matrix of progress gridQuick View
mattpotts1mattpotts1

matrix of progress grid

(0)
These sheets enable the school to show progress on a termly basis for each year and each sub group in reading, writing and Maths. It can be adapted for any new assessment system or use Test results to populate progress rates. It also RAG rates each area to show priority areas term on term. This grid is excellent for presenting progress data at Governors meetings, OFSTED inspections and senior management team briefings.
battle of power gridsQuick View
nummannumman

battle of power grids

(1)
Good report on renewable energies, national grid info, wind, solar & wave power....good resourse for project work on environmental issues
GPS SAT test paper 1 Gap Analysis gridQuick View
DJGunnDJGunn

GPS SAT test paper 1 Gap Analysis grid

(0)
Test gap analysis grid for any GPS paper 1 short answer SAT test (/50 marks). It auto sums scores per child, and success rate for each question, leading straight from a practice test to gap analysis; identify which questions your class / groups are weakest at, and what each child's priorities are, to direct revision. Can be easily modified for any future GPS test, including the NNC 2016 GPS sample paper 1.
The A Level Health and Social Care Stretch and Challenge GridQuick View
mikegershonmikegershon

The A Level Health and Social Care Stretch and Challenge Grid

(0)
The A Level Health & Social Care Stretch and Challenge Grid is one of the easiest ways to stretch and challenge the thinking of your students. The resource combines three separate grids. The first contains 25 subject-specific questions and tasks mapped to the curriculum. The second contains 25 challenging tasks applicable to any area of the curriculum. The third is blank, ready to edit. Simply print off one of the grids and give copies to your most-able students. You can then challenge them to complete tasks and questions during lessons or as part of their homework. Students can keep track by crossing off challenges as they complete them. The resource also comes with a set of badges students can collect and tick off as they finish each task or question. With the A Level Health é Social Care Stretch and Challenge Grid you will be stretching and challenging the thinking of your students every time you teach, saving time along the way!
1.5 Differing business aims & objectives - OCR CTEC Business Unit 1 The business environmentQuick View
mrzee1mrzee1

1.5 Differing business aims & objectives - OCR CTEC Business Unit 1 The business environment

(0)
This lesson introduces learners to various objectives set by businesses, we start by looking at what an objective is, then looking at the main objectives (for CTEC spec) before looking at some real examples of businesses that might have quite different objectives to each other. We look at a case study of a business that seems to have a few different priorities that could lead to them achieving their objective - a 12 mark question on ‘reputation’ as being an important objective, structure guidance and a concise model answer for students to look at when peer assessing using the marking grid provided. A few consolidation activities to end with. Colourful, concise and engaging slides! Thank you
Home Front in World War 2Quick View
PilgrimHistoryPilgrimHistory

Home Front in World War 2

(0)
The aim of this lesson is to understand how the British Government prepared for war. The lesson begins by analysing a source and making inferences about the precautions to be taken in times of war. Furthermore students will also have to decide the Government’s priorities by making judgements as to whether they are low or high, from ideas such as rationing to aid raids or war work to conscription. They will then complete some research focusing on four areas: warning people of air attacks, the Homeguard, the use of gas masks and the blackout. Students will plot what the government did or didn’t do on a grid and then after analysing and processing the evidence, justify their conclusions using a colour coding evaluation table as well as completing an extended written task. The plenary requires students to answer differentiated questions to check their understanding. The lesson comes complete with embedded videos and a lesson plan on how to use the activities. It is enquiry based with a key question using a lightbulb posed at the start of the lesson and revisited throughout to show the progress of learning. The resource includes retrieval practice activities, suggested teaching strategies and differentiated materials, and comes in Powerpoint format if there is a wish to adapt and change.
Examples of Perspective/illusion of space in Art- Medieval/Giotto/Masaccio/Leonardo/Dutch, CubismQuick View
cccampcccamp

Examples of Perspective/illusion of space in Art- Medieval/Giotto/Masaccio/Leonardo/Dutch, Cubism

(0)
This is a short visual display of how perspective developed from the early Medieval paintings through the key artists in the Renaissance: Giotto, Masaccio, Brunelleschi, Leonardo and then the Dutch artists and then to Cubism. It shows you how artists have developed a window on a flat space through first of all basic means of overlapping, placement, symmetry and story telling and how this changed with Giotto and Masaccio (use of light and dark shading) and how Brunelleschi brought the grid and camera obscura to develop a window to the world in his paintings. It further looks at Leonardo’s example and how he developed this linear perspective but then continues with the development of chair-scuro (light to dark shading) and their oil paint blending to continue developing the illusion of reality on a flat surface in their Still life paintings. The presentation ends with how this has now returned to a flat surface and the surface been treated as a wall again with the work of Cezanne and his brushwork painting and underpainting to develop an illusion of space. Cubism and its multiple viewpoints show how Art has now returned to a wall and Braque and Picasso’s work show how they have now fractured space and how the importance of creating an illusion of space on a 2D surface was not a priority but instead it was the overall meaning and idea that is important.
PIVATS tracking toolQuick View
amandahardyamandahardy

PIVATS tracking tool

(1)
I have designed this electronic tracking tools for use in mainstream primary schools. As a school, we felt it necessary to break down progress into smaller steps rather than just state that a pupil was not meeting age related expectations. The grid contains different sheets to assess the different areas. Maths only includes ‘number’ as this was our main priority as a school. There is also a sheet for speaking and listening. The idea is that you assess where the pupil is currently working at for eg P6 and then complete a baseline assessment (BL) using the point score of 0 (no evidence), 1 (some evidence), 2 (a good amount of evidence) and 3 (achieved). Formulae will automatically produce a score for you. Then as you re-assess for each term, the formulae will automatically track progress and traffic light at the same time. Once a pupil is ‘green’ on the particular PIVATs level, they are ready to move to the next one. The fact that all of the levels are together on one sheet is helpful from an overview point of view. Hopefully this will all make sense! If not, feel free to contact me. This took many hours to create and am happy to share in the light of how useful it has been to us as a school. It is excellent for use within review meetings and to share with parents- plus to decide on targets for EHCPs etc.
1.5.3 Business objectives - Theme 1 Edexcel A Level BusinessQuick View
mrzee1mrzee1

1.5.3 Business objectives - Theme 1 Edexcel A Level Business

(0)
This lesson introduces learners to various objectives set by businesses, we start by looking at what an objective is, then looking at the main objectives (from spec) before looking at some real examples of businesses that might have quite different objectives to each other. We look at a case study of a business that seems to have a few different priorities that could lead to them achieving their objective - a 12 mark question, structure guidance and a concise model answer for students to look at when peer assessing using the marking grid provided. A few consolidation activities to end with. Colourful, concise and engaging slides! Thank you
Undated Planner BundleQuick View
aboulwafamouniraboulwafamounir

Undated Planner Bundle

(0)
9 Page Undated Planner Pink planner bundle. It is available in A5, A4 and Letter size in 9 pages. The planner has the following parts: Cover Page Monthly Planner Savings Planner Weekly Planner Daily Planner Notes To Do Dot Grid Journal Brain Dump The undated planner has the following sections: Schedule Priority Quote of the day Date Water intake The brain dump has the following sections: Side Hustle Work Family Friends Self-Care Notes Your purchase will include: 11 pages A4, A5, Letter size PDF Files JPG files Thank you !!
GOOGLE SLIDES Templates - Farmhouse Theme - Distance LearningQuick View
magicalworld1133magicalworld1133

GOOGLE SLIDES Templates - Farmhouse Theme - Distance Learning

(0)
Welcome your students with these Chic Farmhouse Themed Slides. You can use these** Powerpoint and/or Google Slides templates** to display the lesson of the day, your schedule, tasks, objectives and so much more! If you’re teaching from home, these templates can be used for your Google Classroom as well. Farmhouse Slides included: General Slides: Welcome to class Slides (3 designs) Good Morning (2 designs) Our Schedule, Priorities and Homework Today's lesson Announcements Before you go... ** Subjects:** Reading Writing Spelling English Literacy Grammar History Geography Centers Rotations Math Science Blank Slides to customize yourself (13 designs to choose from). Also Included: Create your own slides using Farmhouse themed grids (in PNG Format), headers and background.
Edexcel Physics AS Materials revisionQuick View
robrustyrobrusty

Edexcel Physics AS Materials revision

(0)
Resources developed to support revision of Materials for the Edexcel Physics specification. Consists of two activities: Activity 1: (you will need 1 dice per game played, I usually run a whole class game) Set of 20 keyword cards and a game board. Split class into 2 or more teams. All teams start on the red start square. Pick a team to play first, one member of this team picks a card without showing anyone and sketches a diagram representing this keyword. The colour square represents how long their team have to guess or if other groups are allowed to guess. If the team guess correctly they throw dice, move forward that number of spaces and repeat. If team don’t guess in time the play moves on to next team. Any team that guess correctly on an all play take control. The team that land on the finish and answer the all play correctly are the winners Activity 2: (you will need 2 dice per revision grid, I use 1 blue and 1 red) Consists of a 6x6 grid. Each row of the grid corresponds to an area within the topic (fluid, density and upthrust; fluid movement and drag; terminal velocity; Hooke’s law; stress strain and Younge’s modulus; stress strain graphs). Each row is split into 6 different types of activity (exam style question, state facts, describe experiments, define keywords, open questions, draw diagram) Students throw two dice to pick which cell they will respond to (dice 1 = row number, dice 2 = column number). If they know the answer straight away they write it in their book and tick the correct space in the answer grid using your black pen. Shake the dice again to select the next question. If they do not know the answer they try to find it using the text books, notes or revision guides. When they find the answer write it their book and tick the correct space in the answer grid using a green pen. Shake the dice again to select the next question. If students can’t find the answer, put a cross in the space on the answer grid using the red pen and shake the dice again to select the next question. At the end of the lesson the review grids will now help to prioritise the topics and types of questions students need to revise. Subjects with the most red ‘x’ should be the priority. they are secure in subject that have mainly black ‘/’. These will require only occasional reviews.
AQA GCSE chemistry revision (Atomic structure and bonding)Quick View
robrustyrobrusty

AQA GCSE chemistry revision (Atomic structure and bonding)

(0)
Resources developed to support revision of atomic structure and bonding for AQA GCSE chemistry. Consists of two activities: Activity 1: (you will need 1 dice per game played, I usually run a whole class game) Set of 40 keyword cards and a game board. Split class into 2 or more teams. All teams start on the red start square. Pick a team to play first , one member of this team picks a card without showing anyone and sketches a diagram representing this keyword. The colour square represents how long their team have to guess or if other groups are allowed to guess. If the team guess correctly they throw dice, move forward that number of spaces and repeat. If team don’t guess in time the play moves on to next team. Any team that guess correctly on an all play take control. The team that lan on the finish and answer the all play correctly are the winners. Activity 2: (you will need 2 dice per revision grid, I use 1 blue and 1 red) Consists of a 6x6 grid. Each row of the grid corresponds to a area within the topic (the periodic table, atomic structure, Groups 0, 1 and 7, Bonding, Monomers and polymers, properties of substances). Each row is split into 6 different types of activity (exam style question, state facts, describe experiments, define keywords, open questions, draw diagram) Students throw two dice to pick which cell they will respond to (dice 1 = row number, dice 2 = column number). If they know the answer straight away they write it in their book and tick the correct space in the answer grid using your black pen. Shake the dice again to select the next question. If they do not know the answer they try to find it using the text books, notes or revision guides. When they find the answer write it their book and tick the correct space in the answer grid using a green pen. Shake the dice again to select the next question. If students can’t find the answer, put a cross in the space on the answer grid using the red pen and shake the dice again to select the next question. At the end of the lesson the review grids will now help to prioritise the topics and types of questions students need to revise. Subjects with the most red ‘x’ should be the priority. they are secure in subject that have mainly black ‘/’. These will require only occasional reviews.
Henry VII aimsQuick View
PilgrimHistoryPilgrimHistory

Henry VII aims

(0)
AQA A Level 1C The Tudors: England 1485-1603 The aim of this lesson is to decide Henry’s priorities on becoming King of England Students have to think which were Henry’s most pressing problems, before being given some help and guidance. They then have to prioritise which four things would be paramount to him and explain why. Using the information acquired, they can then begin to piece together which problems he faced and why, and plot this on a grid. The plenary requires them to write down the questions to the answers provided during the lesson. They are also introduced to a written answer to an exam question, which they analyse and evaluate before deciding which mark it could be awarded. There is some feedback from the exam board given here and a mark awarded. They can also plan an answer to this question themselves, before looking at the exam commentary, with a writing frame provided. There is an enquiry question posed at the start of the lesson and revisited throughout to show the progress of learning throughout the lesson and subsequent unit of work. The lesson comes in PowerPoint format and can be changed and adapted to suit. The lesson is differentiated and includes suggested teaching strategies.
CAL and FE: a Welsh perspectiveQuick View
AssocLearningTechAssocLearningTech

CAL and FE: a Welsh perspective

(0)
The increasing usage in recent years of trendy, but often ill-defined, terms such as 'lifelong learning&' (see Edwards, Raggatt, Harrison, McCollum and Calder, 1998), &';the learning society' (for example, National Grid for Learning, http://www.dfee.gov.uk/grid/challenge/ govermhtm), or &'learning country&'; (for example, Welsh Office, 1998; ETAG, 1999) indicates the importance that both the public and private sectors attach to the establishment of a learning culture.
Self and Peer Assessment - peer assessment - differentiated - L1 to L5 Quick View
craigprestidgecraigprestidge

Self and Peer Assessment - peer assessment - differentiated - L1 to L5

(1)
This can be used for children to conduct their own peer or self assessment. It can be used as stand alone activity or as a resource for children to use at the end of a unit. It can be completely edited - statements can be customized to the genre you need. In this assessment pack are grids for each level, differentiated from level 1 to 5.
2012 Sept Ofsted Observation Criteria & OthersQuick View
OrionOrion

2012 Sept Ofsted Observation Criteria & Others

(133)
These documents give you some information to help plan a fantastic lesson. If you are not meeting the right stuff on the grid you lesson is not good enough in ofsted speak. Some of the stuff is older and some is newer but a blend of items from all the documents should mean that everyone avoids an unsatisfactory obs. If you do all that it in the documents then should should be a little way there. I keep adding things in so please check back. I have just added a great document I got on a training course from an expert ex inspector. It has some great ideas. I just edited it a bit!
Summary of Draft Primary NCQuick View
michaelt1979michaelt1979

Summary of Draft Primary NC

(23)
PLEASE NOTE: THIS RESOURCE WAS BASED ON THE FEBRUARY DRAFT OF THE NATIONAL CURRICULUM. PLEASE SEE MY OTHER RESOURCES FOR DETAILS OF THE FINAL CURRICULUM. This PowerPoint summarises the main changes *proposed* for the primary National Curriculum from 2014. It includes a subject-by-subject breakdown of 'What's in, and what&'s out!'. Also includes information about responding to the consultation.
Order of Operations - Complete LessonQuick View
tomotooletomotoole

Order of Operations - Complete Lesson

(0)
This is a complete lesson on ‘Order of Operations’ that is suitable for GCSE Foundation and KS3 students. The lesson is designed for the new GCSE specification. The pack contains a full lesson plan, along with accompanying resources, including a student worksheet and suggested support and extension activities.