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Cinema Veriteen Blast-Off

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Cinema Veriteen Blast-Off

  1. 1. The Atmosphere Project! Starring Ms. Goodell’s Classes at Reedy Creek Middle
  2. 2. Starring The Truth Cinéma vérité (/ˈsɪnɨmə vɛrɨˈteɪ/; French: [sinema veʁite], truthful cinema)
  3. 3. NASA
  4. 4. Supersonic Human
  5. 5. Felix Baumgartner, October 14, 2012 Apogee: 127,000 feet or 24 miles
  6. 6. Apogee : the highest point of something also the point in outer space where an object traveling around the Earth (such as a satellite or the moon) is farthest away from the Earth Wikipedia
  7. 7. Reedy Creek Schools Elevation (Contours)
  8. 8. Activity #1: What’s your apogee or how high above sea level have you gone? What human do you think has the greatest apogee? How high will you go? (What are your aspirations . . .)
  9. 9. ISS Felix Baumgart Baumgar Commer Mount Ev Reedy Creek Middle
  10. 10. 1,320,000 ft (270 miles) 126, 720 ft. (24 miles) 42,000 ft. (8 miles) 29, 029 ft. (5.5 miles) approx. 462 ft. Felix Baum Comm Mount E Reedy Creek M
  11. 11. Hubble
  12. 12. Carl Sagan was an American astronomer, astrophysicist, cosmologist, author, science popularizer and science communicator in astronomy and natural sciences. Image Source Unknown
  13. 13. Technical Machine
  14. 14. How a Scientist, a Boy, and Google Earth Opened a New Window on Human Origins By Lee Berger, Archeologist Marc Aronson, Historian and Author
  15. 15. Spires et al.
  16. 16. Activity #2: Make your best educated guesses . . . What does inquiry mean? What does curate mean? What does synthesize mean? Watch the video and then revise.
  17. 17. Inquiry?
  18. 18. Compelling Question: When will the last wild polar bear die ?
  19. 19. Critical evaluation -- rubric
  20. 20. Panel of Experts
  21. 21. Activity 3: Cinema Veriteen Evaluation Rubric Rate Dr. Muller’s video. “Why are Astronauts Weightless?” Rate Student Video, “How Does Pollution Affect Humans and Agriculture?” Critically evaluate Student Video #2: “How Does Global Warming Affect the World-Wide Economy?”
  22. 22. Evaluate videos Derek Muller Hank Green Global Warming ______? Why are astronauts weightless? -- Dr. Derek Muller, Veritasium
  23. 23. Why are astronauts weightless?
  24. 24. How does pollution affect humans and agriculture??
  25. 25. How does global warming affect the world-wide economy?
  26. 26. How does global warming affect the world-wide economy?
  27. 27. FOKI and teaming Use FOKI for Your Group to Plan . . .
  28. 28. Activity 4: Creating Your Team’s Compelling Question List three possibilities suggested by members. Carefully consider. Negotiate. Question #1: Question #2: Question #3:
  29. 29. Apogee Stretch: What did you learn today that will help you with your project?
  30. 30. 1,320,000 ft (250 miles) ISS 126, 720 ft. (24 miles) Felix Baumgartner 40,000 ft. (7.6 miles) Commercial Jets 29, 029 ft. (5.5 miles) Mount Everest 22, 837 ft. (4.2 miles) Aconcagua 20, 237 ft. (3.8 miles) Mount Denali 6, 684 ft. (1 mile and 1404 ft.) Mount Mitchell 2,722 ft. Burj Khalifa in Dubai, United Arab Emirates (highest bldg) Approx. 500 ft. Reedy Creek Middle

Hinweis der Redaktion

  • Documentary
  • Total success. After many delays, Felix did it. He reached the highest altitude ever reached by any man in a balloon, more than 127,000 feet. He then jumped and fell faster than any man, breaking Mach 1 -- fastest speed of free fall at 1,357.64 km/h (843.6 mph
  • spiration is often associated with a whimsical sense of dreaming about the future. The Quaglia Institute for Student Aspirations, an independent non-profit organization, defines aspiration as the ability to set goals for the future while maintaining the inspiration in the present to reach those goals. When a student has dreams for the future and is actively working towards them, she’s in the “aspirational zone.” And in that state, student achievement increases.
  • http://iss.astroviewer.net/
  • November 9, 2012
    Carl Sagan was a Professor of Astronomy and Space Science and Director of the Laboratory for Planetary Studies at Cornell University, but most of us know him as a Pulitzer Prize winning author, the creator of the groundbreaking PBS series, COSMOS, and a tireless advocate for science and reason.
    Sagan was that rarest of individuals. He was a scientist and researcher who was also adept at communicating scientific ideas to the general public. He was an example of how to blend healthy skepticism with a child-like sense of wonder.  He was a teacher who routinely disproved the unfounded and often dangerous beliefs of his fellow humans without ever losing his belief in humankind.
    Today, on what would have been his 78th birthday, thousands of people around the world are taking time out from their normal routine to pay tribute to Sagan, revisit his meaningful work, and revel in the cosmos he helped us discover and understand.
    Check our Carl Sagan Day Event Calendar for activities near you!
  • Imagine a home speaker system that identifies everyone in the room and plays only the music they wanna hear.
    Tapping into tiny RFID chips installed on people’s cell phones, this system would pinpoint each person’s Facebook profile, parse their music tastes by way of the streaming music service Spotify, and create a playlist on the fly. And as new people enter the room and others leave it, the system would adjust this playlist accordingly.
    What you imagine is here today. Tim Ryan and a team of four other engineering students built such a contraption last year, as part of their senior capstone project at Olen College in Massachusetts, and if you like, you can build one too. Ryan and his team didn’t just create a new-age speaker system. They created a collection of hardware and software that let anyone build all sorts of physical devices that interact with the people around them. “We wanted to create a platform for building socially connected machines,” Ryan says.
  • In 2008, Professor Lee Berger—with the help of his curious 9-year-old son—discovered two remarkably well preserved, two-million-year-old fossils of an adult female and young male, known as Australopithecus sediba; a previously unknown species of ape-like creatures that may have been a direct ancestor of modern humans. This discovery of has been hailed as one of the most important archaeological discoveries in history. The fossils reveal what may be one of humankind's oldest ancestors.
    Berger believes the skeletons they found on the Malapa site in South Africa could be the "Rosetta stone that unlocks our understanding of the genus Homo" and may just redesign the human family tree. Berger, an Eagle Scout and National Geographic Grantee, is the Reader in Human Evolution and the Public Understanding of Science in the Institute for Human Evolution at the University of Witwatersrand, Johannesburg, South Africa.
    Berger's discovery in one of the most excavated and studied areas on Earth revealed a treasure trove of human fossils—and an entirely new human species—where people thought no more field work might ever be necessary. Technology and revelation combined, plus a good dose of luck, to broaden by ten times the number of early human fossils known, rejuvenating this field of study and posing countless more questions to be answered in years and decades to come.
  • http://animoto.com/play/tCFMGS2Bs4p1LEUVGvgIRw How does pollution affect humans and agriculture?

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