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Learn About Domestic Animals
This simple animation (with the help of a talking elephant that drives) introduces young learners to animals that live on farms and in homes.
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Constitution Day 2011: The Supreme Court and Free Speech
In honor of Constitution Day, journalist Dahlia Lithwick speaks on the Supreme Court and free speech. Speaker Biography: Dahlia Lithwick, a senior editor and legal correspondent for Slate, writes the column "Supreme Court Dispatches" and has covered the Microsoft trial and other legal issues. Before joining Slate, she worked for a family law firm in Reno, Nev., and clerked for Procter Hug, chief justice of the ninth Circuit Court of Appeals in 1996. Her work has appeared in the New Republic, Co
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3.6 ‘Racialisation’ and racism

Section 1 made the point that attributing fixed ‘differences’ to particular groups can be seen as an exercise of power, by which certain people are defined as ‘other’, and usually as inferior. ‘Racialisation’ can be described as the process by which people are defined according to apparent differences of skin colour, national origin or other attributes, and positioned as different from the (usually white) majority.

The following series of linked activities gives you an oppor
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2.7.4 Identities are contextual and interactional

Different identities assume greater or less importance, and play different roles, in different contexts and settings, and in interactions with different people. Different aspects of people’s identity may come to the fore in the workplace and in the home, for example, while people might emphasise different aspects of themselves to different people (and different people may see different identities when they meet them).


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1.4.1 Introduction

Up to now I have focused on the claims of the antisweatshop movement and the counter-claims of those who contest the purely negative conclusions drawn about the exploitation of another country's poor. To that end, I have, at various moments, touched on issues of demands to take responsibility: whether, for instance, responsibility for sweatshops should be divided up in some way between all those connected to the market system which gives rise to them, or placed firmly at the door of the big r
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Conclusion

This free course provided an introduction to studying Science. It took you through a series of exercises designed to develop your approach to study and learning at a distance and helped to improve your confidence as an independent learner.


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BIEB 166 - Lecture 26 - 3/12/2010
BIEB 166 - Lecture 26
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High Tech Suggestions
High tech study tips for math students. Mr. Ast leads this discussion.
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Phonics Letter Sounds Song – Learn Phonics – Learning Upgrade
Teach the phonics letter sounds with music!  (02:22)
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ACT Math Video Solution #3
The best way to prepare for the ACT is to practice problems and view professional explanations on the best way to solve them. Take advantage of these video solutions and do the best you can on the math ACT.
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Solving Math Word Problems
In this video a math teacher explains that when attempting to solve math word problems, it's helpful to tackle the problem one word at a time. Examples are explained and solved of how to translate word problems into math functions, such as "less than" implying a subtraction.


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Introduction

This unit describes some of the effects of drinking alcohol. It looks at alcohol's journey through the body and its effect on the liver. It also discusses some possible beneficial effects. This is an important health issue and should be of wide interest.

This unit is an adapted extract from the Open University course Introducing health sciences: a cas
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On the process of creativity in puzzles, inventions, and designs
The most common means of identifying creativity has been through its products. In architecture, music, writing, art, even puzzle solving and scientific discovery, the prerequisite for considering creativity has been the presence of a creative product. Alternatively, anecdotal descriptions have been used to identify processes that are considered creative. Many scientific discoveries have been linked to a sudden realization or unexplainable revelation punctuated with the AHA! response. Outside of
Author(s): Akin, O. and Akin, C.

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First-Grade Home School Reading Lessons : Double Vowel Reading Lessons
Have you decided to home school your child? Learn how to teach double vowel reading lessons for homeschooled first graders in this education video.
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Learning outcomes

By the end of this series of units you should:

  • have a broader understanding of contemporary Scottish society;

  • have a broader understanding of Scottish culture and identity;

  • have an understanding of the various frameworks and standards of professional recognition in Scotland;

  • be aware of the opportunities for further supported study in your chosen area.


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1.2 Who am I?

Let us start with an example of an individual and his identity which illustrates the link between the personal and the social. The social scientist Madan Sarup uses the example of his passport, which gives information about his identity in an official sense. Our passports name, describe and place us. A passport describes an individual; it names one person. It also states to which group, in particular which nation, that person belongs:

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3.3 The Tay Bridge disaster

This unit will analyse a particular historical event, the Tay Bridge disaster of 1879. The disaster came towards the end of a period of intense development of the railway system in the UK. The bridge had materials that were well known: cast iron was used for the columns and wrought iron for the trussed girders. The construction of the bridge was, at the time, the largest single engineering project in Britain, the Tay estuary being about two miles wide near Dundee, and the bridge was the longe
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At the court of the great moghul - Nicholas Fogg
Nicholas Fogg describes life at the Court of the Great Moghul, his campaigns, his foibles and his lasting impact on the history of India.
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1.2 Key ideas

  1. Labour market disadvantage can be manifested in a number of differences between the labour market experiences of different groups: differences of pay, of likelihood of unemployment, and differences due to occupational segregation.

  2. Labour market disadvantage and discrimination are not the same thing. Discrimination refers only to those differences between groups of workers that do not correspond to objective characteristics that affect the p
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9 Conclusion

This course started with the idea that computers have become an important part of everyday life, especially when all the ‘invisible’ computers that surround us are taken into account – those embedded in objects such as kitchen scales and digital cameras.

Three fundamental ideas introduced in this course are:

  • computers comprise both hardware (the physical objects) and software (the programs);

  • computers receive data from th
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