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Instructional Techniques - 134t_115
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Navy Instructor Manual - Military manual for teaching in the military
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Models, Mockups and Simulator
Be   sure   to   move   the   projector   when   you   have   completed   showing   the   transparencies.   Don’t leave  the  machine  in  front  of  the  class  unless  it  is  in  use  it  becomes  a  distraction  and  a  barrier between  you  and  the  learners. Don’t  leave  a  bare  light  projected  on  the  screen.  Don’t  be clicking   the   projector   off   and   on   excessively. Turn   off   the   projector   when   finished.   That ensures  the  class  is  not  left  hanging  or  distracted  by  a  blank  screen. Films/Video   Tapes Motion   pictures,   which   you   can   show   using   films   or   video   tapes,   present   action   and   can recreate  real  or  imagined  situations.  The  film  of  the  USS  Franklin,   which  has  been  around  since 1945,  is  still  shown  to  make  a  vivid  point  about  the  importance  of  all-hands  damage  control training.   Using   motion   pictures   in   your   classroom   is   not   the   same   as   having   your   students watch  a  movie.  You  must  view  the  entire  motion  picture  before  class  to  ensure  you  are  aware of  its  intent  and  all  key  information  contained  in  it. While  previewing,  become  completely knowledgeable  of  all  equipment  controls  and  check  for  clear  visibility  from  all  seating  areas. Before  you  begin  showing  the  film/tape  to  your  class,  introduce  it  by  telling  the  students specifically  what  to  look  for. Develop   questions   for   students   to   answer   after   viewing   the film/tape.  Placing  these  questions  on  the  visual  aids  panel  or  easel  chart  further  focuses  student attention   to   the   main   thrust.   Follow   up   the   film/tape   with   a   discussion   of   answers   to   the questions.  Having  students  watch  the  film/tape  is  not  enough.  You  must  turn  it  into  a  learning experience  by  introducing  and  summarizing  the  film/tape  for  the  students. Newsprint   And   Wall   Charts Newsprint  is  another  widely  used  flexible  visual  aid.  It  is  a  powerful  tool  when  used  well,  but boring  and  a  waste  of  time  when  used  poorly.  In  the  Navy  classroom,  you  can  use  it  effectively to   record,   illustrate,   or   organize   information   contributed   by   the   class   as   a   lesson   takes   place. By   recording   information   on   newsprint   during   a   class   discussion,   you   can   increase   class participation,   student   interest,   and   motivation. If  you  area  slow  writer  or  poor  speller,  using  newsprint  in  a  spontaneous  manner  may  hinder your   ability   to   instruct. If   you   think   it   will   hinder   you,   prepare   or   develop   newsprint   in advance.   That   allows   you   to   have   information   neatly   arranged   and   spelled   correctly   before   the class  begins.  Using  newsprint  also  allows  you  to  maintain  your  position  in  front  of  the  students without   having   to   turn   away   from   them   to   write.   When   prepared   in   advance   and   attached   to an  easel,  you  can  turn  pages  over  to  reveal  the  new  information  as  the  lesson  progresses.  When using  newsprint  prepared  in  advance,  make  sure  you  have  had  ample  practice  before  conducting the   class.   The   following   techniques   will   increase   your   effectiveness   in   using   newsprint: n  Add  tabs  to  help  you  turn  pages  when  using  the  easel. E  Pencil  your  notes  in  lightly  on  the  newsprint  before  you  begin  the lesson. n   Use   brightly   colored   felt   tip   markers   to   write   in   the   words. n  Use  dark  colors  for  lettering n  Use  various  colors  to  enhance  your  work  and  distinguish  between information 106

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