Dyslexia Awareness Part 1: Module 5 - Identification
Dyslexia Awareness Part 1: Identification - Celebrities including Sir Richard Branson, Keira Knightley, Orlando Bloom and Maggie Aderin-Pocock-Pocock join expert teachers from two world leading dyslexia schools to share their wisdom and expertise in these inspirational Dyslexia Awareness Training films produced by Made By Dyslexia. Millfield School UK and Schenck School USA are both pioneers in the field of dyslexia and the first schools in their respective countries to successfully support dyslexic students and focus on dyslexic strengths. These films have been incorporated into 5 Dyslexia Awareness Training modules designed to help teachers, educators and parents understand dyslexia, both its strengths and challenges, gain essential knowledge in how to recognise and support it, and create a dyslexia inclusive classroom. Complete the rest of our FREE Dyslexia Awareness Training here:
Part 1: https://bit.ly/36UEi8U
Part 2: https://bit.ly/3eGKLGV Follow Made By Dyslexia:
Website: http://madebydyslexia.org About Made By Dyslexia:
We’re a global charity led by successful dyslexics. Our purpose is to help the world properly understand, value and support dyslexia. We believe in the game-changing power of dyslexic thinking. After all, everything from the light bulb to the iPhone was invented by dyslexic thinkers. In 2020 we are launching “Connecting the Spots”, a global training and advocacy programme to level the playing-field so every dyslexic child can achieve their potential. To achieve this we have one single minded mission: to train every teacher worldwide by 2025 to spot, support and empower every dyslexic child.
Now & Next: Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock on making it in the science sector
Be bold, aim high and love every second. Those are the tips British Space Scientist Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock wants women in science to know in the second episode of our Now & Next Series. Maggie speaks to a young Physics undergraduate at Imperial College London about being a woman in a male-dominated environment, her tips for women just starting out and how important it is to dream your future. More information about this campaign: Next & Now is a video series of 5 conversations between women who are, and will, push forwards gender equality. We want to help inspire the leaders of the future. It is part of the Mayor of London’s #BehindEveryGreatCity campaign, marking 100 years since the first women won the right to vote in the UK and driving forward gender equality across the city.
Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock MBE - Made By Dyslexia Interview
Space Scientist, Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock talks about being Made by Dyslexia.
Maggie Aderin-Pocock, MBE - Honorary Degree - University of Leicester
Maggie Aderin-Pocock, MBE receiving and responding to the presentation of the Honorary Degree (Doctor of Science) from the University of Leicester. This film was produced by the Division of External Relations at the University of Leicester.
BBC Sky at Night Visits the University of Leicester
The BBC's Sky at Night programme visited the University of Leicester's Physics and Astronomy department to talk about NASA’s Juno mission. Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock, MBE talks with Dr Jonny Nichols about what we're learning from the data that Juno is sending back from its close encounter with Jupiter. This film was produced by External Relations, University of Leicester. Filmed & Edited by Carl Vivian
Produced by Taylor Crosby
Really Inspirational! Dr Maggie (from the BBC) and a special guest talk about A Level Physics
I managed to speak to Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock MBE who presents the Sky at Night on the BBC (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maggie_Aderin-Pocock) about why Physics is so amazing. At the end we were joined by another guest who has presented her own BBC shows as well as writing many books (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alice_Roberts) Thanks for watching, Lewis _____________________________________ MY PHYSICS WEBSITES
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How to Star Hop | CBBC
Space Doctor Maggie Aderin-Pocock shows you how navigate the stars like a real astronomer in this EPIC clip! Find out How To Be EPIC @ Everything here -
http://www.bbc.co.uk/cbbc/shows/how-to-be-epic-at-everything For more fun, CBBC games, shows, quizzes and great makes visit http://www.bbc.co.uk/cbbc/
APM National Conference for Women in Project Management 17 - Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock MBE
APM National Conference for Women in Project Management 17 Keynote speaker interview - Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock MBE
Scientific Community React to Hidden Figures
Maggie Aderin Pocock and Alice Bunn (Uk Space Agency) react to Hidden Figures. In Cinemas across the UK from 17th February 2017 or discover how you can watch it here http://www.findanyfilm.com Subscribe so you don't miss a video! https://www.youtube.com/getintofilm Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/getintofilm
Follow us on Instagram: http://instagram.com/getintofilm Hidden figures is the untold story of a team of African-American women who provided NASA with vital mathematics that lead to the launch the program's first successful space missions. Starring Taraji P. Henson, Octavia Spencer, Janelle Monáe, Kevin Costner and an original score by Pharrell Williams
Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock
Space scientist Interview directed by Marian Lacombe.
Photo © Brigitte Lacombe. Copyright The Female Lead 2017.
Beautiful equations: E=mc² explained in two minutes
There’s beauty in simplicity. For space scientist and Sky At Night host Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock, there’s nothing more beautiful than the way that Einstein’s theory of special relativity unlocks our understanding of how energy, mass and the speed of light work in the universe.
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David Mitchell and the moon rock - Would I Lie to You?
Maggie Aderin-Pocock: "Possession: This is a piece of rock taken from the surface the moon and given to me by Buzz Aldrin. I'm currently using it to wedge my kitchen door open." Series 10 Episode 8. With Jason Watkins, Phil Wang, Adam Woodyatt and Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock. Would I Lie to You? S10E08 Series 10 Episode 8
Maggie Aderin-Pocock - Space scientist | Modern Studies - Spark: My Brilliant Career
In this short clip about finding a career, space scientist Maggie Aderin-Pocock (who is dyslexic) explains why being different is no barrier to success if you are passionate about something. Subscribe for more Modern Studies clips from BBC Teach on Wednesday when we have them in: http://bit.ly/BBCSubscribeTeach If you found this video helpful, give it a like.
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Space scientist Maggie Aderin-Pocock explains why being different is no barrier to success if you are passionate about something. As a dyslexic child, Maggie found reading and writing in school difficult. Nonetheless, it was a book that changed her life. On its cover was an astronaut. As soon as Maggie saw that picture of a man floating without gravity in his amazing suit, she craved more information about space. Driven by a desire to understand how the universe worked, she studied science and went on to make new discoveries about space on her own. Maggie describes how she worked hard to overcome stereotypes by staying true to her goal. Despite not fitting the common image of a ‘serious, white male scientist’, she made it. Her message to others is simple: "Believe in yourself, and you can achieve so much.” This clip is from the BBC series Spark. Spark is a collection of short films about ambition and work aimed at 9 to 14-year-olds that encourages them to think about what they might do and who they might become. For our Spark playlist: bit.ly/2d5ojgk
For our Modern Studies playlist: bit.ly/TeachModern
For Class Clips users, the original reference for the clip was p00zy7lf. =====================
Teaching Modern Studies or Physics? This clip could be used as a discussion starter. What are the ethical implications of sending people into space? Can we justify the hundreds of millions of pounds often spent on satellites? Use Maggie's answers in the clip as prompts for a debate on science funding to fit in with SMSC part of the syllabus. The lesson could be expanded to include the Large Hadron Collider. It can also be used in Science Week for prompts on careers in science and women in science. This clip will be relevant for teaching Modern Studies and Physics at KS2 and KS3 in England and Wales, and 2nd level in Scotland. =====================
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Dr. Margret Aderin-Pockock on how science is changing women's lives
The founder of Science Innovation Ltd. on why it's so important to have gender equality in business, science and technology.
The History of the Early Solar System
Dr Richard Alexander, from the University of Leicester department of Physics and Astronomy, talks with 'Sky at Night' presenter Maggie Aderin-Pocock about the history of the early solar system. Using the Nice Model he explains how the dynamic evolution of the Solar System occurred.
Gamma-ray Burst - Professor Richard Willingale
Professor Richard Willingale from the X-ray and Observational Astronomy Group at the University of Leicester talks with Sky at Night presenter Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock about Gamma-ray bursts. Gamma-ray bursts are the most powerful explosions in the Universe putting out more energy in a few seconds than the sun will put out in its entire lifetime.
Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock MBE Interview | Ed Talks | UKTV
UKTV speaks to space scientist, Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock MBE backstage at Ed Talks, an evening to launch the 40th anniversary of The Guardian Edinburgh International Television Festival, held on Thursday 26th March 2015 in London. UKTV sponsored and produced the event.
The power of dreams by Maggie Aderin-Pocock | Observer Ideas
Maggie Aderin-Pocock tells the 2014 Observer Ideas festival about the power of dreams, the wonder of science and her journey from a dyslexic girl at the back of the class to internationally renowned space scientist.
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'STEM for ALL' - Dr. Maggie Aderin Pocock - WISE 2013 Focus
Dr. Maggie Aderin-Pocock started her journey in Science Communication from the standpoint of wanting to encourage more youth (especially girls) to consider jobs in STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics). However, over the years her emphasis on youth has changed to include a much more general audience for three reasons. First, the older generation still has great influence over young people and, if you captivate the parents, the children will often follow. Second, STEM is very much part of our lives. To use it to its true potential, it is vital to understand its scope and limitations. Lastly, STEM practitioners need to be guided ethically and responsibly by the public, but to do this effectively society needs to be STEM literate. SUBSCRIBE to get more videos from WISE: http://www.youtube.com/WISEQatar?sub_confirmation=1 World Innovation Summit for Education (WISE) is an international, multi-sectoral and action-oriented platform for innovation in education that connects innovators, nurtures new ideas, and recognizes and supports successful initiatives that are helping revitalize education. For more information about WISE: http://www.wise-qatar.org Follow WISE on Twitter: http://twitter.com/WISE_Tweets
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Inspiring scientists: Maggie Aderin-Pocock's story
Inspiring scientists: Maggie Aderin-Pocock speaks about her life as a scientist. This series of video interviews by the Royal Society celebrates the diversity of British science in partnership with National Life Stories at the British Library. You may have seen Maggie Aderin-Pocock presenting BBC's The Sky at Night, asking Jeremy Paxman to hold a torch while she described a lunar eclipse, or on the sofa of a breakfast television show or The One Show talking enthusiastically about science. You may not know that she has hung out of the back of military aircraft photographing the vapour trails of missiles to improve fighter aircraft 'countermeasures', that she has improved metal detectors used to find unexploded mines, or that she has led projects to make instruments placed on telescopes or satellites to inspect the Earth and the Universe. You may also not know that she was born in London to parents who emigrated from Nigeria in the 1950s, that she was inspired by Einstein, the Clangers and Star Trek, and that she has, at times, struggled with reading and writing due to dyslexia. This is Maggie's story. To find out more about the Royal Society's work in diversity and this project visit: https://royalsociety.org/policy/projects/leading-way-diversity/inspiring-scientists/
British Library's Voices of Science: http://www.bl.uk/voices-of-science