Primes Sieve (sv)
This is one of three videos a team and I did to try using video to convey prime number ideas to middle school students. This one uses the Sieve of Eratosthenes as a graphic visual (get it?) to help students see how one might reduce the numbers from 1-100 to just the primes.This video is part of the video collection at NextVista.org (http://nextvista.org), a proud partner of Curriki.
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Prime & Composite Number Activities
This is a lesson to help students understand what prime numbers and
composite numbers by using number tables and other activities. Learn from a math teacher how to use math Jeopardy and other activities as a way to learn prime and composite numbers

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Ways to Determine a Prime Number
A prime number is a positive whole number with exactly two
factors, which are one and itself. A math teacher shows how to use multiplication tables and factor trees to help determine if a number is a prime number.

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Prime vs. Composite Numbers
In this video learn the difference between prime and composite numbers.  Examples are shown of prime and composite numbers  and a test to see which groups any number belongs to.
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How do climate changes in Greenland and Antartica affect weather for the rest of the world?
How do climate changes in Greenland and Antarctica affect weather for the rest of the world?" Alan Rodger – British Antarctic Survey. Addressing polar region study as a whole, the interactions between the physical, chemical, biological, solar, human, space and solar, marine life, climate, geological aspects. Run time 03:39.
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Sonnet 3: By William Shakespeare
Sonnet no 3: By William Shakespeare Read by: Bertram Selwyn (Bernard Shakespeare) "Look in thy glass, and tell the face thou viewest Now is the time that face should form another; Whose fresh repair if now thou not renewest, Thou dost beguile the world, unbless some mother. For where is she so fair whose unear'd womb Disdains the tillage of thy husbandry? Or who is he so fond will be the tomb Of his self-love, to stop posterity? Thou art thy mother's glass, and she in thee Calls back the lovely
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"Shall I Compare Thee to a Summer's Day," Sonnet 18 by William Shakespeare
"Shall I Compare Thee To a Summer's Day" sonnet 18  by William Shakespeare is here recited by John Green in this presentation, which shows a still portrait of William Shakespeare with recitation of the immortal sonnet, lovingly, with British accent.  (1:17)
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Aeneid 3 (1, 12-18)
Here we begin to hear the prime reason for Juno's anger, somehow connected to the ancient city of Carthage.
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British Empire during Victorian Era - slide show
A slide show with background music. It shows images of queen Victoria and maps of the places that became part of the British Empire during the Victorian era. There are events listed and the dates when the occupations took place.(Amateur video)

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(1/9) The Warsaw Uprising
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganization, confusion,
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Palestine 1930-1948 1 of 14
This video is the first part of the documentary about Palestine. It begins with images from a silent black and white film and there is reference to the way in which the British thought of Palestine when it was part of their Empire in the early 20th century. There are images of the primitive land and there are people describing what life was like there. The British, the Arabs and the Jews had different views of Palestine. In the 1920s this started to bring problems. There is an account of the
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(2/12) Battlefield The Battle of Normandy
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganizati
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(3/12) Battlefield The Battle of Normandy
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganizati
Author(s): No creator set

(4/12)Battlefield The Battle of Normandy
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganizati
Author(s): No creator set

(5/12)Battlefield The Battle of Normandy
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganizati
Author(s): No creator set

(6/12)Battlefield The Battle of Normandy
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganizati
Author(s): No creator set

(7/12)Battlefield The Battle of Normandy
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganizati
Author(s): No creator set

(8/12)Battlefield The Battle of Normandy
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganizati
Author(s): No creator set

(9/12)Battlefield The Battle of Normandy
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganizati
Author(s): No creator set

(10/12)Battlefield The Battle of Normandy
The Normandy beaches were chosen by planners because they lay within range of air cover, and were less heavily defended than the obvious objective of the Pas de Calais, the shortest distance between Great Britain and the Continent. Airborne drops at both ends of the beachheads were to protect the flanks, as well as open up roadways to the interior. Six divisions were to land on the first day; three U.S., two British and one Canadian. Disorganizati
Author(s): No creator set