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Unicheck Blog on Plagiarism

8 Tips to Organize Group Work in the Classroom

8 Tips to Organize Group Work in the Classroom

Today’s typical classroom presents teachers with an assortment of diverse abilities, differing rates of learning, a racial mix, a multi-age mix and other differences. Group work can be very effective in using the varied skills and abilities of the participants, but can also pose its own dilemmas. There has been plenty of noted success in cross-age tutoring, using grouping to break down socio-economic differences and to allow for styles of learning that can be enhanced through peer interactions.

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You Need to Watch Them All: Plotting Plagiarism in the Movies

You Need to Watch Them All: Plotting Plagiarism in the Movies

Plagiarism is not a subject people want to talk about because of its negative connotations – after all, it is stealing. But with technology and information so readily available, plagiarism is something that is real and is a part of our lives. Although the topic has not made it into the presidential debates it has slipped on the silver screen. If only the publishing houses in these five movies had used a plagiarism checker then maybe a few of the characters could have avoided trouble.

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4 Easy Ways to Get Student Feedback to Improve Your Teaching

4 Easy Ways to Get Student Feedback to Improve Your Teaching

As good and effective educators, we always want to improve. Improvement is something we instill in our students and it would be hypocritical to not expect the same from ourselves. Students are the center of our classroom and they are where we can find the most relevant information about how to be better at our jobs. If we are not delivering effectively to the “customer” how can we ever expect them to leave our courses satisfied, and hopefully, better.

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3 Methods to Help Your Students Get Better at Revising and Editing

3 Methods to Help Your Students Get Better at Revising and Editing

Reading and writing form the backbone to just about every other type of course, including math, science, and social studies. Without learning how to read, comprehend and express ideas, students cannot excel at any other subject, because fundamentally, the purpose of knowledge isn’t just to regurgitate information, it’s to assimilate that information, process it and express ideas based on that information.

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