Recently, we have augmented the dependency parsing model t o c o v e r a l s o tong-distance dependencies. According to the augmented model we have implemented a blackboard-based dependency p a r s e r ADP (Augmented Dependency P a r s e r ) .
Topic: Write a paragraph to describe a place you used to live.
My room is comfortable and pleasant for me to study and relax. My neighborhood is very quiet because people behave politely. In addition, my room is quite large with all conveniences for my study such as a desk, a chair, a blackboard, lights and a computer...
Objectives: 1. Knowledge: write a formal letter of job application 2. Skill: writing 3. Educational aim: By the end of this lesson, students will be able to write a formal letter of job application. Teaching aids: chalk, blackboard, real objects. Procedure: T Contents Teacher’s activities Students’activit ies 5’.
UNIT 5 STUDY HABITS PERIOD 27 LESSON 1: GETTING STARTED LISTEN AND READ
A / Aims and Objectives : By the end of the lesson , Ss will be able to understand the dialogue between Jim and his Mom about his study . B / Teaching aids : Text books , cassette , chalks .. C / Procedure : I / Warm up : Net work
- Ask Ss to write as many subjects as they can on the blackboard Work in groups to play games
Subjects at school
Possible answers : Chemistry / Physics / maths / geography / literature
/ history ....
Aims: By the end of the lesson, Students will be able to review of “-s/es” ending. 2. Teaching aids: lesson plan, handouts, paper, blackboard. 3. Procedure: T Stages and contents 10 I. Write /s/, /z/ or /iz/ to show how the –s ending is pronounced .
LESSON 2 : SPEAK
A / Aims and Objectives : By the end of the lesson , Ss will be able to talk about their study habits . B / Teaching aids : Textbooks , cassette , chalks , poster … C / Procedure : I / Warm up : Brainstorming - Ask Ss to write their ideas on the blackboard . * Possible answers : - Speak English to friends in class - Watch English TV - Do grammar exercises - Read English stories - Read English newspapers / magazines - Listen to the English radio program Work in...
This is the second edition of a basic introduction to Moodle's features - and it's a big improvement over the first edition. Jason Cole and Helen Foster start off quite rightly by taking you on a tour of the user interface - what you see when you start using Moodle. That is - how to log in and edit your user profile; how to navigate through the sections of a course using the breadcrumb trail; and how to explore all the tools and support information buttons which surround the main working area on screen.
It may have already occurred to you that this "toughest job you'll ever love seems almost
impossible. Look at some of the obstacles you may be facing. Your students are numerous;
many may be older than you. Textbooks are scarce, and again, many may be older than you.
The physical conditions are austere, with a tin roof that creaks as the temperature rises and
obliterates all other sound when the rains come. Pictures and posters disappear from the
classroom walls. Desks are too few. The blackboard has been worn to a light grey and chalk
The need for the present research, ‘Teaching Writing Using Picture Stories as
Tools at the High School Level: The Movement from Other Regulation to Self
Regulation’, emerges from the researcher’s B. Ed Project in which it was noticed that
learners in regional medium schools struggle to write in English. It was observed that the
only kind of writing these learners are used to is copying notes from the blackboard or
guide books or taking down teacher dictated notes with numerous errors.
Modern urban Air Pollution
"summer" (photochemical) smog:
NO, NO2, CxHy, UV-rad: == O3
(reactions worked out on blackboard)
Winter (cold weather) smog:
fine or ultra-fine particles == health effects
Mixture is different in different cities
Traffic important source
Toxicological mechanism still unknown
Health effects even at low concentrations
(from 40 mg/m3?)
Conservation biologist D. A. Falk once remarked: “The daily practice of conservation is as different from the world of theory and scholarly research as is the blackboard at a military academy from the battleﬁeld.”1 He went on to note that actual conservation decisions are often inﬂuenced
Why is it important to study Hydrodynamics? The answer may be strictly technical,
but it may also involve some kind of human feeling about our environment and our
(eventual) limitations to deal with its fluidic constituents.
As teachers, when talking to our students about the importance of quantifying fluids,
we (authors) go to the blackboard and draw, in blue color, a small circumference in the
center of the board, and add the obvious name 'Earth'.
Standing braced—or, as it seemed to him, crucified—against the length of the blackboard, John Ward tried to calculate his chances of heading off the impending riot. It didn't seem likely that anything he could do would stop it. "Say something," he told himself. "Continue the lecture, talk!" But against the background of hysterical voices from the school yard, against the brass