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Big Grammar Book
Unrestricted Use
Public Domain
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** This book has been donated to the public domain.**

From the introduction:

Hello there . . . ! Welcome to English Banana.com’s Big Grammar Book. It’s the third fantastic book from English Banana and the aim this time is to practise grammar, grammar and, er, more grammar!

It’s jam-packed from cover to cover with a great selection of photocopiable worksheets taken from the popular English Banana.com website. We wanted to provide teachers with a really useful book of no-nonsense grammar worksheets that they can dip into and use in class with students at Entry Level (ESOL Core Curriculum Entry Levels 1 & 2). It is also ideal for students to work with at home since the answers are all printed at the back.

The book is divided into four parts and is graded in difficulty, so that it begins with some basic stuff and builds up to more challenging grammar activities. It features a selection of Essential English worksheets which provide practice for crucial basic areas of knowledge for learners at Entry Level, like using numbers, writing the alphabet, spelling days and months correctly, and so on.

Subject:
Arts and Humanities
Language Education (ESL)
Language, Grammar and Vocabulary
Material Type:
Textbook
Provider:
English Banana.com
Author:
Matt Purland
Date Added:
08/08/2014
Calculus-Based Physics II
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-SA
Rating

A free, two-volume, on-line, editable, introductory calculus based physics textbook in PDF™ and Microsoft Word™ format. Also provides ancillary materials including video solutions to physics problems and Blackboard™ quizzes with extensive feedback.

Subject:
Physics
Material Type:
Textbook
Provider:
Saint Anselm College
Author:
Jeffrey Schnick
Date Added:
11/19/2005
Engineering Pop-Ups
Read the Fine Print
Educational Use
Rating

Students learn about applied forces as they create pop-up-books the art of paper engineering. They also learn the basic steps of the engineering design process.

Subject:
Engineering
Physics
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Provider:
TeachEngineering
Provider Set:
TeachEngineering
Author:
Denise W. Carlson
Malinda Schaefer Zarske
Natalie Mach
Date Added:
10/14/2015
Entomological Extensions & Activities for Use with Youth
Only Sharing Permitted
CC BY-NC-ND
Rating

Children like bugs, and teachers or naturalists can take advantage of this natural curiosity
to sustain students’ interest in science and provide them with an avenue through which
they can explore their world. In this session we will look at how teachers can set up
learning stations to supplement PLT (Project Learning Tree) activities with entomological activities or extensions
and we will work through several key activities that will provide the essential foundation
for a sustained entomological experience. This manual contains entomological activities
and/or extensions for each activity in the PLT pre K–8 activity guide. Each extension is
indexed to the corresponding PLT activity number and name.

Subject:
Environmental Science
Biology
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Reading
Student Guide
Author:
John Guyton
Date Added:
11/07/2018
Erasmusprojekt "Die Kinder von Europia: Schule, Arbeit und Leben in 100 Jahren" DAS BUCH
Only Sharing Permitted
CC BY-ND
Rating

Wir haben ein zweijähriges Erasmusprojekt gehabt: "Die Kinder von Europia: Schule, Arbeit und Leben in 100 Jahren". Die Schüler aus den sechs verschiedenen Ländern sollten unter anderem zusammen ein Buch schreiben:

http://europia100.de/Unser-Buch/English-Version/

Subject:
Arts and Humanities
Education
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Homework/Assignment
Interactive
Reading
Author:
Emelie Hahn
Date Added:
05/10/2017
Great Gatsby Relevant Themes
Unrestricted Use
CC BY
Rating

Driving question:What is the most irrelevant theme to today's modern society from The Great Gatsby?Purpose:1. Students to think critically and analytically.2. Students to gain a more in-depth understanding of how to find themes within texts and be able to have a deeper connection with modern society. Standards: 1) 9-10. RL. 2.2: Analyze in detail the development of two or more themes or central ideas over the course of a work of literature, including how they emerge and are shaped and refined by specific details.2) 9-10.RN.4.3: Analyze seminal U.S. and world documents of historical and literacy significance, including how they address related themes and concepts. Grabbers: To show clips from the movie to highlight themes that will be assigned to students. These clips can be used as evidence for the students projects (video clips are in teacher materials tab).https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jKs6tUxVC7M - Morals and American Dreamhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jqA1ISMJJQY - Society and Class or Moralshttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uyZrLD_fDLY - materialism and Gender Roleshttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yH7eRHHVGGA - materialismhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TTWumSE8GXM - moralityhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MCxbZ8D7N1o - gender rolesLesson Summary:After the class has read the Great Gatsby, Groups of five will be assigned one main theme from the reading and they will have to support why they think their theme is the most relevant in today’s modern society. They will find sub arguments within the text in order to support this claim and present this information through a digital presentation. Students will also be required to use direct references and quotes to defend their answer. Groups should split up the work evenly and work collaboratively. Students will present their digital presentations to the class. Students will then have a debate taking the persuasive stance on why they think their theme is the most relevant and support it through evidence from their research. After the digital presentations are turned in, presented, and each student is informed by other group's theme in detail by the presentation and challanged by debate, students will write an individual reflection on what theme they personally think is the most relevant in today's society.Lesson Narrative:Introduction: Remind students of presentation expecptations and focuses on the central question asked - What is the most irrelevant theme to today’s modern society from The Great Gatsby?Presentations: Students representing groups that support the six themes from the book, (morality, American dream, society, class, materialism, and gender roles) give presentations that are informative, descriptive, and supported with evidence from the book and other outside sources to the class. Instructor: Asks leading questions during presentations to allow students to go more in depth on their theme. Addresses any questions or misinterpretations that occurred during the presentations. Debate: Each group will then be challenged by the other students of different themes and should argue why their theme is the most relevant in today's society. Each group should respectfully address one another and challenge each others ideas and to support their own with their evidence from their presentations. Each group should work together in order to work towards the goal of being the most relevant by collaboration.Instructor: The instructor uses questions to clarify factual claims, ask for supporting evidence, include other members within the class in the debate, and connect the presentations to the discussion to broaden the understanding of each theme/side to the book and it's relevance.Debriefing: The instructor again asks the driving question. Clarifies any confusion, questions, or misinterpretations raised during the debate. Then summarizes what happened during the debate and lets the class think about other group's stance on their themes. Culminating Activity:1. Provide closure for major driving question.2. Gives the opportunity for students to be persuasive and show their understanding of the lesson. Lesson SummaryAfter researching, presenting, and discussing the central driving question mentioned before, students should be able to write an individual essay based off of previous experience with the project. The individual essay will require the students to reflect on their understanding and take from their personal opinion on what they think the most relevant issue in The Great Gatsby to today's modern society. Example of Culminating ActivityA Persuasive EssayAnswer the following question as an individual reflection from the previous lesson: What is your personal opinion on what theme from the Great Gatsby is the most relevant in today's society? Now that you have researched, presented, and discussed extensively the main 6 themes from the Great Gatsby: morality, American dream, society, class, materialism, and gender roles, pick ONE of these themes and have sub-arguments, evidence, and quotes to support your opinion. This paper should be at least 5 paragraphs long, see guidelines below. The paper should be in MLA format and cited correctly. No direct quotes should be longer than three lines. Paragraph 1: Introduction - short summary of the book, thesis Paragraph 2: Sub-argument with evidence from book, movie, class presentations, debate, and other outside sources to support this argument. Paragraph 3: Sub-argument with evidence from book, movie, class presentations, debate, and other outside sources to support this argument.Paragraph 4: Sub-argument with evidence from book, movie, class presentations, debate, and other outside sources to support this argument. Paragraph 5: Conclusion - Wrap up thoughts, restate thesis 

Subject:
Language Education (ESL)
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Author:
Quynn Hickey
Hannah Hogenkamp
Sammi Shapiro
Date Added:
10/05/2016
Spanish 102 Beginning Spanish 2
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC-SA
Rating

This is a basic Spanish textbook that covers basic vocabulary and grammar that aligns with Spanish 102 requirements in the state of Arizona.  The book presents grammar and also incorporates reading, writing and speaking activities. If you would like an editable version of the book, or learn how to make this type of book, feel free to contact me at jared.reynolds@yc.edu.

Subject:
Languages
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Assessment
Homework/Assignment
Author:
Jared Reynolds
Date Added:
10/15/2018
A Tale of Two Cities Chapter 5 Analysis
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC-SA
Rating

In A Tale of Two Cities, Charles Dickens foreshadows the events of the French Revolution throughout his novel. He uses symbolism to convey the dark future that the French Revolution will bring. This resource provides a detailed literary analysis on A Tale of Two Cities. In this video, we will go over the foreshadowing found in the 5th chapter.

Subject:
English Language Arts
Material Type:
Interactive
Lecture Notes
Reading
Author:
Bryan Seagle
Date Added:
03/22/2018
eComma — a Space for Social Reading
Unrestricted Use
CC BY
Rating

eComma is a social reading tool teachers can install in their Learning Management System (LMS). It allows students and teachers to read and annotate texts together, pooling their knowledge and perspectives for a deeper understanding and analysis of what they are reading. The eComma website linked here explains how to explain the tool in an LMS and has a user guide and case studies with ideas for how to use it in a class.

Subject:
Languages
Material Type:
Case Study
Interactive
Reading
Provider:
University of Texas at Austin
Provider Set:
COERLL
Author:
Center for Open Educational Resources and Language Learning (COERLL)
Date Added:
06/15/2017