A better starting point may be to build on the broader role of movement in the lives of children, using play and the seemingly natural desire of young children to move within interactive, collaborative, physical, and multisensory approaches to learning (Pickup, Haydn-Davies, & Jess, 2007, p. 9). To most early childhood professionals, the role of play and spontaneity is central to the learning process and is nonnegotiable. This viewpoint has been popularised by educational theorists from the 1800s to the present day and is one that gives value to the educative role of movement in the lives of young children. It is generally accepted that movement helps young children to engage actively with experiences, to construct their own views of the world (Bruner and Haste, 1987), and to take an active, inventive role in reconstructing tasks through their own understanding (Smith, 1993). The educator must therefore aim to build on this and facilitate learning in physical education that

    is in keeping with a holistic and thematic approach to education;
    is developmentally appropriate for each child, taking account of social, physical, cognitive, and affective domains;
    allows for spontaneity and child-centred activity; and
    is not overly dependent on teacher intervention.

    The skilful educator must develop a keen awareness of each child’s learning needs and choose appropriate, relevant, and purposeful teaching methods to support learning. This is complex, not least because each child is unique and a variety of anatomical, physiological, psychological, sociological, and cultural dimensions can influence the learning process in physical education. The methods used by the educator will also be shaped by curriculum frameworks that for many years have assumed that children simply learn physical skills naturally through their play. [ref: http://cirrie.buffalo.edu/encyclopedia/en/article/275/ ]
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    3:25 am
  2. msg wikidia message posted wikidia The entire World Wide Web can be seen as an informational ad reference source. But when it comes to…
    wikidia
    The entire World Wide Web can be seen as an informational ad reference source. But when it comes to kids, the nature of content presents a challenge of comprehension. You cannot tell a kid to go to Wikipedia and find out about “plastics” for instance. Well, he or she can, but a phrase like “semi-synthetic organic amorphous solids” would be beyond the grade level of many kids.All early childhood educators should therefore take some time to reflect on their own underpinning rationale for physical education and their starting points for planning lessons. Sport, with its adult-relevant rules and regulations, competitive structures, tactics, and coaching, is not the best vehicle for teaching young children. A better starting point may be to build on the broader role of movement in the lives of children, using play and the seemingly natural desire of young children to move within interactive, collaborative, physical, and multisensory approaches to learning (Pickup, Haydn-Davies, & Jess, 2007, p. 9). To most early childhood professionals, the role of play and spontaneity is central to the learning process and is nonnegotiable. This viewpoint has been popularised by educational theorists from the 1800s to the present day and is one that gives value to the educative role of movement in the lives of young children. It is generally accepted that movement helps young children to engage actively with experiences, to construct their own views of the world (Bruner and Haste, 1987), and to take an active, inventive role in reconstructing tasks through their own understanding (Smith, 1993). The educator must therefore aim to build on this and facilitate learning in physical education that

    is in keeping with a holistic and thematic approach to education;
    is developmentally appropriate for each child, taking account of social, physical, cognitive, and affective domains;
    allows for spontaneity and child-centred activity; and
    is not overly dependent on teacher intervention.

    The skilful educator must develop a keen awareness of each child’s learning needs and choose appropriate, relevant, and purposeful teaching methods to support learning. This is complex, not least because each child is unique and a variety of anatomical, physiological, psychological, sociological, and cultural dimensions can influence the learning process in physical education. The methods used by the educator will also be shaped by curriculum frameworks that for many years have assumed that children simply learn physical skills naturally through their play. [ref: http://cirrie.buffalo.edu/encyclopedia/en/article/275/ ]
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    3:24 am

Tuesday, June 9

  1. page Introduction to Trigonometry and the Unit Circle edited A submission for the Khan Academy Talent Search. #khanacademytalentsearch @ https://www.khanacad…

    A submission for the Khan Academy Talent Search. #khanacademytalentsearch @ https://www.khanacademy.org/talentsearch
    Introduces sines and cosines as the y and x coordinates of a point with polar coordinates of 1 and 𝛳. Uses Pythagoras' Theorem to calculate the sines and cosines of angles which are mulltiples of 45° and 30°.
    Traditional SOH and CAH type problems can be introduced following this, by scaling up to r and 𝛳, and by presenting problems without reference to Cartesian coordinates, and by changing orientation.

    (view changes)
  2. page Counting with Peppa Pig edited This video is about Counting with Peppa Pig. It is a submission for the Khan Academy Talent Sea…

    This video is about Counting with Peppa Pig.
    It is a submission for the Khan Academy Talent Search. #khanacademytalentsearch @ https://www.khanacademy.org/talentsearch
    The video provides experience relevant to the K.CC.4 standard, understanding the relationship between numbers and quantities and connecting counting to cardinality.
    As young children need experiences with concrete objects, depicting them in a video is the next best thing. The video should be seen as part of a conceptual development and enrichment program.

    (view changes)
  3. page Counting wity Peppa Pig (deleted) edited
  4. page Counting wity Peppa Pig (deleted) edited
  5. page Counting wity Peppa Pig (deleted) edited

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