The SAN Script – Thursday, December 8

Good questions here – how would we do??

Published on Sep 26, 2016

THE PEOPLE VS THE SCHOOL SYSTEM

How do YOU think we can create a better future of learning. Go here and share your thoughts on the topic!http://www.bit.ly/2ciqj4z

Check out the audio only version here: https://soundcloud.com/prince-ea/we-j…

Music by:
http://djsneverendingstory.com/

Filmed and Edited by
http://shareability.com/

Directed By
Joel Bergvall and Joe Lombardi (https://vimeo.com/aztechfilm)

Awesome Animation and Graphics By
Hodja Berlev (https://www.facebook.com/Neonbyte-382…)

Casting and Assistant Production By:
Spencer Sharp (https://www.facebook.com/dispencery/?…)

BOOK REFERENCES. If you are interested in learning more on the subject I would suggest a few books to get started

1) Weapons of Mass Instruction by John Taylor Gatto
2) Creative Schools by Ken Robinson
3) I Love Learning; I Hate School by Susan D Blum
4) The One World SchoolHouse by Salman Khan

St. Anthony Today

Paul in 9:00 am this morning

Advent Week 2 – 1:00 PM

Paul away – 1:00PM ESRI webinar

School council meeting – 6:30PM – discussion of Christmas party – school council is considering an after-school party on December 22.  I would like to know what you think of this before I attend the meeting tonight.

2016 Hubble Space Telescope Advent Calendar

The Whirlpool Galaxy. The graceful, winding arms of the majestic spiral galaxy M51 appear like a grand spiral staircase sweeping through space. They are actually long lanes of stars and gas laced with dust. This image, taken in January 2005 with the Advanced Camera for Surveys aboard the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope, illustrates a spiral galaxy's grand design, from its curving spiral arms, where young stars reside, to its yellowish central core, a home of older stars. The galaxy is nicknamed the Whirlpool because of its swirling structure. The Whirlpool's most striking feature is its two curving arms, a hallmark of so-called grand-design spiral galaxies. Many spiral galaxies possess numerous, loosely shaped arms that make their spiral structure less pronounced. These arms serve an important purpose in spiral galaxies. They are star-formation factories, compressing hydrogen gas and creating clusters of new stars. In the Whirlpool, the assembly line begins with the dark clouds of gas on the inner edge, then moves to bright pink star-forming regions, and ends with the brilliant blue star clusters along the outer edge. The Whirlpool is one of astronomy's galactic darlings. Located approximately 25 million light-years away in the constellation Canes Venatici (the Hunting Dogs). #

The Whirlpool Galaxy. The graceful, winding arms of the majestic spiral galaxy M51 appear like a grand spiral staircase sweeping through space. They are actually long lanes of stars and gas laced with dust. This image, taken in January 2005 with the Advanced Camera for Surveys aboard the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope, illustrates a spiral galaxy’s grand design, from its curving spiral arms, where young stars reside, to its yellowish central core, a home of older stars. The galaxy is nicknamed the Whirlpool because of its swirling structure. The Whirlpool’s most striking feature is its two curving arms, a hallmark of so-called grand-design spiral galaxies. Many spiral galaxies possess numerous, loosely shaped arms that make their spiral structure less pronounced. These arms serve an important purpose in spiral galaxies. They are star-formation factories, compressing hydrogen gas and creating clusters of new stars. In the Whirlpool, the assembly line begins with the dark clouds of gas on the inner edge, then moves to bright pink star-forming regions, and ends with the brilliant blue star clusters along the outer edge. The Whirlpool is one of astronomy’s galactic darlings. Located approximately 25 million light-years away in the constellation Canes Venatici (the Hunting Dogs). #

 

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