วิชาภาษาอังกฤษ ชั้น ม.6 เรื่อง Direct and indirect objects | evidence คือ

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วิชาภาษาอังกฤษ ชั้น ม.6 เรื่อง Direct and indirect objects


นอกจากการดูบทความนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถดูข้อมูลที่เป็นประโยชน์อื่นๆ อีกมากมายที่เราให้ไว้ที่นี่: ดูความรู้เพิ่มเติมที่นี่

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วิชาภาษาอังกฤษ ชั้น ม.6 เรื่อง Direct and indirect objects

Introduction to Reading Skills: Claims and Supporting Evidence


This simple, fun and educational animation from McGrawHill SRA FLEX Literacy provides a brief introduction to Claims and Supporting Evidence a key learning objective for student literacy in the Common Core State Standards for elementary English language arts.
The McGrawHill FLEX Literacy program provides brief digital animations and engaging, fun cartoons for educators to introduce each key learning objective in the elementary CCSS for ELA.
Visit http://www.flexliteracy.com/ to sample the program or learn more!

Introduction to Reading Skills: Claims and Supporting Evidence

Scales of Measurement – Nominal, Ordinal, Interval, Ratio (Part 1) – Introductory Statistics


This video reviews the scales of measurement covered in introductory statistics: nominal, ordinal, interval, and ratio (Part 1 of 2).
Scales of Measurement
Nominal, Ordinal, Interval, Ratio
YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/statisticsinstructor
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Video Transcript:
In this video we’ll take a look at what are known as the scales of measurement. OK first of all measurement can be defined as the process of applying numbers to objects according to a set of rules. So when we measure something we apply numbers or we give numbers to something and this something is just generically an object or objects so we’re assigning numbers to some thing or things and when we do that we follow some sort of rules. Now in terms of introductory statistics textbooks there are four scales of measurement nominal, ordinal, interval, and ratio. We’ll take a look at each of these in turn and take a look at some examples as well, as the examples really help to differentiate between these four scales. First we’ll take a look at nominal. Now in a nominal scale of measurement we assign numbers to objects where the different numbers indicate different objects. The numbers have no real meaning other than differentiating between objects. So as an example a very common variable in statistical analyses is gender where in this example all males get a 1 and all females get a 2. Now the reason why this is nominal is because we could have just as easily assigned females a 1 and males a 2 or we could have assigned females 500 and males 650. It doesn’t matter what number we come up with as long as all males get the same number, 1 in this example, and all females get the same number, 2. It doesn’t mean that because females have a higher number that they’re better than males or males are worse than females or vice versa or anything like that. All it does is it differentiates between our two groups. And that’s a classic nominal example. Another one is baseball uniform numbers. Now the number that a player has on their uniform in baseball it provides no insight into the player’s position or anything like that it just simply differentiates between players. So if someone has the number 23 on their back and someone has the number 25 it doesn’t mean that the person who has 25 is better, has a higher average, hits more home runs, or anything like that it just means they’re not the same playeras number 23. So in this example its nominal once again because the number just simply differentiates between objects. Now just as a side note in all sports it’s not the same like in football for example different sequences of numbers typically go towards different positions. Like linebackers will have numbers that are different than quarterbacks and so forth but that’s not the case in baseball. So in baseball whatever the number is it provides typically no insight into what position he plays. OK next we have ordinal and for ordinal we assign numbers to objects just like nominal but here the numbers also have meaningful order. So for example the place someone finishes in a race first, second, third, and so on. If we know the place that they finished we know how they did relative to others. So for example the first place person did better than second, second did better than third, and so on of course right that’s obvious but that number that they’re assigned one, two, or three indicates how they finished in a race so it indicates order and same thing with the place finished in an election first, second, third, fourth we know exactly how they did in relation to the others the person who finished in third place did better than someone who finished in fifth let’s say if there are that many people, first did better than third and so on. So the number for ordinal once again indicates placement or order so we can rank people with ordinal data. OK next we have interval. In interval numbers have order just like ordinal so you can see here how these scales of measurement build on one another but in addition to ordinal, interval also has equal intervals between adjacent categories and I’ll show you what I mean here with an example. So if we take temperature in degrees Fahrenheit the difference between 78 degrees and 79 degrees or that one degree difference is the same as the difference between 45 degrees and 46 degrees. One degree difference once again. So anywhere along that scale up and down the Fahrenheit scale that one degree difference means the same thing all up and down that scale. OK so if we take eight degrees versus nine degrees the difference there is one degree once again. That’s a classic interval scale right there with those differences are meaningful and we’ll contrast this with ordinal in just a few moments but finally before we do let’s take a look at ratio.

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Scales of Measurement - Nominal, Ordinal, Interval, Ratio (Part 1) - Introductory Statistics

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Why Don’t You Believe In God | Brent-LA | The Atheist Experience 946


The Atheist Experience 946 for November 29, 2015 with Matt Dillahunty and Don Baker.\r
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WHAT IS THE ATHEIST EXPERIENCE?\r
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The Atheist Experience is a weekly callin television show in Austin, Texas geared at a nonatheist audience. The Atheist Experience is produced by the Atheist Community of Austin.\r
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The Atheist Community of Austin is organized as a nonprofit educational corporation to develop and support the atheist community, to provide opportunities for socializing and friendship, to promote secular viewpoints, to encourage positive atheist culture, to defend the first amendment principle of statechurch separation, to oppose discrimination against atheists and to work with other organizations in pursuit of common goals.\r
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We define atheism as the lack of belief in gods. This definition also encompasses what most people call agnosticism.\r
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VISIT THE ACA’S OFFICIAL WEB SITES\r
\r
http://www.atheistcommunity.org (The Atheist Community of Austin)\r
http://www.atheistexperience.com (The Atheist Experience TV Show)\r
\r
NOTES\r
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TheAtheistExperience is the official channel of The Atheist Experience. \”The Atheist Experience\” is a trademark of the ACA. \r
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The views and opinions expressed by hosts, guests, or callers are their own and not necessarily representative of the Atheist Community of Austin.\r
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Opening Theme: \r
Shelley Segal \”Saved\” http://www.shelleysegal.com/\r
Limited use license by Shelley Segal \r
Copyright © 2011 Shelley Segal\r
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Copyright © 1997 Atheist Community of Austin. All rights reserved.

Why Don't You Believe In God | Brent-LA | The Atheist Experience 946

The benefits of a bilingual brain – Mia Nacamulli


Check out our Patreon page: https://www.patreon.com/teded
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/howspeakingmultiplelanguagesbenefitsthebrainmianacamulli
It’s obvious that knowing more than one language can make certain things easier — like traveling or watching movies without subtitles. But are there other advantages to having a bilingual (or multilingual) brain? Mia Nacamulli details the three types of bilingual brains and shows how knowing more than one language keeps your brain healthy, complex and actively engaged.
Lesson by Mia Nacamulli, animation by TEDEd.

The benefits of a bilingual brain - Mia Nacamulli

นอกจากการดูหัวข้อนี้แล้ว คุณยังสามารถเข้าถึงบทวิจารณ์ดีๆ อื่นๆ อีกมากมายได้ที่นี่: ดูบทความเพิ่มเติมในหมวดหมู่Investement

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