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Rescooped by Robert Martinez from iPads in Education Daily
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EdTechSandyK: iPad Basic Training for Teachers

EdTechSandyK: iPad Basic Training for Teachers | Interesting Articles | Scoop.it
RT @EdTechSandyK: How do you help 800 teachers obtain basic iPad skills? Here's one idea! http://t.co/NTbGbVaEPy #profdev #edtech #mlearning

Via Jon Samuelson
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Rescooped by Robert Martinez from Geography Education
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Stanford History Education Group

Stanford History Education Group | Interesting Articles | Scoop.it

Via Seth Dixon
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Seth Dixon's curator insight, August 29, 2013 11:38 AM

The Stanford History Education Group has amassed some great resources for social studies teachers.  Their chief resources is a program called Reading Like a Historian.  The program has 71 stand-alone lessons for U.S. History organized within 11 units. These lessons span colonial to Cold War America and cover a range of political, social, economic, and cultural topics. They are continuing to expand the Reading Like a Historian program to World History.  Currently there are 15 lessons from across the world history sequence with more lesson plans under development that will be released in the next few months.


Tags: historical, teacher training.

Ann-Laure Liéval's curator insight, August 30, 2013 6:27 AM

Des plans de cours et des documents sur l'histoire des USA et du monde. 

Rescooped by Robert Martinez from Startup Revolution
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Learning Business Leadership Lessons From The Superheroes

Learning Business Leadership Lessons From The Superheroes | Interesting Articles | Scoop.it
Your favorite superhero has the power to save your business too. It's time for the business owners to take lessons from superheroes, and implement them in order to achieve success.

Via Martin (Marty) Smith
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Agnipravo Sengupta's comment, August 28, 2013 3:03 AM
Thanks everyone for the encouraging words... I'm glad you all loved my write-up...
harish magan's comment, August 30, 2013 2:51 AM
Yes We all like your writings, please keep it up
Anh VU's curator insight, August 30, 2013 9:51 AM

The 198x Vietnamese generation (in their early 30s now) grew up with Tsubasa, Teppi, Dragon Balls, Doraemon, TKKG. Mostly about friendship &  hardworking spirit than super hero.

 

Quote from article: "Do you remember spending sleepless nights as a kid, reading your favorite superhero comic books? If you do, then you might also remember that “giving up” is not what the superheroes teach us. Well, no one is going to get a neutron laser or an indestructible shield for sure! However, there are some effective and invaluable lessons every business owner can learn from his favorite superhero, and implement them on the business battlefield."

Rescooped by Robert Martinez from Amazing Science
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First 3D Printer Launching to Space Station in 2014

First 3D Printer Launching to Space Station in 2014 | Interesting Articles | Scoop.it

A 3D printer is slated to arrive at the International Space Station next year, where it will crank out the first parts ever manufactured off planet Earth.

The company Made in Space is partnering with NASA's Marshall Space Flight Center on the 3D Printing in Zero G Experiment (or 3D Print for short), which aims to jump-start an off-planet manufacturing capability that could aid humanity's push out into the solar system.

 

"The 3D Print experiment with NASA is a step towards the future. The ability to 3D-print parts and tools on demand greatly increases the reliability and safety of space missions while also dropping the cost by orders of magnitude," Made in Space CEO Aaron Kemmer said in a statement.

 

"The first printers will start by building test coupons, and will then build a broad range of parts, such as tools and science equipment," he added.

The 3D printer is slated to blast off in August 2014, tagging along with a cargo mission private spaceflight company SpaceX is launching to the orbiting lab for NASA.

 

The device will build objects layer by layer out of polymers and other materials, using a technique called extrusion additive manufacturing. The blueprints for these objects will be pre-loaded onto a computer bound for the orbiting lab or uplinked from Earth, Made in Space officials said.

Advocates say 3D printing can help make living in space easier and cheaper.

 

For example, more than 30 percent of the spare parts currently aboard the International Space Station can be manufactured by Made in Space's machine, company co-founder and chief technologist Jason Dunn told NASA chief Charles Bolden and congressman Mike Honda (D-Calif.) during a presentation at the agency's Ames Research Center in Moffett Field, Ca.


Via Sakis Koukouvis, Dr. Stefan Gruenwald
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