Archive for the ‘Albert Einstein’ Tag

What comes to mind when you hear the word ‘speed’?   Leave a comment

60KM/H Speed limit sign in Australia.

60KM/H Speed limit sign in Australia. (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

 

 

 

 

1) What comes to mind when you hear the word ‘speed’?
2) What is the speed limit on the roads in your country?
3) Does speed kill?
4) Are you a speed freak? Do you love going fast?
5) What’s the fastest speed you’ve ever been in a car at?
6) Why do people love speed so much?
7) Are our lives getting faster and faster?
8) What things can you do at lightning speed?
9) Mahatma Gandhi said: “There is more to life than simply increasing its speed.” Do you agree?
10) Tadao Ando said: “The speed of change makes you wonder what will become of architecture.” What do you think?

 

 

 

1) What do you think of speed?
2) What do you think of people who drive at very high speeds?
3) How important is speed in your life?
4) Do you need high speed Internet?
5) Would you like to travel at the speed of light?
6) Do you ever speed dial on your mobile?
7) Do you worry about speed cameras and speed checks on the roads?
8) Are you a speed reader?
9) Someone once said: “There are no speed limits on the road to excellence.” What does this mean? Do you agree with it?
10) Confucius once said: “It does not matter how slowly you go, so long as you do not stop.” Do you agree with him?

 

Posted October 22, 2012 by Teacher Alvin in LEARNING ENGLISH

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What comes to mind when you hear the word ‘society’?   Leave a comment

Metro_society

Metro_society (Photo credit: peterjaena)

 

 

 

 

1) What comes to mind when you hear the word ‘society’?
2) Are you proud of your society?
3) How would you describe your society?
4) How has your society made you the person you are?
5) What do people do to rebel against your society?
6) Do you think your society is better than other societies around the world?
7) How has technology changed society?
8) What makes you angry about today’s society?
9) What impact has the war on terror had on society?
10) Adam Smith said in his book “Wealth of Nations” (1776): “No society can surely be flourishing and happy, of which the far greater part of the members are poor and miserable.” Do you agree?

 

 

 

 

 

1) What is a society?
2) What kind of improvements would you like to see in your society?
3) Is your society getting better or worse?
4) What would society be like if there was total anarchy?
5) Is society different for rich and poor, young and old, men and women, etc?
6) What are the differences between society today and 50 years ago?
7) What contributions have you made to society?
8) Why is society so against those who are different?
9) What is a perfect society for you?
10) Albert Einstein said: “All that is valuable in human society depends upon the opportunity for development accorded the individual.” Do you agree with him?

 

Einstein's high school transcript

Einstein’s high school transcript (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

What’s the most important thing a school should teach children?   Leave a comment

English: Albert Einstein Français : portrait d...

English: Albert Einstein Français : portrait d’Albert Einstein (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

1) What springs to mind when you hear the word ‘school’?
2) What is your first memory of school?
3) Were you happy with your school?
4) Why do you think it is that many children don’t like school?
5) What’s the most important thing you learnt at school?
6) Do you think your school days are the best days of your life?
7) What are your best and worst memories of school?
8) If you went to school again, what would you do differently?
9) Did you like your school uniform?
10) Educator Robert Duke said: “Children are naturally expressive but they go to school and get it taught out of them.” Do you agree?
1) What’s the most important thing a school should teach children?
2) Is school too dangerous these days?
3) What advice would you give to your children about school?
4) Do you think school is too much like a production line in a factory?
5) Do you like looking at your old school photos?
6) What’s your image of school in other countries?
7) What kind of discipline do you think there should be in schools?
8) What school clubs did you belong to?
9) Albert Einstein said: “Education is what remains after one has forgotten everything one learned in school?” What did he mean by this?
10) Agatha Christie said: “Nearly all children go to school nowadays and have things arranged for them [so] they seem…unable to produce their own ideas.” Do you agree with her?

Critical Thinking Intro STUDENTS AND TEACHER WILL LOVE THIS IN ALL GRADES AND ESL PLEASE LEARN   Leave a comment

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https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JnXpvqnbq-s&list=UUXQLi3m2DChIXXKVT7R9G4A&feature=player_embedded#t=0s
E & G English school, which is located on the waterfront in Davao was named the safest city in the Philippines realize cheap rates reasonably, to reduce the cost study abroad you can. I am a complete environment of optimum excellent teachers, and friendly staff. It offers a curriculum that is customized for improvement of ability of individual students in particular, for this reason, it offers small group lessons of 4 hours and one-on-one class of 4 hours a day.

June 10 (Mon): No classes

※ 12 Wednesday, June Independence Day the (Independence day)

I will transfer on Monday June 10.

· June 14 (Friday): level test, quarantine

※ After lunch, going out possible. 15 I go out all the time to ask.

· June 15 (Sat): official TOEIC test

※ Please apply to Saturday 8th seekers

http://eng-ryugaku.com/

E & G International Language Center
Maryknoll Road, Davao City, Philippines

Enginternationallanguagecenter@yahoo.com

davaoeng@gmail.com

alvindavis99@gmail.com

https://www.youtube.com/watch?feature=player_detailpage&v=h8VYaTMgGoY#t=3s

1. There is never “SNOW” in the Philippines. The students here love it and learn english at the same time.
2.Cheep rate!!!!
3. EASY
4. Native Teachers from Western MEN and WOMEN

다바오 E&G어학원소개
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필리핀 다바오에 위치한 이앤지어학원 소개입니다. 학원모습, 수업모습, 강사들의 모습, 그리고 이앤지를 다녀간 학생들의 모습을 담아보았습니다. 짧은 영상으로 이앤지를 다 보여드릴 수는 없지만 참고가 되었으면 합니다.

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필리핀 다바오에 위치한 이앤지어학원 소개입니다. 학원모습, 수업모습, 강사들의 모습, 그리고 이앤지를 다녀간 학생들의 모습을 담아보았습니다. 짧은 영상으로 이앤지를 다 보여드릴 수는 없지만 참고가 되었

[필리핀어학연수] 다바오 E&G어학원소개

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필리핀 다바오에 위치한 이앤지어학원 소개입니다. 학원모습, 수업모습, 강사들의 모습, 그리고 이앤지를 다녀간 학생들의 모습을 담아보았습니다. 짧은 영상으로 이앤지를

IN THIS MASTER IS TELLING YOU HOW I TEACH AND YOU CAN LEARN EVERYTHING IN ENGLISH

Critical Thinking Intro-- 12-16-09.mov

Critical Thinking Intro

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Bnt-99mr82U&feature=player_detailpage

Introduction to

Critical Thinking

I.1 What is critical thinking?

I.2 The tools of critical thinking

I.3 Tools for getting the facts

I.4 Tools for evaluating the facts

I.5 Tools for drawing a conclusion-using logic

I.6 Tools for evaluating a conclusion

I.7 Putting it all together-critical thinking

I.8 Building a critical thinking lens

I.9 Summary

I.10 Discussion questions

2 Chemistry connects to…

I.1 What is critical thinking?

Humans think. You know this. Everyone, whether they seem to or not, thinks. You are thinking at this moment as you read these words. You might be thinking about where the person writing these words (me, the author) is going with this topic on thinking. You might be thinking that this a good way to start a paragraph on thinking—telling you that you think. You might be thinking that this is a lousy way to introduce a topic on thinking because it is obvious you are thinking, and you don’t need anyone to tell you that. You might be thinking that you might learn something new about thinking you never thought about. You might be thinking that you already know all there is to know about thinking, and you might be wondering why you are reading this in the first place. The point is that you are thinking right now. You think because you are human, and humans think.

 

Critical Thinking Level I Introduction 3

But how do you think? Yes, there is a “biology of thinking” or a process that is going on in your brain as chemicals are being activated and deactivated as a result of your thinking. However, beyond biology, how do you think, and what do you think? What do you think exactly?

Do you think that you think clearly, or do you get lost in your thinking? Do you sometimes wonder if you are the only one thinking what you are thinking, or do you wonder if everyone thinks the way you think?

Can you think through a problem, or does it seem like thinking through a problem is the problem? Do you think that there are people who are just naturally good thinkers, like Albert Einstein? Do you think that these naturally good thinkers are the only thinkers who think and think, and with all their gifted thinking, discover amazing things? Or do you think that you could ever learn to think like Albert Einstein, and someday, think through and discover your own amazing things?

The fact is that almost anyone can learn to think like Albert Einstein. Yes, some people pick thinking up easily, but everyone can learn to think as well as Albert Einstein. Because everyone can learn to think well, everyone has within him or her new thoughts that could turn into new discoveries that are just as amazing as Albert Einstein’s discoveries.

However, good thinking is hard work. Learning to think clearly and carefully takes training, patience, and practice. Thinking carefully with clarity, depth, precision, accuracy, and logic is thinking critically. Great scientists, like Albert Einstein, who discover amazing things about the world, have trained themselves to think critically. Critical thinking is the process of thinking in a certain way. Critical thinking is the process of thinking clearly, with accuracy and precision; of thinking carefully, with logic and depth; and of thinking open-mindedly, by examining points of view and acknowledging assumptions and biases within a given viewpoint. The point is that everyone can learn how to think critically if the time is taken to learn.

I.2 The tools of critical thinking

So what does it take to think critically? What are the nuts and bolts of critical thinking? Just like math or language or science, critical thinking has necessary tools and a method for using those tools.

There are two main activities we do all the time when we think. The first activity is gathering information or collecting data. As humans, our minds are constantly observing and collecting information about the world around us. We use our five senses to gather information

about the world we live in. We are observing the height, size, weight, color, texture, and odor of the objects around us, and we are observing these qualities in relation to each other.

The second activity we do when we think is drawing a conclusion based on the information we’ve collected. We may conclude a building is too high to jump over, or an atom is too small to see with our eyes, or a boulder is too heavy to lift with our hands. However, what separates a critical thinker from a non-critical thinker is how she evaluates both the data she’s collected and the conclusions she’s drawn.

To evaluate both information and conclusions, the critical thinker must use the most important tools in the critical thinking toolbox: questions. To think critically, we must ask questions about the information or data we have collected. “Is it important?” “Is it relevant?” “Is it applicable?” “Is it significant?” But that’s not enough. We must also ask questions about the conclusion we’ve drawn from the information we’ve collected. We need to ask the following types of questions: “Is the conclusion fair?” “Is is it logical?” “Is it reasonable?” and “Is it consistent with all the information collected?”

There are different kinds of questions (critical thinking tools) for different activities. There are tools for Getting the Facts, Evaluating the Facts, Drawing a Conclusion, and Evaluating the Conclusion.

 

Tools for getting the facts

When you first hear a statement or an argument, it is important to get the facts. If an officer has been called to an accident, the very first thing he does is get the facts. Who was involved? How were they involved? Which car hit first? Which car hit second? Who was driving? Who wasn’t driving? Exactly how fast was the first car going? When looking at something critically, it is important to collect as many facts as you can.

Tools for Getting the Facts include questions like ““Who?” “What?” “Where?” “When?” and “How?” The facts need to be accurate, clear, and precise. Questions that get to the details of facts, with words like “exactly,” “how much,” “what time,” etc., help to clarify the facts.

Tools for evaluating the facts

Now that you know the facts, it is important to evaluate the facts. When an officer has collected all the facts for the accident, he needs to evaluate the facts. Evaluating facts is not as easy as it sounds because evaluations involve not only facts, but also involve opinions and preferences.

For example, one driver in the accident may claim that because there was a full moon, the accident was the other driver’s fault. It might be a fact that there was a full moon,  but is this fact relevant to the accident? Is it a significant fact concerning the accident? The officer has to evaluate the facts to find out if they are facts that should or should not be used to draw a conclusion.

Tools for Evaluating the Facts include questions that explore the relevance and significance of the facts and questions that explore whether or not the facts are substantial, crucial, or applicable to the conclusion.

I.5 Tools for drawing a conclusion-using logic

Now that we have collected the facts and evaluated the facts, we can “draw a conclusion.” A conclusion is a statement that sums up all of the information collected in order to make a point or a decision. But how do you know if the conclusion  you’ve made is valid and consistent, or logically flawed? For example, one driver might not like men in flowered shirts. This driver might want to say that it was not the moon that caused the accident, but that it was the man in the flowered shirt that caused the accident because “men in flowered shirts always cause accidents.” Is this true, or is the driver making a logical error?

Tools for Drawing a Conclusion use logic (a method that investigates arguments) to help the critical thinker avoid making errors by exploring validity, consistency, and logical flaws.

I.6 Tools for evaluating a conclusion

Sometimes it’s not enough to have a logical conclusion. Sometimes it is necessary to evaluate your conclusion. We need to ask the following types of questions: “Is my conclusion fair?” “Has my conclusion taken into account all the information available?” “Is my conclusion reasonable?” and “Is there more information that should be considered?” For example, the officer may conclude that the moon did not cause the accident, and that the man in the flowered shirt did not cause the accident, but that instead, neither man was watching where he was going. One was looking at the moon, and the other was fixing a button on his shirt; so they are both at fault. But does that conclusion

take into account all the information available, or is there more information that must be considered before the officer can make a fair conclusion?

Tools for Evaluating a Conclusion include questions that explore the fairness, reasonableness, depth, and breadth of a conclusion.

I.7 Putting it all together- critical thinking

In summary, the four main types of critical thinking tools are: Getting the Facts, Evaluating the Facts, Drawing a Conclusion using Logic, and Evaluating a Conclusion.

As we’ve mentioned, asking questions is the key for critical thinking, and it is important to ask questions that incorporate all of the critical thinking tools we’ve discussed. It is important that we ask questions not just of other people’s thinking, but that we also challenge, and ask questions of, our own thinking.

The critical thinking tools we’ve discussed are different kinds of questions that explore different aspects of the information gathered, and that explore different aspects of the conclusions drawn from that

information. Throughout this workbook, we will be asking questions using all of the critical thinking tools.

Finally, one of the most important questions you can ask another person is, “Let me understand what you are saying. Are you saying…?” Then in different words, repeat what you think the other person is saying, or repeat what you think you are saying in a different way. To admit you may not understand what someone else is saying is a way to open up more critical thinking questions.

I.8 Building a critical thinking lens

We have been talking about “critical thinking tools,” but what exactly do all of these critical thinking tools look like together? One way to envision all of the critical thinking tools is to think about a lens. If our eyes do not function properly, a lens helps us see objects more clearly. In the same way, a critical thinking lens can help you think through problems more clearly.

Constructing a critical thinking lens Constructing a critical thinking lens is not very 12 Chemistry connects to…

difficult. It amounts to asking questions using the four critical thinking tools we have been learning. As you improve your ability to ask good questions, your critical thinking lens will improve. A critical thinking lens can help you decide what kinds of statements are scientifically valid, and what kinds of statements may not be scientifically valid.

I.9 Summary

u Critical thinking tools are questions.

v There are four main types of critical thinking tools (questions): Getting the Facts, Evaluating the Facts, Drawing a Conclusion using Logic, and Evaluating a Conclusion.

w Tools for Getting the Facts include questions like “Who?” “What?” “Where?” “When?” and “How?”

x Tools for Evaluating the Facts include the following types of questions: “Is this fact relevant or significant?” “Is this fact substantial, crucial, and applicable?” and “Does it support the conclusion?”

y Tools for Drawing a Conclusion use logic to help the critical thinker to avoid making errors by asking: “Is this valid and consistent with other information?” and “Are there any logical flaws in this conclusion?”

z Tools for Evaluating a Conclusion include the following types of questions: “Is this fair and reasonable?” and “Does my conclusion have the necessary depth and breadth?”

Now ask your students a question that can have a debating answer, always remember body, tone, and arm’s, have a key role in expressions as well and the words that are used.

Thank you

Teachers and Students

UFOTV: Above Top Secret – UFOs, Nikola Tesla, Free Energy and Antigravity   Leave a comment

English: Mark Twain (penname of Samuel Langhor...

English: Mark Twain (penname of Samuel Langhorne Clemens) in the lab of Nikola Tesla, spring of 1894. (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

UFOTV: From Legend to Reality - UFOs, ET and Human Origins

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=M0wPz4PLQ-k&feature=player_detailpage

UFOTV: Above Top Secret – UFOs, Nikola Tesla, Free Energy and Antigravity

EBE Award Winner! Best Historical UFO Documentary – International UFO Congress. This film explores the history of our modern technological age, secret advances in science, the question of UFOs, and how our world governments have controlled the flow of information to the public regarding the truth about UFOs. Nikola Tesla, Free Energy and Antigravity Technology are also investigated. Includes a fantastic collection of interviews from top scientists and researchers from around the world, stunning computer graphics and incredible photos and video of UFOs in flight.

Prepare to embark on a mind bending journey through the worlds of science, spirituality, ancient alien cultures and the future of our modern technological age. Along this journey you will visit the most dramatic sacred sites, explore the worlds greatest alien mysteries, and see the future of life on Earth.

Now drawing on shocking new discoveries from the world’s greatest scientific minds, The UFOs and Cosmic Dimension Series presents factual proof of UFO and Alien influences today that have shaped history and human evolution for thousands of years. Includes shocking eyewitness accounts, stunning film of UFOs, explosive classified information, incredible statements from major scientists and international experts and is to this day, one of the most complete profiles on UFOs and Exopolitics ever released to the public.

UFOs and Cosmic Dimensions – The Series: NOW on DVD in a New 3-DVD Special Edition – Cat# U427 – Go to http://www.UFOTV.com.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JnXpvqnbq-s&list=UUXQLi3m2DChIXXKVT7R9G4A&feature=player_embedded#t=0s
E & G English school, which is located on the waterfront in Davao was named the safest city in the Philippines realize cheap rates reasonably, to reduce the cost study abroad you can. I am a complete environment of optimum excellent teachers, and friendly staff. It offers a curriculum that is customized for improvement of ability of individual students in particular, for this reason, it offers small group lessons of 4 hours and one-on-one class of 4 hours a day.

June 10 (Mon): No classes

※ 12 Wednesday, June Independence Day the (Independence day)

I will transfer on Monday June 10.

· June 14 (Friday): level test, quarantine

※ After lunch, going out possible. 15 I go out all the time to ask.

· June 15 (Sat): official TOEIC test

※ Please apply to Saturday 8th seekers

http://eng-ryugaku.com/

E & G International Language Center
Maryknoll Road, Davao City, Philippines

Enginternationallanguagecenter@yahoo.com

davaoeng@gmail.com

alvindavis99@gmail.com

https://www.youtube.com/watch?feature=player_detailpage&v=h8VYaTMgGoY#t=3s

1. There is never “SNOW” in the Philippines. The students here love it and learn english at the same time.
2.Cheep rate!!!!
3. EASY
4. Native Teachers from Western MEN and WOMEN

다바오 E&G어학원소개
www.youtube.com
필리핀 다바오에 위치한 이앤지어학원 소개입니다. 학원모습, 수업모습, 강사들의 모습, 그리고 이앤지를 다녀간 학생들의 모습을 담아보았습니다. 짧은 영상으로 이앤지를 다 보여드릴 수는 없지만 참고가 되었으면 합니다.

[필리핀어학연수] 다바오 E&G어학원소개
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필리핀 다바오에 위치한 이앤지어학원 소개입니다. 학원모습, 수업모습, 강사들의 모습, 그리고 이앤지를 다녀간 학생들의 모습을 담아보았습니다. 짧은 영상으로 이앤지를 다 보여드릴 수는 없지만 참고가 되었

[필리핀어학연수] 다바오 E&G어학원소개

http://www.youtube.com

필리핀 다바오에 위치한 이앤지어학원 소개입니다. 학원모습, 수업모습, 강사들의 모습, 그리고 이앤지를 다녀간 학생들의 모습을 담아보았습니다. 짧은 영상으로 이앤지를

 

Posted October 7, 2012 by Teacher Alvin in LEARNING ENGLISH

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Are there any health benefits to drinking coffee?   Leave a comment

1) Are you a ‘coffeeholic’?
2) Do you care if you have instant or blend coffee?
3) Do you need coffee to wake you up in the morning?
4) Is coffee bad for you?
5) Does coffee affect your appetite?
6) What do you think of Starbucks?
7) Do you think caffeine is a dangerous drug?
8) What do you think of the new trend of flavored coffee?
9) Do you like the smell of coffee?
10) What would you like to know about coffee?

 

A cup of Turkish coffee served on a terrace in...

A cup of Turkish coffee served on a terrace in Istanbul. (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

 

 

1) Are there any health benefits to drinking coffee?
2) What do you know about coffee production and who gets the big profits?
3) Would you drink less coffee if you knew it stained your teeth?
4) What is the difference between blend, cappuccino and espresso?
5) Does coffee grown in different parts of the world taste differently?
6) What role does coffee (or tea) play in your life?
7) What’s the difference between Irish coffee and Turkish coffee?
8) Do you know what fair trade coffee is?
9) Do you like coffee sold in cans?
10) What do you think happens when you overdose on coffee?

 

 

 

 

Posted September 25, 2012 by Teacher Alvin in LEARNING ENGLISH

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What images spring to mind when you hear the country Argentina?   Leave a comment

Map of Argentina with it's terrain levels

Map of Argentina with it’s terrain levels (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

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1) What images spring to mind when you hear the country Argentina?
2) What are the good things and bad things about Argentina?
3) What is Argentina most famous for?
4) What do you know about Argentina’s history?
5) What are the differences between Argentina and your country?
6) What do you think about Argentine people?
7) What has Argentina given to the world?
8) Would you like to visit Argentina, or live there?
9) What do you know about the geography of Argentina?
10) Who are the most famous Argentine people you know?

 

 

1) How different is Argentina from other South American countries?
2) What was the last news story you heard about Argentina?
3) What do you think Argentina’s neighbours think of it?
4) What do you think Argentina will be like 50 years from now?
5) Does your country have good relations with Argentina?
6) What could you do on a holiday in Argentina?
7) What is your idea of a typical Argentine person?
8) What things about Argentina do you think Argentines are proud of?
9) What do you know about Argentine culture?
10) What would you like to ask an Argentine about Argentina?

 

Posted September 25, 2012 by Teacher Alvin in LEARNING ENGLISH

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