Search results “History source interpretation”
GCSE History source paper tips - 'how far' interpretation revision
http://www.MrAllsopHistory.com This is usually the last to appear on the exam, and invariably carries the most marks. Therefore you need to plan your time carefully to ensure you leave a good chunk at the end to answer this question in sufficient detail. Interpretations questions will ask you to explain or often make a judgement about ‘how far’ you agree with a certain view of the past. You need to draw on the sources, and often also on your own knowledge, in order to do this. Imagine that your source topic is Britain in the First World War. A typical question might say something like, “Study all the sources. Men volunteered for the army in 1914 because they thought it would be an adventure. How far do the sources agree? Use the sources and your own knowledge to explain your answer.” As with all the other kinds of answers you’ll have written on the exam up to this point, you’ve got to make sure that you again create a structured and well-balanced response. As this question is worth more marks than the other questions you’ve got to ensure that you plan your answer well. You could again do this in the form of a comparative table that briefly sorts the sources into those that agree with the statement, and those that disagree. In terms of writing your answer you should being with a brief opening paragraph which directly addresses the question and presents your opinion. The main body of your answer would then contain a number of paragraphs that draw on the sources you’ve sorted, grouping together those that support the question statement and those that oppose it. At the end you’d write a concluding paragraph that again directly addresses the question and gives your overall opinion. In terms of the example question I presented a couple of minutes ago, you would present a paragraph that looks at the sources that support the view that people thought joining the army would be an adventure. Then you would write a paragraph focusing on the sources that go against the view that men volunteered because it would be an adventure. Your conclusion would then reach a judgement on the two sides and present your view on how far you think the sources in the paper show why that interpretation has been reached. To score the very highest marks you should demonstrate some level of source evaluation in your answer. This means that, as well as saying whether a source supports or opposes a particular view, you should consider why a source does this. This involves considering the provenance of the source and using your own knowledge to explain why it says what it does. Overall, though, the main thing to demonstrate in your answer to this question is balance, meaning that you present evidence on both sides of the argument. To do this well you must plan your answer and time carefully.
Views: 7477 Mr Allsop History
GCSE & IGCSE History source paper - top tips for exam revision DBQ
Every exam board will ask you to demonstrate source analysis skills on at least one of your exam papers. Lots of students tell me that they find source analysis a particularly difficult part of the exam, and so this video is intended to help you demonstrate your source skills and achieve the grade you deserve. Try as I might, I’ve so far been unable to successfully look into the future and find out exactly which topics are going to come up on the exam. Therefore this video is going to instead focus on the main five types of source question: * Comprehension * Comprehension in Context * Reliability, usefulness and the reliability of sources * Source comparisons * And, finally, the interpretation of sources Don’t worry if you don’t know what these terms mean, or if you haven’t used these exact terms in your lessons. This guide will help you recognise the type of question being asked and help you approach it in a way that will maximise your mark. Before we start looking at these types of questions though, there’s a few general tips and tricks I’d like to share with you that always come in handy when working with sources. The first one is to make sure that you read the questions – and their corresponding sources – carefully. This will help you relate your answer to the question and avoid getting bogged down writing about everything you can remember on that particular topic. You should only include information that is relevant to that exact question. Secondly, make sure that you read and use the captions that often appear at the bottom of cartoons. These are massively – hugely – helpful in helping you to interpret the cartoon. Third, be careful about the amount of time you spend on each question. Look at how many marks a question is worth as this will give you an idea of how much time you should spend on answering it. If a question is only worth a few marks, for example, you shouldn’t spend as long as one that is worth more. Remember also, however, that the number of marks does not necessarily correlate to the number of points you are expected to write. Marks are awarded according to Mark Bands and Level Descriptors that are linked to the standard of the analysis in your answer. These general tips apply to every question that you will come across in your exam. Now it’s time to look at the specific types of question you might face. You’ll find separate videos for each of the five different types – click the links to go to each one.
Views: 10197 Mr Allsop History
History Source Skills
A guide to analysing sources for GCSE and A Level history
Views: 14160 mrfoleyrevision
How to write a Source Analysis
Video outlining the format of a source analysis and going through an example.
Views: 6040 Chelsea Berry
Historical Source Analysis - Part 1
This is the first in a mini-series on how to analyse historical sources. It begins with the basics of learning the right questions to ask, and using the acronym TOMACRU to guide you. It would be great if you could like, comment or even subscribe to see more great history-related videos!
Views: 1205 History for the Ages
GCSE History source paper tips - how to compare sources revision
http://www.MrAllsopHistory.com If you haven’t watched my other videos on source comprehension, comprehension in context, and usefulness, value and reliability I suggest you look at those first as the skills you use for those are very similar. There are really two different types of question that may call for source comparison. The first are those that want you to compare the value of sources, and those that want you to compare their messages by identifying agreements and disagreements. Answering a question about the value of sources is dealt with in one of my other videos, so click here to take a look at it. To answer questions that call on you to compare source messages, keep watching this video for my advice. The question could ask you to ‘compare’ two sources, but more likely you’ll be asked about what the sources agree on and how they disagree. Whichever way the question is worded, you must always look for evidence on both sides. Let me repeat that. No matter whether you are being asked how far the sources agree or how far they differ, you must *always* look for both agreements AND disagreements. It’s also important to note that these questions are asking you about the content or message of the sources, not their provenance. You need to identify agreements and differences in what they say, not where they came from. Just as with usefulness and value questions, it could be worth drawing – or at least thinking about – a comparative table or chart with similarities on one side and differences on the other. Now, let’s go back over the Golden Rules for a comparative question. • Firstly, if you are asked to compare sources your answer must include both similarities and differences between the sources • Secondly, it’s worth drawing up a quick table to focus your thoughts and use of evidence to ensure you’re looking at both sides • And finally, even though the exact details might be slightly different the broad issue covered in the sources might actually agree
Views: 5644 Mr Allsop History
Suppressed Human History Movie! Extraordinary Theory. Slow Version
I made video abit slower as per requests from other people :) Enjoy All credit goes to http://www.youtube.com/user/nwosatire - please subscribe to his channel!
Views: 2212096 vanlakos
Why we say “OK”
How a cheesy joke from the 1830s became the most widely spoken word in the world. Subscribe to our channel! http://goo.gl/0bsAjO OK is thought to be the most widely recognized word on the planet. We use it to communicate with each other, as well as our technology. But it actually started out as a language fad in the 1830’s of abbreviating words incorrectly. Young intellectuals in Boston came up with several of these abbreviations, including “KC” for “knuff ced,” “OW” for “oll wright,” and KY for “know yuse.” But thanks to its appearance in Martin Van Buren’s 1840 presidential re-election campaign as the incumbents new nickname, Old Kinderhook, OK outlived its abbreviated comrades. Later, widespread use by early telegraph operators caused OK to go mainstream, and its original purpose as a neutral affirmative is still how we use it today. Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out http://www.vox.com. Watch our full video catalog: http://goo.gl/IZONyE Follow Vox on Facebook: http://goo.gl/U2g06o Or Twitter: http://goo.gl/XFrZ5H
Views: 2887594 Vox
GCSE History source paper tips - reliability, usefulness and value revision
In these types of questions the examiner wants to see that you recognise that some sources have more value to historians than others, some are more reliable than others, and some are more useful than others. A question might be something along the lines of “What is the value of Source A for an historian trying to find out about…a certain thing?” Or it might be, “How useful is Source B for someone studying…whatever it might be?” Alternatively it might say, “How reliable is Source C regarding…something.” To assess reliability you need to pay close attention to who created it, when it was created, and why it was created. This requires you to consider the provenance of the source – that’s the bit in italics at the bottom – as it gives you a lot of this information. You then need to cross-reference this with your own knowledge to put it into context. It’s important to go into the exam knowing that sources can never be completely reliable or unreliable – but they can be more or less reliable. Every source has positive and negative aspects, and you need to consider these in your answer. If the source comes from an historian, you should think about whether they might have been personally involved or if they’re physically detached from the event and the time. If the source comes from an individual who was involved in the event and lived through it, you should consider whether they might have had a negative or positive experience of it. Was the source created at the time of the event, or later on, after it had finished? What’s their motive for creating it – why did they spend the time to write or draw it? And finally, what is or was their position or role within that event. In terms of contemporary sources, those are the ones that were created at the time, newspapers are commonly used. The key questions still apply, however. Have a think about the country of origin, and any possibility of national attitudes that might shape the point of view that they’re writing from. Think also about the motivation of the writer or publisher – is it an accurate and objective report, or is it designed to persuade people of a particular point of view? Is the source actually an eyewitness account of the event, or is it a commentary of something pieced together from a series of eyewitnesses? Furthermore, is the report subject to any form of censorship and so purposefully not giving a full account? Considering all these issues can help you judge *how* reliable a source is. Remember that there will be some positive aspects but also some negative. It’s no good just saying ‘the source is biased’ without explaining what the bias is – whose side is the person on, and why is that a problem? But even a source that is ‘biased’ will be able to give some information that is based on fact. The issue of usefulness requires you to consider ‘useful to whom and for what’? Just because a source isn’t entirely reliable, it doesn’t mean that it can’t be useful or of value to a historian or someone else studying that topic. Let me illustrate with an example: a source written by a male British politician that gives a negative view of women having the right to vote may be ‘biased’. But despite this, it could still be very useful to reveal male attitudes towards women and the right to vote in the early 20th Century. What lies at the heart of ‘usefulness’ and ‘value’ questions is a consideration of what the source is being used *for*. This is why you need to pay close attention to the question, since this gives you a clear focus. It may help to think of your response in term of – oh yes, it’s that again – a comparative table. On one side, what are the values of this source to an historian trying to answer the question set? On the other side, what are the problems with using this source to answer that question? Once you’ve identified and discussed points on both sides of the argument you need to make final judgement. This means reaching a firm conclusion on ‘how useful’ or valuable you think that source is. It’s a sliding scale – where does the source fit? Is it a long way towards the useful side, or is it more on the ‘not useful’? Is it slightly? Reasonably? Quite? Those are the kinds of words you should be using to judge how useful, valuable or reliable a source is. It’s very likely that you’ll be asked to *compare* the usefulness or value of sources, and need to decide which source is more useful. In this case you need to go through the process for each individual source in order to reach a judgement or conclusion on which you think is the *most* useful.
Views: 15172 Mr Allsop History
Analysing a Source - Historical Book
Showing the process that can be used to analyse different types of historical sources
Views: 361 Wimble Don
GCSE History source paper tips - comprehension questions revision
http://www.mrallsophistory.com/ These are often the early question on a paper, and usually have lower marks than some of the questions that require more detailed analysis. While there’s no ‘easy’ questions on a History exam, comprehension source questions are arguably the easiest that you’ll come across. Comprehension questions are just looking to check that you understand what is in the source, in terms of the surface detail and any other messages that you can infer from it. The questions are usually worded along the lines of ‘What message does source X give about this particular topic’ or ‘What impression does sources Y and Z give about the topic’. Therefore all you need to do is write down what the source tells you about the person or situation mentioned in the question. To do this successfully you should firstly read or look at the source or sources stated in the question very carefully and write down the obvious things you can pick out. Make sure that you relate your answer to the exact question, and don’t be inclined to start going off on a tangent just because you’re being asked about a topic you know something about. The second step in answering these types of questions is to then look beyond the surface detail and see what you can infer. This is what you can work out from what you’ve read or seen in the source even though it might not be specifically stated, or immediately obvious. You need to think about whether anything is being suggested in the source that isn’t featured directly. Once you’ve done that, write down what you’ve inferred and use the source to back up the points that you’re making. This means you need to refer to the content of the source in your answer, either through a direct quote, a paraphrase, or a description of the details you’ve identified. However, it’s important that you don’t start going overboard here. You MUST NOT – and I say that sternly for a reason – you MUST NOT waste your time by listing everything that you find in a source, because it won’t get you any marks. Your evidence from the source needs to be concise and focused on the question being answered. It’s what you do *with* the source content that actually gets you the marks – in brief, what can you see, and what does it mean? And of course the golden rule goes for comprehension questions as well as the others: if the question tells you to look at specific sources you must make sure you refer to them in your answer! IF he question tells you to read Source A and then comment on it, make sure that you include details from Source A in your answer. Similarly, if you’re told to look at source C and D, then you need to include evidence from them in your response. If you don’t refer to the source or sources in your answer, you are condemning yourself to only getting a maximum of half marks. For advice on how to approach other types of source questions, please check out my other videos.
Views: 4993 Mr Allsop History
Historical Source Analysis Tutorial
Here's the link to the documents for this assignment: https://drive.google.com/folderview?id=0Bx0NBTm-xLdUa09PdXlKU0dWTHM&usp=drive_web
Views: 1003 Hans Hauselmann
How to design a successful logo? How to build a famous brand for your business? Some of the most well-known logos in the world were purposefully designed to indicate something much more than simple beauty. In fact, it seems that in some cases, every line, curve, and color has meaning behind it. Adidas, Apple, BMW, Coca-Cola, Toyota… We see these famous brands everywhere but never consider what their logos exactly mean. Curious to know the secret? Watch the 16 famous logos with a hidden meaning you've never noticed. Hyundai 0:33 The letter ’Н’ symbolizes two people – a client and a representative of the company – shaking hands. Adidas 0:52 The current logo is three stripes at an angle which together form a triangle. This symbolizes a mountain, which in turn represents the challenges that all sportsmen have to overcome day after day. Apple 1:21 Rob Janoff, the designer who came up with the world-famous Apple company logo, explained his idea in one of his interviews. He bought a bag of apples, placed them in a bowl, and spent time drawing them for a week, trying to break the image down into something simple. Vaio 1:58 The first two letters of the Vaio logo symbolize an analogue wave. The last two are similar to the numbers 1 and 0 — that is, symbols of a digital signal. Amazon 2:14 The orange arrow is similar to a smile because the company wants its customers to be satisfied. The arrow is also stretched between the letters ’A’ and ’Z’, in a hint that the company sells absolutely every product you can imagine. Baskin Robbins 2:40 The pink-colored parts of the "BR" section make up the number 31, which is how many ice cream flavors Baskin Robbins used to famously sell. Toyota 2:56 The logo represents a stylized image of a needle eye with a thread passing through it. This is a hint at the company’s past – they used to produce weaving machines. Continental 3:28 Continental, a famous car tire producer, has a logo in which the first two letters depict a car wheel. Formula 1 3:41 If you look carefully at the white space between the letter ’F’ and the red stripes, you can see the number 1. Pinterest 3:59 On Pinterest, people collect images they like from across the Internet and ’pin’ them to their online boards. That’s why the image of a pin is hidden in the letter P. Beats 4:17 Beats, an audio equipment producer based in the USA, uses a logo in which the letter ’B’ looks like headphones on a person’s head. Toblerone 4:32 The famous chocolate company based in Bern, Switzerland, has a silhouette of a bear in its logo. That's because Bern is sometimes called a city of bears. BMW 4:55 The logo is simply a part of the Bavarian flag, the area of Germany where the company originated. LG 5:18 The logo is a stylized image of a person’s face. According to the company, this represents its aspiration to have human relations with their customers. Evernote 5:34 The corner of the elephant’s ear is folded over in a similar way how people fold the corner of a page to make notes. Coca-Cola 5:57 In the space between the letters ’O’ and ’L’, you can see the Danish flag. It’s purely a coincidence. Nevertheless, Coca-Cola has used this as part of its marketing campaigns in the Scandinavian country. If you’ve enjoyed this video, hit that thumbs up button! Music: That Feeling by HookSounds (http://www.hooksounds.com) is licensed under a Creative Commons license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/). Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 18817635 BRIGHT SIDE
How to Answer Source Questions - A-Level History
How to: Answer History source questions. This video is aimed at helping everyone answer exam source based questions. Whether you're studying for GCSE or A-Level, this video includes the essentials of answering these types of questions.
Views: 3318 History School Online
The Seven Deadly Sins
The Seven Deadly Sins were a list of psychological flaws first identified by Christianity in the 4th century. Christianity was wise in spotting the errors, but rather ungenerous in explaining why they existed. Given that we are all, in a sense, ‘sinners’, we need to find better explanations for our bad behaviour. If you like our films, take a look at our shop (we ship worldwide): https://goo.gl/00FWLc Join our mailing list: http://bit.ly/2e0TQNJ Or visit us in person at our London HQ https://goo.gl/PImkZb FURTHER READING “Christianity has, traditionally, spoken a lot about sinners. In the fourth century, the Church identified ‘seven deadly sins’: failings of character that were to be particularly condemned and avoided by all righteous people. They were...” You can read more on this and other subjects on our blog, here: https://goo.gl/TMR7E1 MORE SCHOOL OF LIFE Our website has classes, articles and products to help you think and grow: https://goo.gl/Q4eL9o Watch more films on SELF in our playlist: http://bit.ly/TSOLself You can submit translations and transcripts on all of our videos here: https://www.youtube.com/timedtext_cs_panel?c=UC7IcJI8PUf5Z3zKxnZvTBog&tab=2 Find out how more here: https://support.google.com/youtube/answer/6054623?hl=en-GB SOCIAL MEDIA Feel free to follow us at the links below: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/theschooloflifelondon/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheSchoolOfLife Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theschooloflifelondon/ CREDITS Produced in collaboration with: Directed and Animated by: Andrew Benincasa http://www.andrewbenincasa.com ig: andrewbenincasa Music by: Ilusha Tsinadze Listen to the music from the video here: http://ilusha.com/sins/ http://www.ilusha.com #TheSchoolOfLife
Views: 2052881 The School of Life
Source Interpretation 30-1 - Episode 1
I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (http://www.youtube.com/editor)
Views: 230 Steven Reid
Source Analysis - Perspective
Learn how to critically analyse a historical source for perspective. This video is designed for students and teachers of History. Learn more here: https://www.historyskills.com/source-criticism/analysis/perspective/
Views: 512 History Skills
CIE IGCSE History 0470 Paper 2 (source paper) exam tips and revision
Exam advice for CIE IGCSE History 0470 Paper 2. This source paper is seen by many students as 'difficult', but as this video will prove you can achieve highly by following some simple tips. Specific source technique videos are available at https://youtu.be/YACBavUrmbU?list=PL6in0IaKnp6071gzIhcEZqA4qpnPyaBsM Presented by Scott Allsop from http://www.MrAllsopHistory.com
Views: 28097 Mr Allsop History
Source Analysis (WWI poster eg) - History Skills
An example of analysing a Primary Source (WWI Poster) using the TOMACPRU method.
Views: 697 Wimble Don
What is SOURCE LITERATURE? What does SOURCE LITERATURE mean? SOURCE LITERATURE meaning & explanation
What is SOURCE LITERATURE? What does SOURCE LITERATURE mean? SOURCE LITERATURE meaning - SOURCE LITERATURE definition - SOURCE LITERATURE explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Source literature is a term with different meanings. Literature (understood as printed texts) is one kind of information source. In a way, all literature is a kind of source literature. It might, for example, be cited and used as sources in academic writings. However, if used in this broad meaning the concept becomes synonymous with literature and the term thus superfluous and meaningless. The meaning of "source literature" is relative. From the point of view of a bibliographic index the indexed papers are "source literature". For example, in the Social Sciences Citation Index is a "source index" covering the journals being indexed. These journals are the "source literature" from the point of view of this index. But from the point of view of the indexed papers are the bibliographical references contained in the single papers "source literature". In the humanities, the term "source literature" has a more precise meaning as published sources: Many archives, for example, publish important sources to be used by historians and other scholars as reliable editions of formerly unpublished sources. The publishing of such sources requires knowledge of text philology and other fields. But this kind of expertise put into the publishing of source literature should be differentiated from the kind of expertise needed in order to use the sources in, for example, historical research. A historian may or may not use such "source literature" and on the basis of his research publish a paper, which in the UNISIST model is considered primary literature. Fjordback Søndergaard, Andersen & Hjørland (2003) thus suggests that source literature is a distinct kind of literature to be distinguished from primary literature.
Views: 49 The Audiopedia
How to write a Primary Source Analysis
-- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/ . Make your own animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.
Views: 43616 MadeiraJS
Historical Source Analysis - Part 2
This is the second in our series on analyzing historical sources, with a focus on context, purpose and audience. Feel free to like, comment and subscribe to see more interesting and useful history videos!
P/1 Indian History - Source of Indian history [इतिहास जानने के साहित्यिक साधन (ब्राह्मण साहित्य)] -1
Please watch: "P/1 Geography Super 1000 MCQ For IAS/MPPSC/VYAPAM/SSC/BANK [Hindi] " https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=26zgt6Tn7Pk -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- P/1 Indian History - Source of Indian history [इतिहास जानने के साहित्यिक साधन (ब्राह्मण साहित्य)] - 1 for UPSC, PSC and Other Competitive Exams Indian History in hindi Indian History Lecture in hindi Indian History gk Indian History lectures for IAS in hindi Indian History for IAS Anicient History of India Visit Our Website - www.dkmppsc.com
Battle of the Somme - GCSE Source Analysis Skills: Reliability & Usefulness
Produced for GCSE History students to develop source and interpretation skills, this short film shows how historians at IWM evaluate sources for their reliability and usefulness, demonstrating how skills for analysis are used in the museum. This film is produced in line with the Pearson Edexcel History GCSE syllabus using the film Battle of the Somme to explore the topic: The British sector of the Western Front, 1914–18: injuries, treatment and the trenches. The complete classroom resource can be found here: http://www.iwm.org.uk/learning/resources/battle-of-the-somme-injuries-treatment-and-the-trenches
Views: 2619 Imperial War Museums
Source Analysis - Bias
Learn how to analyse historical source for bias. This video is intended to help History students and teachers. Learn more here: https://www.historyskills.com/source-criticism/analysis/bias/
Views: 504 History Skills
Module 5: The 6 C's of Primary Source Analysis
Module 5: Online Accessibility
Views: 8521 LECOBT
Introduction to Primary Source Analysis
A quick look at primary source analysis. Obviously more in-depth analysis would be explored with more time. Primary Source Referenced: https://www.history.org/history/teaching/enewsletter/volume10/feb12/primsource.cfm
Views: 1440 mydustyboots1
Pyramids True Purpose FINALLY DISCOVERED: Advanced Ancient Technology
Support and keep this channel alive on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/universeinsideyou or here: http://bit.ly/2COJqdM I would be forever grateful 🙏💗 💜 Subscribe and like if you enjoyed the video. Thank you 💜 Mainstream historians will tell you that the Great Pyramid of Giza was a glorified tomb for the Egyptian pharaohs. The only original monument left of the original Seven Wonders of the World, this structure was created with impeccable mathematical precision, and is a unique, mysterious feat of construction and engineering. There’s only one problem: the Great Pyramid has none of the characteristics of tombs: including extravagant artifacts, ornate wall art, sealed entrances, elaborate coffins, or even mummies themselves. It was, however, built with unique – the same materials that are used for electrical conductivity today. These facts are leading more and more historians to believe the pyramids may have had a far more useful purpose. ..that pyramid of Giza was not at all a tomb, but a power plant: generating and transmitting electricity to the civilization surrounding them. Sound impossible? Join the Universe Inside you for a closer look! Written and Narrated by Elisabeth Firestone: [email protected] Clips from the following productions were used under Fair Use: The Revelation Of The Pyramids (Documentary) Ancient Aliens (History Channel) Pyramids of Giza by Daniela Loginov: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=A4-I7wNF5zM The Unfinished Box by Mohamed Ibrahim www.youtube.com/watch?v=5Zi7B9-eCJY Collin's Lab Homebrew Piezo www.youtube.com/watch?v=K3G2QM5a-9U Egyptian Tomb [Maya, After Effects, Nuke] www.youtube.com/watch?v=iEom1MOwk-g TUTANKHAMUN - His Tomb and his Treasures www.youtube.com/watch?v=mm-3ksJOUQY Serapeum Full Movie by Igor Tochilnikov www.youtube.com/watch?v=CxgHeh9Mlrg And more... Help by writting subtitles or translations: http://www.youtube.com/timedtext_video?ref=share&v=Ko-ZboCzR64 ☀️ Official Website: http://universeinsideyou.net/ Playlists: Everything from Universe Inside You: http://bit.ly/2nU5Ur7 Ancient History and Aliens: http://bit.ly/2F29i7X Spiritual Knowledge and Understanding: http://bit.ly/2CNb1My Personality Tests: http://bit.ly/2CqbcBx Esoteric and Occult Knowledge: http://bit.ly/2BZo8NI Nikola Tesla - Universal Knowledge: http://bit.ly/2ox56qy Galactic Civilizations - Extraterrestrial Races: http://bit.ly/2t2s8KK The Law of Attraction: http://bit.ly/2EYBMnj Join our Spiritual Kingdom on: 🌺 Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/universalloving 🌺 Facebook Group: https://www.facebook.com/183801149985... 🌺 Google+: https://plus.google.com/u/0/+Universe... 🌺 Twitter: https://twitter.com/universeinsideu 🌺 Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/spiritualki... You can also help by translating or adding CC to the videos: http://www.youtube.com/timedtext_cs_panel?tab=2&c=UCOnnmKlDZltHAqJLz-XIpGA 💫 Videos on #spirituality, #consciousness, #meditation, #mindfulness and much more. Let's expand our #esoteric, #psychological, #philosophical and #extraterrestrial knowledge together. Subscribe to Universe Inside You 💫
Views: 8181675 Universe Inside You
How to answer - History GCSE - Explain using source and knowledge...
An example of how to answer an "Explain ... using the source and your own knowledge" style question.
Views: 2142 Miss Flanagan
history of japan
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Views: 42114086 bill wurtz
The Story of Ebola
Produced by Global Health Media Project in collaboration with the International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies, UNICEF, and Yoni Goodman. Download link: http://globalhealthmedia.org/videos/ This animated story is told by a young girl whose grandfather dies from Ebola and puts the rest of her family at risk. It brings to life the many messages that are so crucial in understanding this disease on a community level. The film makes visible the invisible Ebola germs to help people see and understand how Ebola spreads and how to protect themselves. Critical messages are woven through the story so that people better understand Ebola, see themselves within the context of an outbreak, and see how to act in ways that can keep themselves safe from the disease and protect their communities. This film is intended to help meet the need for better education and awareness that is critical in eradicating this disease in West Africa, and whenever and wherever potential outbreaks may threaten communities in the future. Director: Yoni Goodman Producer: Deborah Van Dyke Story: Deborah Van Dyke Executive producer: Peter Cardellichio Associate producers: Mark Binder, Simon Lawson Art director: Uri Inks Animators: Yoni Goodman, Sefi Gayego, Elie Klimis Vfx and post production: Yoni Goodman English narration: Ayesha Casely-Hayford Recorded at: Just Voices, London, UK Recording technician: Peter Warnock Music, sound FX, and mix: Uri Kalian – Sweetsound Content reviewers: Ombretta Baggio, IFRC; Jonathan Shadid, UNICEF; Alif Iman Nurlambang, IFRC; Amanda McClelland, IFRC Special thanks to the staff and volunteers of the National Red Cross Societies of Sierra Leone, Liberia, and Guinea who have inspired, guided, and supported the development of this film with their tireless work and passionate commitment to the people in need. This film was produced with support from the International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies, UNICEF, mPowering Frontline Health Workers, and individual donations from Deborah Rose and friends from the Mad River Valley, Vermont – and beyond. Copyright © 2015, Global Health Media Project. This film may be used according to the terms of our Creative Commons License: free distribution with attribution, no commercial use, no alterations.
Views: 22490900 Global Health Media Project
What is Open Source explained in LEGO
https://twitter.com/socialsquare http://www.socialsquare.dk/ (BIT BLUEPRINT mentioned in the video is now known as Socialsquare) Have you ever wondered - What is open source? We made this stop motion video in an attempt to explain it for anyone. This, simply to help scale the positive principles within the open source paradigm. The video itself is open for everyone to use, modify and share. So feel free to do that! We made this video to explain the idea of Open Source. We wanted it to be easy to understand - even for people with no prior knowledge of Open Source or Free Software. However, history is never simple. We can only urge people to do further research into the history and as such the development of open source. Kræn Hansen wrote this blogpost to explain our thoughts behind the video: http://blog.bitblueprint.com/now-anyone-can-help-everyone-understand-open-source/ Please visit http://socialsquare.dk/ for more information on how to apply the open source paradigm to your organization. Visit http://movingmonday.com/ if you want to learn more about this awesome video production! Thanks to 黃雋 (https://github.com/NETivism/) for the translation of the captions into Chinese.
Views: 202709 Socialsquare
The Bible, Its Strange Source & Erroneous Interpretation.
http://www.lifespiritofamenkhem.com The Bible is a European book written for Europe by black African Scholars. How is this so? is there proof for this? if yes where is the proof? The reality is as follows. Number one reason... Europe had no Alphabet only Black Africans had the alphabet. When they conquered black Africa the Greeks forced black folks to write the rituals that made them empires. So the black sell out Priest's crafted the Greek alphabet and wrote a heavily codified book. In this post I give the clues and real interpretation. OUR modern brothers have jumped off the truth train and adopted the thinking that the Bible is a European Book used to colonise and enslave black folks. Why were black people enslaved? Find the reasons herein thank you...
Views: 1552 KhamitHEthics
The History of Earth - How Our Planet Formed - Full Documentary HD
In the very beginning of earth's history, this planet was a giant, red hot, roiling, boiling sea of molten rock - a magma ocean. The heat had been generated by the repeated high speed collisions of much smaller bodies of space rocks that continually clumped together as they collided to form this planet. As the collisions tapered off the earth began to cool, forming a thin crust on its surface. As the cooling continued, water vapor began to escape and condense in the earth's early atmosphere. Clouds formed and storms raged, raining more and more water down on the primitive earth, cooling the surface further until it was flooded with water, forming the seas. It is theorized that the true age of the earth is about 4.6 billion years old, formed at about the same time as the rest of our solar system. The oldest rocks geologists have been able to find are 3.9 billion years old. Using radiometric dating methods to determine the age of rocks means scientists have to rely on when the rock was initially formed (as in - when its internal minerals first cooled). In the infancy of our home planet the entire earth was molten rock - a magma ocean. Since we can only measure as far back in time as we had solid rock on this planet, we are limited in how we can measure the real age of the earth. Due to the forces of plate tectonics, our planet is also a very dynamic one; new mountains forming, old ones wearing down, volcanoes melting and reshaping new crust. The continual changing and reshaping of the earth's surface that involves the melting down and reconstructing of old rock has pretty much eliminated most of the original rocks that came with earth when it was newly formed. So the age is a theoretical age. When Did Life on Earth Begin? Scientists are still trying to unravel one of the greatest mysteries of earth: When did "life" first appear and how did it happen? It is estimated that the first life forms on earth were primitive, one-celled creatures that appeared about 3 billion years ago. That's pretty much all there was for about the next two billion years. Then suddenly those single celled organisms began to evolve into multicellular organisms. Then an unprecedented profusion of life in incredibly complex forms began to fill the oceans. Some crawled from the seas and took residence on land, perhaps to escape predators in the ocean. A cascading chain of new and increasingly differentiated forms of life appeared all over the planet, only to be virtually annihilated by an unexplained mass extinction. It would be the first of several mass extinctions in Earth's history. Scientists have been looking increasingly to space to explain these mass extinctions that have been happening almost like clockwork since the beginning of "living" time. Perhaps we've been getting periodically belted by more space rocks (ie. asteroids), or the collision of neutron stars happening too close for comfort? Each time a mass extinction occurred, life found a way to come back from the brink. Life has tenaciously clung to this small blue planet for the last three billion years. Scientists are finding new cues as to how life first began on earth in some really interesting places - the deep ocean.
Views: 1783429 Wise Wanderer
Rich Brian - History (Official Video)
Rich Brian - History Stream/Download: https://88rising.lnk.to/hsty Directed by James Defina & Brian Imanuel Video Producer: Chris Heinrich Prod. by Brian Imanuel 88 Degrees & Rising Tour ft. Rich Brian, Joji, Keith Ape, Higher Brothers, KOHH, NIKI, AUGUST 08, Don Krez, and more in select cities. Tickets: http://88rising.com Thu, Oct 11 -- West Lafayette, IN -- Purdue University Sat, Oct 13 -- Detroit, MI -- The Fillmore Detroit Sun, Oct 14 -- Chicago, IL -- Aragon Ballroom Tue, Oct 16 -- Atlanta, GA -- Tabernacle Tue, Oct 19 -- Austin, TX -- ACL Live Sat, Oct 20 -- Houston, TX -- Smart Financial Center Tue, Oct 21 -- Dallas, TX -- Pavilion at Toyota Music Factory Fri, Oct 23 -- Denver, CO -- The Fillmore Auditorium Sat, Oct 26 -- Vancouver, BC -- Pacific Coliseum Sun, Oct 27 -- Seattle, WA -- Showare Center Tue, Oct 31 -- San Francisco, CA -- Bill Graham Civic Auditorium Rich Brian https://instagram.com/brianimanuel https://twitter.com/richbrian https://facebook.com/iamrichbrian 88rising http://instagram.com/88rising http://twitter.com/88rising http://facebook.com/88rising 88 is double happiness
Views: 2420405 88rising
Gorillaz - Humility (Official Video)
‘Humility' feat. George Benson is taken from the brand new album THE NOW NOW. Listen/buy now: http://gorill.az/thenownow Follow Gorillaz: http://gorillaz.com http://facebook.com/gorillaz http://twitter.com/gorillaz http://instagram.com/gorillaz Director: Jamie Hewlett Co-directors: Tim McCourt, Max Taylor, Evan Silver Executive Producer: Bart Yates Producers: Ryan Ennis, Georgina Fillmore, Franzi Nicolaus Gorillaz are managed by Eleven Management. Cast: Jack Black: as himself Bodybuilders: Alex Okafor Basketball Players: Dexter Homan, Brent Martin Chess Player: Remi Kabaka Bad Skater: Will Dewitt Roller Skater stand-in: Edgar Khatchatrian Production Company: Blinkink Production Company: The Line Production Company: Ruffian Animation: The Line Animation Directors: Tim McCourt & Max Taylor Executive Producer: James Duveen Editor: Robert Rafalat Animators: Marlène Beaube, Léonard Bismuth, Maxime Delalande, Tim Dillnutt, Sarah Dhorne, Wesley Louise, Venla Linna, Xavier Ramonède, Pierre Rütz, Alvise Zennaro Background Artist: Bjorn Erik-Aschim Lead Compositor: Bernardo Varela Compositors: Valentina Bartiromo, Guillaume Cassuto, Kye Dorricott, Fiona Lu, Courtney Pryce Clean Up Artists: Aude Carpentier, Denise Dean, Angelina De Silva, Michael Douglas, Gerald Gallego, Venla Linna, Toby Parry, Setareh Seto, Isobel Stenhouse Production Manager: Max Ross Production Assistants: Samia Ahmed, Leana Mae Felipe Tech Support: Jack Straw Additional Clean Up: Amix Rotoscoping: Trace VFX Live Production: Ruffian Director: Evan Silver Executive Producer: Robert Herman Head of Production: Sheila Eisenstein Production Supervisor: Joshua Hummel Director Of Photography: Carlos Veron 1st AC: Rod Horwitz, Eric Aguilar 2nd AC: Alan Certeza, Brian Austin B-Cam Operator: Joseph Messier DIT: JJ Osbourne 1st AD: Chuck Connors 2nd AD: Erid Topp, Brent Martin Gaffer: Red Hickman Key Grip: Michael Koepke Grips: Ryan Sparling, Danny Carillo, Adam Flore Production Designer: Chris Yager Wardrobe: Scott Ludden Hair/Make-Up: Amy Hanlin Grading Facilities: Time Based Arts Colourist: Simone Grattarola Executive Producer Colour: Tom Jones Location Manager: Scott Ludden Sound Design: Offset Audio Engineer: Claire Bilyard
Views: 50142001 Gorillaz
history of the entire world, i guess
http://billwurtz.com patreon: http://patreon.com/billwurtz spotify: https://play.spotify.com/artist/78cT0dM5Ivm722EP2sgfDh itunes: http://itunes.apple.com/us/artist/bill-wurtz/id1019208137 twitter: http://twitter.com/billwurtz instagram: http://instagram.com/notbillwurtz donate: http://paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr?cmd=_s-xclick&hosted_button_id=VXTWA8CDYP4RJ soundcloud: http://soundcloud.com/billwurtz
Views: 53558695 bill wurtz
Source Analysis
Views: 639 History Channel
How Riverdale Betrays its Source Material (And Why I Care)
Few shows have made me as angry as The CW's botched Archie adaptation Riverdale. Not even Sword Art Online Check out Scott's History of Archie video, and subscribe to Nerdsync: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X8wh7Uo4irc Support me on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/mothersbasement Subscribe to Mother's Basement for anime and gaming videos every week: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=UCBs2Y3i14e1NWQxOGliatmg Validate me! Follow me on twitter: https://twitter.com/G0ffThew Also on facebook: https://www.facebook.com/mothersbasementofficial And check out my Steam Curator page: http://steamcommunity.com/groups/mothers_basement/curation and the new Mother's Basement Subreddit: https://www.reddit.com/r/mothersbasement In the depths of his Mother's Basement, Geoff Thew creates videos analyzing the storytelling techniques of anime and video games. He has been named the number one Worst YouTube Anime Reviewer by The Top Tens.
Views: 637484 Mother's Basement
Rapping, deconstructed: The best rhymers of all time
Here's how some of the greatest rappers make rhymes Special thanks to the research of Martin Connor who was interviewed in this piece. More of his rap analysis can be found here: http://www.rapanalysis.com/ SPOTIFY PLAYLIST: https://open.spotify.com/user/estellecaswell/playlist/5KpHR1UysAms2zssDHeSbZ Subscribe to our channel! http://goo.gl/0bsAjO Vox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out http://www.vox.com to get up to speed on everything from Kurdistan to the Kim Kardashian app. Check out our full video catalog: http://goo.gl/IZONyE Follow Vox on Twitter: http://goo.gl/XFrZ5H Or on Facebook: http://goo.gl/U2g06o
Views: 6927534 Vox
The First Americans Explanation for Kids - AH001
Patreon - https://www.patreon.com/justinweinmann Twitter - https://twitter.com/justinweinmann Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/historyillustrated Website - https://historyillustrated.org/
Views: 97231 History Illustrated
Comethazine "Walk" Official Lyrics & Meaning | Verified
St. Louis rapper Comethazine scored a breakthrough hit in spring 2018 with “Bands.” His more recent song “Walk” is poised for even greater success, as its Cole Bennett-directed music video has garnered over 5 million YouTube views in two weeks. On the BHUNNA-produced track, Comethazine boasts about his diamond-encrusted jewelry. Read more on Genius https://genius.com/a/comethazine-breaks-down-walk-on-genius-series-verified Read all the lyrics to Comethazine’s “Walk” on Genius: https://genius.com/Comethazine-walk-lyrics Watch the official music video for "Walk": https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oDlLTYC6OOQ Subscribe to Genius: http://bit.ly/2cNV6nz Genius on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Genius Genius on Instagram: http://instagram.com/genius Genius on Facebook: https://facebook.com/Geniusdotcom http://genius.com
Views: 364466 Genius
Primary Source eHow
Short video I made for a history project about how to write a primary source analysis. Feel free to add tips/corrections and ask questions in the comments!
Views: 706 Sofia Dragacevac
The History of Battle Royale Games
From movie inspirations to the most popular game genre of 2018. From Minecraft to H1Z1, PUBG to Fortnite and even new announcements like Black Ops 4: Blackout, this is how battle royale came to dominate our PCs, PS4s, Xbox Ones and mobiles. Watch more History of Games! https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLpg6WLs8kxGN5B5cxDVMjGnvUYFrVTCIa Subscribe to GameSpot! http://youtube.com/GameSpot?sub_confirmation=1 Visit all of our channels: Features & Reviews - http://www.youtube.com/GameSpot Video Game Trailers - http://www.youtube.com/GameSpotTrailers Movies, TV, & Comics - http://www.youtube.com/GameSpotUniverse Gameplay & Guides - http://www.youtube.com/GameSpotGameplay Mobile Gaming - http://www.youtube.com/GameSpotMobile Like - http://www.facebook.com/GameSpot Follow - http://www.twitter.com/GameSpot http://www.gamespot.com
Views: 195480 GameSpot
Indus Valley Civilisation - Ancient History (CGL,SSC CHSL,CLAT,IAS,Railways,CDS,NDA) General studies
UPSC Prelim 2019 Test Series @ Rs 4000 Only. Give Demo Test - https://goo.gl/9jKL2j || UP-PSC Prelim 2018 Test Series @ Rs 1800 Only. Give Demo Test - https://goo.gl/rtyEFe #Dussehra_Sale. Get FLAT 50% #Discount on various Govt. Exams #Pendrive_Courses. Offer Valid till 20th October '18 Only. #Call_9580048004 or Click here - https://goo.gl/L9oKDk UPSC/CSE 2019 - https://goo.gl/UrCD46 SSC & Bank - https://goo.gl/9LQ4Ai UPSC Optionals - https://goo.gl/rtmXRU State PSCs - https://goo.gl/FDB32q Defence Exams - https://goo.gl/UEmtRz SSC JE Exams - https://goo.gl/2WyU1Z RBI Grade B - https://goo.gl/PY32m6 NABARD Grade A - https://goo.gl/C6CzAL DMRC Exams - https://goo.gl/yDnvyf Insurance Exams - https://goo.gl/iLEFxf CLAT 2019 - https://goo.gl/Burjtj Railway Jobs - https://goo.gl/5KaL7h Teaching Jobs - https://goo.gl/q117TX Live Chat Support - https://goo.gl/s68PZ1 Instant WhatsApp Support - https://goo.gl/xfwLD8
Views: 806522 Study IQ education
Eugenics and Francis Galton: Crash Course History of Science #23
After Darwin blew the doors off the scientific community, a lot of people did some weird and unscientific stuff with his ideas. Francis Galton and a few others decided natural selection could be used to make the human race "better" and came up with Eugenics. *** Crash Course is on Patreon! You can support us directly by signing up at http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Thanks to the following Patrons for their generous monthly contributions that help keep Crash Course free for everyone forever: Mark Brouwer, Kenneth F Penttinen, Trevin Beattie, Satya Ridhima Parvathaneni, Erika & Alexa Saur, Glenn Elliott, Justin Zingsheim, Jessica Wode, Eric Prestemon, Kathrin Benoit, Tom Trval, Jason Saslow, Nathan Taylor, Brian Thomas Gossett, Khaled El Shalakany, Indika Siriwardena, SR Foxley, Sam Ferguson, Yasenia Cruz, Eric Koslow, Caleb Weeks, D.A. Noe, Shawn Arnold, Malcolm Callis, Advait Shinde, William McGraw, Andrei Krishkevich, Rachel Bright, Mayumi Maeda, Kathy & Tim Philip, Jirat, Ian Dundore -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 62134 CrashCourse
GCSE History source paper tips - comprehension in context questions revision
http://www.MrAllsopHistory.com/ You’ve probably never called them this, but you will have seen them before. These are the types of questions that need you to understand what a source tells you about a person or situation and then link it to your own knowledge of the period. Most commonly these questions ask you to use the source and your own knowledge to explain something, and it’s important to clearly keep the question in mind while you’re doing so in order to focus on that specific aspect of the topic. These types of questions are usually along the lines of “How does Source A help you to understand…whatever the topic is. Use the source and your own knowledge to explain your answer.” They may instead say, “Use Source E and F, and your own knowledge, to explain…whatever it might be.” “Tell me how to answer the question!” I hear you cry. Well, the first thing is again to make sure you closely study the source or sources that you are told to do, and gain a clear idea of what they tell you. You should start by going through the same process as you would for a straightforward comprehension question, looking for clues that help you infer a message beyond only the surface details. Once you’ve written about what the sources tell you, think about what else you know from the things you’ve learned about the issue you’re being asked about. If this is relevant to the issue, and assuming it can help you explain more about the source – perhaps what was happening at the time the source was created – then make sure to include it in your answer. It’s vital that if the question asks you to use the source and your own knowledge you must actually use both. It’s no good spouting off general facts you’ve learned in class without making it relevant to the source, but similarly it’s no good talking about the source without referencing your wider knowledge of the topic. I always find it best to look at the source first and then add in your own knowledge to help you understand the source better. This way it’s more likely that the knowledge you use will be relevant to the question – make sure you keep referring back at the question in your answer to keep your response closely focused. In more general terms, ‘comprehension in context’ questions don’t usually require you to comment on the usefulness or reliability of the sources unless they specifically state this. You’re best to save your thoughts on the reliability, usefulness and value of sources for a question that actually asks you to comment on this. Check out my other videos for guidance on how to approach questions about the reliability of sources.
Views: 2893 Mr Allsop History