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Found 1,101 Resources

Dolphins' Killer Strategy

Smithsonian Channel
Dolphins have a major advantage over other ocean predators - they're smart. They communicate with each other in order to coordinate, cooperate, and kill. From: SPEED KILLS http://bit.ly/Un61Yt

Election Strategy

National Portrait Gallery

Sangert-Harris, Strategy...

Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum
Strategy:Gearing to Win/Sangert-Harris/ in the first Place on top; below, red, green, yellow, and blue footprints on white background. Side panels repeat Sangert-Harris, etc.

Ecosystems– Notebooking Strategies

Smithsonian Science Education Center
"Quick Tips: Resources for Teachers” is a series of short videos providing down-to-earth advice and instructional tips to teachers of STC™, our signature science curriculum. Each “Quick Tip” offers practical suggestions by experienced teachers for handling materials or managing classrooms in science investigations.

Dita Von Teese's Shopping Strategy

Smithsonian Channel
When a picky customer like Dita Von Teese comes into the store, she’s looking for something special. A gold dress worn by legendary burlesque performer, Gypsy Rose Lee might just be it. From: L.A. FROCK STARS: Vintage Rebranded http://bit.ly/1M3VLc1

Teaching Strategies for Museums: Graphic Organizers

Smithsonian Education
Graphic Organizers, such as charts, tables, and concept maps, are tools that help students find key ideas and relationships among ideas. They are particularly effective in a museum setting. As an alternative to the often-used field trip scavenger hunt, developing a graphic organizer for a museum exhibition focuses students on answering historical questions posed by an exhibition rather than simply locating objects and reading labels. Moreover, a museum graphic organizer encourages students to identify themes, note connections, and link specific observations to larger concepts. Graphic organizers can be used for any age group and learning level. Based on your goals for the lesson, simplify the graphic organizer or increase its complexity to allow for sub-themes and supporting details. For students learning English, add visual aids and translation exercises. From Smithsonian Source, Teaching with Primary Sources website. 2005.

Science Matters: Priorities and Strategies, 2005-2010

Smithsonian Archives - History Div
Strategic Plan for the Science museums and research centers throughout the Smithsonian Institution.

New strategies for conserving tropical forests

Smithsonian Libraries
In an interval of just 1–2 decades, the nature of tropical forest destruction has changed. Rather than being dominated by rural farmers, tropical deforestation now is substantially driven by major industries and economic globalization, with timber operations, oil and gas development, large-scale farming and exotic-tree plantations being the most frequent causes of forest loss. Although instigating serious challenges, such changes are also creating important new opportunities for forest conservation. Here we argue that, by increasingly targeting strategic corporations and trade groups with publicpressure campaigns, conservation interests could have a much stronger influence on the fate of tropical forests.

Teacher Lesson: "Jumping In" Strategy for Examining Art & Portraiture

National Portrait Gallery
Briana Zavadil White, School and Teacher Program Coordinator at the National Portrait Gallery, models the "Jumping In" strategy for teachers, in this professional development workshop. Integrating portraiture into the classroom can provide exciting opportunities to connect students with history, biography, visual art, and many other subjects. Presented at the "Learning to Look with the National Portrait Gallery" Summer Teacher Institute, July 30, 2014.
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