**FREE** GCSE PE: Interactive e-learning quiz

**FREE** GCSE PE: Interactive e-learning quiz

This free interactive e-learning quiz (with 30 questions) will challenge your students on a range of topics within the GCSE PE specifications. Simply download the document, copy the url address and distribute to your students! Easy! Can your students get 100%?
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OCR A Level PE (2016): Curriculum Tracking Document

OCR A Level PE (2016): Curriculum Tracking Document

As HoD or teacher i/c A level PE you can now be more confident than ever that every aspect of the whole two year specification is covered. This excel spreadsheet allows you and your colleagues to quickly and easily indicate when a topic has been covered. It also allows you to track which pupils have mastered a topic, which still need more work and those who are way off the pace and require serious intervention. Here's how to use this OCR A Level PE curriculum tracking document: Store the tracking document in a shared folder so all A level PE teachers can access it. When a topic has been covered, teachers simply put a 'Yes' in the column against the corresponding topic, automatically turning the cell from red to green. This is an ideal tool for small and large departments, especially those with more than one teacher teaching the same component to different classes. You may wish to track your students' progress as well. Against the students' names, enter a 1 if their knowledge and understanding is limited and they are in need of considerable intervention, (the corresponding cell will turn red), enter a 2 if they have a reasonable understanding but still need to work on the topic (the cell will turn orange) or enter a 3 if the student has mastered the topic. Ideally, by the end of the course, all the cells should be green!
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OCR A LEVEL PE (2016): EAPI - elearning model example

OCR A LEVEL PE (2016): EAPI - elearning model example

It's worth 15% of the exam - don't leave it to chance! Here's a detailed interactive spoken example of the EAPI for OCR A LEVEL PE which will enable your students to fully understand the requirements of and prepare thoroughly for this important part of the non examined assessment (NEA). This engaging audio and visual resource puts your students firmly in the 'learning driving seat' and allows them to have complete control of their own learning and understanding by easily navigating to any section of the EAPI, whether it be strengths and weaknesses, progressive practices and coaching points or application of theory. Providing your students with a step by step guide to the structure of the EAPI, this resource emphasises the use of key terminology and gives detailed spoken exemplar responses for each section, which include: ⁃ strengths and weaknesses (skills, fitness, tactics & overall success) ⁃ identification of a chosen weakness including justification and action plan for improvement ⁃ time frame (frequency and duration) ⁃ 6 detailed progressive practices ⁃ detailed coaching points for each progressive practice ⁃ application of theory, including: movement analysis, aerobic capacity, periodisation & training cycles, muscle fibre types, skill classification, types & methods of practice, methods of guidance, types of feedback, stages of learning and social facilitation ⁃ pre and post test measures for improvement The sport used in this example is hockey, but the principles of much of the content are generic and can be applied to any number of different sports. See this resource in action: Copy and paste this link into your browser to see how this interactive resource works. https://youtu.be/FD355R9m-MQ Personalised learning Simply distribute the url address to your students electronically and they can use this resource on any PC, tablet or mobile device giving them complete freedom to access and revisit sections of the EAPI of their choice in any order. Perfect for personalised learning and preparation for your students' EAPI and especially useful if time for teaching the NEA is limited in your centre. Please be aware that this resource focuses mainly on the AS EAPI, but you will see that it is equally useful for students preparing for the EAPI after two years' study.
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OCR A LEVEL PE (2016): EAPI - elearning model example

OCR A LEVEL PE (2016): EAPI - elearning model example

It's worth 15% of the exam - don't leave it to chance! Here's a detailed interactive spoken example of the EAPI for OCR A LEVEL PE which will enable your students to fully understand the requirements of and prepare thoroughly for this important part of the non examined assessment (NEA). This engaging audio and visual resource puts your students firmly in the 'learning driving seat' and allows them to have complete control of their own learning and understanding by easily navigating to any section of the EAPI, whether it be strengths and weaknesses, progressive practices and coaching points or application of theory. Providing your students with a step by step guide to the structure of the EAPI, this resource emphasises the use of key terminology and gives detailed spoken exemplar responses for each section, which include: ⁃ strengths and weaknesses (skills, fitness, tactics & overall success) ⁃ identification of a chosen weakness including justification and action plan for improvement ⁃ time frame (frequency and duration) ⁃ 6 detailed progressive practices ⁃ detailed coaching points for each progressive practice ⁃ application of theory, including: movement analysis, aerobic capacity, periodisation & training cycles, muscle fibre types, skill classification, types & methods of practice, methods of guidance, types of feedback, stages of learning and social facilitation ⁃ pre and post test measures for improvement The sport used in this example is hockey, but the principles of much of the content are generic and can be applied to any number of different sports. See this resource in action: Copy and paste this link into your browser to see how this interactive resource works. https://youtu.be/FD355R9m-MQ Personalised learning Simply distribute the url address to your students electronically and they can use this resource on any PC, tablet or mobile device giving them complete freedom to access and revisit sections of the EAPI of their choice in any order. Perfect for personalised learning and preparation for your students' EAPI and especially useful if time for teaching the NEA is limited in your centre. Please be aware that this resource focuses mainly on the AS EAPI, but you will see that it is equally useful for students preparing for the EAPI after two years' study.
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A Level PE (2016): Attribution Theory - Activity - The Captain's Match Report

A Level PE (2016): Attribution Theory - Activity - The Captain's Match Report

What a great way to introduce attribution theory! Instead of starting this topic with direct input from yourself as the teacher, why not get your students grappling with this engaging activity designed to help them really get to grips with understanding Weiner's model of attribution theory? Here's how it works: Students have a brief introduction to the concept of attribution theory. They then read the captain's match report and have to decide for themselves whether each of the underlined sentences or phrases (attributions) fall into one of the four categories: ability, effort, task difficulty or luck. Then open the activity up for discussion amongst your students to see where they have placed each of the attributions and to check understanding and misconceptions. Because students are working out the solutions themselves and with one another richer learning and deeper understanding takes place.
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A Level PE (2016): Attribution Theory - Model Answers to Extended Questions (Model Answers Series)

A Level PE (2016): Attribution Theory - Model Answers to Extended Questions (Model Answers Series)

OK, so you've taught the theory (the content knowledge), but what about your students' essay writing skills? Your students will have to write extended answers in their exams, but do they know 'what a good one looks like'? Do they know how to construct high quality pieces of written work which fully answers the questions asked and gives appropriate examples from sport when requested. This resource on attribution theory provides extended essay model answers to questions on Weiner's model of attribution theory and the concept of attribution retraining as well as learned helplessness and mastery orientation. The exam style questions area: Using practical examples explain the meaning of learned helplessness and mastery orientation. Explain how a hockey coach could promote mastery orientation in her players? (10 marks) Using practical examples from tennis explain Weiner’s model of attribution theory. (8 marks) They are a perfect reference to give to your students as model answers after they have attempted the questions themselves. By working through the model answers with your students and analysing the features of the model that make it a strong response, (or how it could be improved still further!), they will be able to build up a greater appreciation of 'what a good one looks like' and what they have to do in order to produce high quality pieces of writing themselves. Simply download this resource, select the blue boxes and delete them to reveal the full model answer responses which you can distribute to your students.
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A Level PE (2016): Attribution Theory - Presentation

A Level PE (2016): Attribution Theory - Presentation

A PowerPoint presentation on the attribution theory topic within the sport psychology component of the new (2016) AS and A Level PE specifications, including Weiner's model, the self-serving bias, learned helplessness, mastery orientation and attribution retraining.
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A Level PE (2016): Skill Classification Drag and Drop e-Learning Activity

A Level PE (2016): Skill Classification Drag and Drop e-Learning Activity

An engaging interactive drag and drop activity for your students to use on their mobile devices as well as on school PCs and laptops. Students have unlimited attempts to correctly complete each of the skill classification tables - one for each of the different continua on the A level PE specifications. Each table has the name of the continuum (on the left hand side) and spaces for students to drag and drop the correct content - the name of the skill, a description of each skill and an example of each skill. Oral instructions of how to complete the task are provided automatically on the first slide. Students can easily navigate forwards and backwards within the resource by using the next and previous buttons, enabling them to compare the characteristics of each continuum. When they have finished each attempt students click the submit button to receive feedback on whether they have been successful or not. Overall feedback is provided when the task is completed and students have the opportunity to review it to see how well they performed. Also, the task can be completed multiple times. When successfully completed, if required, students can take screenshots and store their images in their appropriate folder (e-portfolio) or print to keep in their file or book. See this resource in action by watching the accompanying video. A perfect activity to introduce this topic in order to assess prior knowledge or to review understanding during or at the end of the unit. Also, invaluable for interleaving and as a revision tool. Simply send your students the url address and they can access this resource in your lessons or as a homework activity.
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OCR A Level PE (2016): Curriculum Tracking Document

OCR A Level PE (2016): Curriculum Tracking Document

As HoD or teacher i/c A level PE you can now be more confident than ever that every aspect of the whole two year specification is covered. This excel spreadsheet allows you and your colleagues to quickly and easily indicate when a topic has been covered. It also allows you to track which pupils have mastered a topic, which still need more work and those who are way off the pace and require serious intervention. Here's how to use this OCR A Level PE curriculum tracking document: Store the tracking document in a shared folder so all A level PE teachers can access it. When a topic has been covered, teachers simply put a 'Yes' in the column against the corresponding topic, automatically turning the cell from red to green. This is an ideal tool for small and large departments, especially those with more than one teacher teaching the same component to different classes. You may wish to track your students' progress as well. Against the students' names, enter a 1 if their knowledge and understanding is limited and they are in need of considerable intervention, (the corresponding cell will turn red), enter a 2 if they have a reasonable understanding but still need to work on the topic (the cell will turn orange) or enter a 3 if the student has mastered the topic. Ideally, by the end of the course, all the cells should be green!
Hurstbournefield
OCR AS PE (2016): Curriculum Tracking Document

OCR AS PE (2016): Curriculum Tracking Document

As HoD or teacher i/c AS and A level PE you can now be more confident than ever that every aspect of the specification is covered. This excel spreadsheet allows you and your colleagues to quickly and easily indicate when a topic has been covered. It also allows you to track which pupils have mastered a topic, which still need more work and those who are way off the pace and require serious intervention. Here's how to use this OCR AS PE curriculum tracking document: Store the tracking document in a shared folder so all AS PE teachers can access it. When a topic has been covered, teachers simply put a 'Yes' in the column against the corresponding topic, automatically turning the cell from red to green. This is an ideal tool for small and large departments, especially those with more than one teacher teaching the same component to different classes. You may wish to track your students' progress as well. Against the students' names, enter a 1 if their knowledge and understanding is limited and they are in need of considerable intervention, (the corresponding cell will turn red), enter a 2 if they have a reasonable understanding but still need to work on the topic (the cell will turn orange) or enter a 3 if the student has mastered the topic. Ideally, by the end of the course, all the cells should be green!
Hurstbournefield
OCR A Level PE (2016): EAPI Scenarios

OCR A Level PE (2016): EAPI Scenarios

Use these editable scenarios to help your students plan and deliver top quality EAPIs for the new OCR PE qualification. Although designed for the AS qualification, these resources can easily be modified for the full A Level EAPI as well. Each scenario presents your students with a number of performer weaknesses. Using the structured template provided, your students have to: -decide which weakness they are going to make an action plan for - say why they chose that weakness -why it can be improved in the timescale -indicate the frequency and duration of the training sessions -provide an excellent range of progressive practices -provide an excellent range of coaching points, and -provide excellent conclusions on how improvement can be measured The scenarios (PDF & Word) include the following sports: -cricket -football -hockey -netball -rugby -swimming -tennis -an open scenario which you can use for any other sport
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GCSE PE: Components of Fitness - Interactive Questions (e-learning)

GCSE PE: Components of Fitness - Interactive Questions (e-learning)

What is this resource? An interactive e-learning resource which enables your students to answer, redraft and improve their responses to a variety of exam style questions on the components of fitness. It can be used on PCs, tablets and smart phones. How does it work? Your students have complete control of the learning experience. • Using the menu, students navigate to the components of fitness of their choice and choose which questions they would like to answer. • The 'show hint' button provides guidance (scaffolding) to students who might need additional support when tackling the question. With practise and repetition, students become less dependent on the scaffolding guidance. • Students type or dictate their response into the answer box. • The question must be answered before the model answer can be revealed. • Tapping the ‘Check your answer’ button reveals the model answer and provides feedback in real time to your students about their response in comparison to the model answer. Ideal for developing self-assessment skills and encouraging students to reflect on their answers. • On seeing the model answer, students have the opportunity to redraft and improve their original response as many times as they want or need to. See the resource in action: https://youtu.be/1TleLxH-duo When students leave the resource their work is automatically stored. When they return to the activity they can choose to either start afresh and tackle the questions again or resume from where they left off. Students can take screenshots of their responses and store them in their e-portfolios. Perfect for interleaving, revision and honing exam technique.
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A Level PE (2016): Sentence Starters - 19th Century Public Schools

A Level PE (2016): Sentence Starters - 19th Century Public Schools

Give your students the start of a sentence and they have to complete it correctly. A really simple, yet engaging activity which will get your students thinking about the role of the 19th century public schools and their influence on modern sport. Students simply choose a number by tapping on it, which reveals the start of a sentence. If students can correctly complete the sentence the sentence remains visible. If they can't complete the sentence correctly, it can be hidden by tapping on the number again. Distribute this digital resource through your VLE, Showbie, (or equivalent) for your students to access on their tablets or mobile devices. To benefit from its full interactivity, students will need to download Microsoft's PowerPoint app from the App Store or Google Play (free). Alternatively, it can be used as a whole class starter or review activity by projecting the resource onto your whiteboard. Additionally, the PDF version can be printed to be used as a paper resource.
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A Level PE (2016): Groups & Teams (Sport Psychology)

A Level PE (2016): Groups & Teams (Sport Psychology)

A PowerPoint presentation on the groups and teams topic within the sport psychology component of the new (2016) AS and A Level PE specifications, including Steiner's model, the Ringlemann Effect & Social Loafing. Notes and questions are also included in 'Notes View' as a guide to the sort of questions that might be worth asking when encouraging your students to think about certain concepts within the topic. A couple of slides also contain embedded videos illustrating the concept of 'faulty processes'. These include examples of poor co-ordination (when things go wrong) and examples of when teams work well together (when things go well).
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A Level PE (2016): Influences of the 19th century public schools

A Level PE (2016): Influences of the 19th century public schools

Over 40 question cards on the influences of the 19th century public schools on the emergence and evolution of modern sport. Perfect for starting lessons, introducing new topics, interleaving and recapping previous learning as well as for collaborative revision activities, these flashcards can be projected on your whiteboard or printed in a variety of sizes (and in black and white) and displayed in your classroom or distributed to your students electronically. Questions include topics on: – the promotion and organisation of sports and games – the promotion of ethics through sports and games – the ‘cult’ of athleticism – meaning, nature and impact – the spread and export of games and the games ethic
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GCSE PE: Cardiovascular System: Anatomy of the Heart (Drag and Drop)

GCSE PE: Cardiovascular System: Anatomy of the Heart (Drag and Drop)

An engaging interactive drag and drop resource to help your students fully get to grips with the anatomy of the heart and the pathway of blood through it. Tried and tested with my own students this is perfect for personalised learning! How does it work? This resource can be used on any mobile device as well as on PCs and the interactive whiteboard. It has been designed to provide support for students who need some guidance in labelling the heart as well as to challenge students who wish to dive in and test their knowledge and understanding of this important topic unaided. Students have control over their learning and can choose what they want to do. If they choose to have support, they will receive feedback when they drag a label to its correct location during the drag and drop activity. If they opt not to have help, they won't receive any feedback until they have completed the activity. See this resource in action here: https://youtu.be/7J6GD5z_-PA When you download this resource, you'll be able to access the url address to this activity by deleting the blue box. Then simply copy and distribute the url address to your students.
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A Level PE: Attribution Theory - Questions and Answers

A Level PE: Attribution Theory - Questions and Answers

A comprehensive set of 40 questions and answers on attribution theory to challenge all ability levels. Printable (on PowerPoint) so that they can be used in a variety of activities from group work matching the correct answer to the question; exam style questions; to check knowledge and understanding as well as for starters and plenaries.
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GCSE PE: Skeletal System - Interactive Drag and Drop

GCSE PE: Skeletal System - Interactive Drag and Drop

An engaging interactive drag and drop activity for your students to use on their mobile devices as well as on school PCs and laptops. Students have unlimited attempts to correctly label the skeleton. When they have finished each attempt they click the submit button to receive feedback on whether they have been successful or not. When successfully completed students can take a screen shot and store the image in their appropriate folder or print to keep in their file or book. See this resource in action: Copy and paste this url into your browser, https://youtu.be/BbpByeIewrw A perfect activity to introduce this topic in order to assess prior knowledge or to review understanding during or at the end of the unit. Also, invaluable as a revision tool. Simply send your students the url address and they can access this resource in your lessons or as a homework activity.
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A Level PE (2016): Frustration-Aggression Hypothesis

A Level PE (2016): Frustration-Aggression Hypothesis

Something completely new! A fully interactive drag and drop activity for your students to show their knowledge and understanding of the frustration-aggression hypothesis. How does this work? You are purchasing access to an url address which will direct you and your students to this drag and drop activity. Simply copy the url address and email it to your students or make it available to them via your school VLE or learning platform (e.g. Moodle, FireFly, Showbie or Foldr). By pasting the url address in their browsers and hitting return students can access this drag and drop activity on any device; including PCs and laptops, mobile tablets and mobile phones. How to use this resource: Heard of 'desirable difficulties'? This is a great concept I came across in Peter Brown's excellent book 'Make It Stick: The Science of Successful Learning', where, as teachers, we need to create difficult scenarios in which students have to wrestle with content to grasp its meaning, rather than simply be told it. In essence, we need to get them to 'work it out' for themselves. By working hard to make meaning of new material students are much more inclined to remember and understand the concepts involved. And can then apply them correctly. In this case, the desirable difficulty is the challenge for students to successfully drag and drop each component of the hypothesis into the correct container. They have unlimited attempts and on pressing submit they will receive feedback as to whether they have been successful or not. It's a great way to introduce this hypothesis and as well as can being used on individual devices, it can be projected on your board and used as a whole class activity. It can also be used to review learning and as a revision tool. Want to see before you buy? Copy this url into your browser to see it in action. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DCZlb5R26cg
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A Level PE (2016): Emergence and evolution of modern sport in Britain - Question Cards (Set 1)

A Level PE (2016): Emergence and evolution of modern sport in Britain - Question Cards (Set 1)

Part of the reformed OCR A Level PE course (2016), set 1 includes 70 question cards on the emergence and evolution of modern sport in pre-industrial Britain and post-1850 industrial Britain. Perfect for starting lessons, introducing new topics, interleaving and recapping previous learning as well as for collaborative revision activities, these flashcards can be projected on your whiteboard or printed in a variety of sizes (and in black and white) and displayed in your classroom or distributed to your students electronically. Questions include topics on: -the characteristics of recreational activities in pre-industrial Britain -the socio-cultural reasons for the characteristics of recreational activities in pre-industrial Britain -the characteristics of recreational activities in post-1850 industrial Britain -the socio-cultural reasons for the characteristics of recreational activities in pre-industrial Britain -social class -gender -law & order -education & literacy -availability of time & money -type & availability of transport Also included in this resource is a random question generator. Made on PowerPoint, questions will continue to appear in quick succession until you press the S key on your key board. To exit the slide show press Esc. Haven't covered a topic yet and don't want those questions to appear? No problem, just hide the relevant slides (in the slide view tab) until you are ready to use them. A fun and interactive way to engage your students in a question and answer session! I've also added a worksheet of these questions which you can print (in black & white) and distribute to your students to write in the correct responses to the questions. I use these questions with my students as a working document throughout the academic year and refer to it often, so as to keep topics fresh in students' memories. For more of the theory of using these cards, see Peter Brown's excellent book, 'Make It Stick: The Science of Successful Learning'.
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