THIS IS AN OVERVIEW OF NATIONAL CERTIFICATE (VOCATIONAL) LEVEL 4 COMPUTER SKILLS FOR TVET COLLEGES. THE RESOURCE PROVIDES STUDENTS WITH BASIC AND ADVANCED COMPUTER SKILLS. THE CONTENT RANGES, BUT NOT LIMITED TO ADVANCED EXCEL, MAIL MERGE, CHARTS, EXERCISES AND SOLUTIONS.
With so much information at our fingertips, students learn what it means to "give credit" when using content they find online. Taking on the role of a detective, students learn why it's important to give credit and the right ways to do it when they use words, images, or ideas that belong to others.
In this introduction to plagiarism and good digital citizenship, second graders are encouraged to give credit to people whose work they reference when doing projects.
Although written for second grade, this lesson could be easily adapted to upper primary and even middle school levels.
In this Module, Students will learn the basis and differences between Social Economic Systems. They wil be to argues their point of view and whatsmore, give an essay opinion about the topic.Throught differents activities and material, student should create constructs of the topic and stablish a new knowledge. It is important to clarify any doubt before starting the activities.Ask your professor about any gap you may find in the way.
What is homeland security and why do we need it? What was unique about the 9/11 attacks that prompted the largest reorganization of the Federal government since the end of World War II? What is the difference between homeland security and national security? Why is critical infrastructure protection so critical? Why is emergency management an essential mission area within homeland security? What is the relationship between homeland security and DoD, National Guard, FBI, and State and Local law enforcement? Explore these questions and the events that made homeland security what it is today. Find out why homeland security is an unprecedented historical challenge requiring an unprecedented government response. Review the homeland security mission areas and understand not only what is being done but also why. Discover “who’s who and what do they do” within the Department of Homeland Security and the greater Homeland Security Enterprise. This book provides the most comprehensive overview and most concise resource for understanding homeland security today. Within these pages you will find insight to the most pressing challenges of the 21st century confronting the nation, your community, and you.
Having been a project manager for over a decade—and having taught hundreds of classes and workshops on project management—I wanted a textbook that would be:Designed for a “flipped” classroom structure. A textbook with short and concise readings with appropriate videos embedded. A student workbook for taking notes while reading so students are ready to work on exercises in class, instead of listening to a lecture that repeats, or tries to clarify, a complicated textbook.Accessible to my students, and not bogged down with academic language or irrelevant research. Something that would provide students with a good introduction to basic vocabulary and concepts without using a lot of technical language.Granular, so that each section would focus on one topic and just that topic. This way, instructors can assign just the sections or chapters they want and not be worried that students will get sidetracked with material that the instructor doesn’t want to focus on in their course.Focused on the essentials of project management. There is a lot to learn in project management, but with a good understanding of the essentials, students can learn advanced concepts and the “exceptions to the rules” on their own.
A site where you can access information and tutorials about technologies and examples of how they can be used in education.
Shorter research project using FreedomFlix or other database to share knowledge gained. This works well with history or science topics. This joins writing with purpose with strong research skills.