Elements of Drama
Drama is a play that is performed for an audience.  The first element of drama is characters.  There are major or minor characters. Plot is a second element.  All are discussed in this video.(4:02)
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"Runny's Hind Keart" Poem By Shel Silverstein Read Aloud
Students will love this poem by Shel Silverstein. The beginning letters are mixed up and sound very silly. In classic Shel Silverstein style, students will love his rhyming words and unusual characters. What a great resource to introduce and use poetry in the classroom. (1:29)
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Intro to Patterns with Mrs. Rice and Mrs. Reppert
Mrs. Rice and Mrs. Reppert try to fool eachother with different types of repeating patterns in math and art. Mrs. Reppert teaches how to find picture patterns and Mrs. Rice uses numbers and letters. This is a great resource to reinforce patterns in the classroom. (9:00)
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Quick Shapes Review (Rhombus, Trapezoid, Quadrilateral, Parallelogram)
Mrs. Rice reviews shapes with the Art teacher. They learn about the rhombus, trapezoid, quadrilateral, and parallelogram. This is a great resource to help students master this important skill. (3:20)
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Timeline Math with Baby Dragon
Baby Dragon helps some third graders by showing them his timeline project. The timeline project encourages kids to do "timeline math".Students have to use math from Baby Dragon's timeline to answer certain questions. (11:58)
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Introductions to Equations with Uncommon Denominators
In this pre-algreba tutorial video, students will learn how to solve equations with uncommon denominators. This is a great resource to introduce and/or to re-teach this important skill in the classroom. (2:48)
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Science Bulletins: The Local Group—A Striking Start
A huge galactic smash-up may have formed the galaxies nearest us.
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Revising in Pairs
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Revising Through Listening Groups
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Learn Basic Word Families with the Reading Machine
In this cute video, 3 letter words scroll down and stop (ed, at) and then the beginning letter stops last. The speaker asks if it is a word. If it is, then the picture and word is shown. This is a great resource to help introduce and/or reinforce basic word families in the early childhood classroom. (2:28)
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Best Practices
Management Tip from Cranfield School of Management: Dr Tazeeb Rajwani gives 3 tips on whether to use or reject best practices when developing a new product or process
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Hitler's Economics

[Day 9 of Robert Wenzel's 30-day reading list that will lead you to become a knowledgeable libertarian, this Mises Daily was originally published August 02, 2003.]

For today's generation, Hitler is the most hated man in history, and his reg
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Government Medical "Insurance"

[Making Economic Sense (1995; 2007)]

One of Ludwig von Mises's keenest insights was on the cumulative tendency of government intervention. The government, in its wisdom, perceives a problem (and Lord knows, there are always problems!). The government then int
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French Explorers
Stories of the New World intrigued French rulers. Although they wanted a share of the American gold and silver, they were more interested in finding a westward route to Asia. In 1524, the French king commissioned Italian explorer Giovanni da Verrazano to search for a passageway through the New World. Verrazano spotted the coast of South Carolina and sailed north as far as Nova Scotia, but found no such water route or valuable treasure.
A decade later, French navigator Jacque Cartier led t

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J. Erik Jonsson Ethics Award -- Walter J. Humann Remarks
The Cary M. Maguire Center for Ethics & Public Responsibility presented Walter "Walt" J. Humann with the J. Erik Jonsson Ethics Award on April 2, 2012. The annual award recognizes individuals who epitomize the spirit of moral leadership and public virtue. For more information, please visit http://smu.edu/ethics
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Using network science to forecast the spread of emerging diseases
In this new video, Alessandro Vespignani, Sternberg Distinguished Professor of Physics, Computer Science and Health Sciences, explains how network science can not only predict the path of virus before it spreads around the world, but can potentially prevent it.
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Science Bulletins: Did Climate Change Guide Early Migrations?
An international team of scientists has completed analysis of sediment cores pulled from several African lakes, providing the first long, continuous record of climate change in East Africa. The cores reveal a series of severe droughts in the region between 135,000 and 70,000 years ago, which then gave way to substantially wetter conditions. This Human Bulletin shows how these ancient fluxes in climate agree with genetic data on the successive migrations of early modern humans.
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The Pennell Center - J RONALD TERWILLIGER
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The Pennell Center - HARRY H FRAMPTON III
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Missing Link in Carbon Sink found in Northern Forests: 3 Years of Biosphere Data, North America focu
Using the Biosphere SeaWiFS Globe to help visualize the Carbon Sink Release.
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