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Chalkboard/Visual   Aids   Panel, Continued
m  Leave  the  bottom  third  of  your  sheets  blank  to  enable  the  students  in  the  back  of  the  class to  see  the  entire  sheet. You  can  refer  to  newsprint  at  a  later  date  as  a  review  (such  as  an  agenda).  For  future reference,  display  your  newsprint  in  a  corner  of  the  room  or  by  taping  it  to  the  side  walls.  Place information  you  have  already  covered  in  the  back  of  the  room  for  students  to  review  during their  break.  Don’t  clutter  the  walls  with  too  much  information. Remove  all  unnecessary newsprint  to  prevent  distractions. You  can  also  use  wall  charts.  They  are  relatively  easy  to  prepare,  and  those  made  of  heavy poster  board  material  last  a  long  time.  They  are  versatile  in  the  classroom  and  easy  to  display on  poster  board  clips  or  the  easel.  By  attaching  magnetic  strips  on  the  back,  they  easily  adhere to  most  visual  aids  panels.  You  can  use  professionally  prepared  charts  or  make  them  yourself. To  make  a  wall  chart,  project  an  image  from  an  opaque  projector  on  the  poster  board;  trace the  outline  and  then  apply  colors,  titles,  and  labels  as  appropriate.  Make  titles  and  labels  of sufficient  height  for  everyone  in  the  class  to  see  them. Models,  Mockups  and  Simulators Models,   mockups,   and   simulators   make   good   sense   for   many   training   applications.   They   can save   time   and   reduce   hazards   while   providing   hands-on   experience.   At   the   very   least,   they provide   another   form   of   learning   reinforcement;   at   the   most,   they   can   help   you   illustrate   and explain  things  that  otherwise  would  be  difficult  or  dangerous.  The  model  introduces  accurate and  authentic  realism  into  the  learning  situation.  A  model  may  be  an  enlargement,  a  reduction, or  the  actual  six.  A  scale  model  represents  an  exact  reproduction  of  the  original.  Some  models are  solid  and  show  only  the  outline  of  the  object  they  portray,  while  others  are  working  models (mockups).   Mockups   are   three-dimensional   working   models.   Use   them   for   training   or   testing in  place  of  a  real  object  that  is  too  costly,  too  dangerous,  or  difficult  to  obtain. A  simulator  is  any  device  that  has  the  form,  sound,  and  even  the  appearance  of  the  actual equipment.   Simulators   allow   the   students   to   gain   “hands-on”   experience.   You   normally   use them  when  they  are  safer,  less  costly,  or  provide  better  instruction  than  the  actual  equipment. Simulators  provide  a  realistic  setting  and  permit  a  high  degree  of  transfer  of  learning  when  the students  switch  to  the  actual  equipment.  Some  examples  are  damage  control  wet  trainers,  flight simulators,   and   submarine   control   simulators. Chalkboard/Visual   Aids   Panel Two  very  important  visual  aids  are  the  chalkboard  and  visual  aids  panel  (VAP).  They  are probably  the  most  frequently  used  visual  training  aids.  You  may  use  them  at  any  time  during a  lesson  to  display  terms,  definitions,  examples,  problems,  drawings,  or  diagrams.  Since  most chalkboards  and  VAPs  have  a  metal  backing,  you  may  easily  display  information  on  them  using poster   board   with   magnets   attached.   Their   flexibility   allows   you   to   adapt   them   to   almost   any instructional  need.  Since  they  are  available  in  most  classrooms,  labs,  and  shops,  they  are  an excellent   tool   for   recording   student   responses,   encouraging   class   involvement,   and   note   taking. You   can   use   the   chalkboard/VAP   when   teaching   almost   any   knowledge   subject.   The 107

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