سخنرانی های دانش آموزان

پکیج TED Education ، سرفصل 9 : سخنرانی های دانش آموزان

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این شامل 26 زیر است:

How can a simple nursery rhyme be so complicated to translate? If your language doesn't include words for numbers, are you still able to count? And why do speakers of a language without words for "left" and "right" always know which way is North? In this thought-provoking talk from TED-Ed Weekend in New York City, Petrina Nomikou discusses research on the relationship between language and thought. About the speaker- Petrina Nomikou was born in Greece and currently attends high school in Argentina. To find out more about TED-Ed Weekend, go here- bit.ly/2mCCQDn. To start a TED-Ed Club at your school, visit ed.ted.com/clubs.

From packing peanuts to disposable coffee cups, each year the US alone produces some two billion pounds of Styrofoam -- none of which can be recycled. Frustrated by this waste of resources and landfill space, Ashton Cofer and his science fair teammates developed a heating treatment to break down used Styrofoam into something useful. Check out their original design, which won both the FIRST LEGO League Global Innovation Award and the Scientific American Innovator Award from Google Science Fair, in this original talk from TED-Ed Weekend in New York City. To find out more about TED-Ed Weekend, go here- bit.ly/2mCCQDn. To start a TED-Ed Club at your school, visit ed.ted.com/clubs.

We all think we want equality in education, right? But can equality be unfair? In this thought-provoking talk, Olivia Chapman introduces us to the difference between equality and equity, and she prompts us to consider whether some situations call for "fairness" rather than "sameness." About the speaker- Olivia loves school, but recently realized that school is one of the best examples of negative equality. One of her greatest passions is writing poems and she hopes to become an occupational therapist or at least have a job in the medical field. She gave this Talk at TED-Ed Weekend. To find out more about TED-Ed Weekend, go here- bit.ly/2mCCQDn. To start a TED-Ed Club at your school, visit ed.ted.com/clubs.

Michael Mireles and his friends used to think their town was boring, and to entertain themselves, they would dream up ways to shake things up. Then something happened- Michael realized that what was actually boring was having an endless supply of ideas...that never went anywhere. So in an effort to turn these ideas into actions, Michael started the South Texas Ideas Festival and discovered just how much there is worth celebrating about his small, often overlooked rural community and the people who live there. The TED-Ed Clubs program supports students in discovering, exploring and presenting their big ideas in the form of short, TED-style talks. In TED-Ed Clubs, students work together to discuss and celebrate creative ideas. Club Leaders receive TED-Ed's flexible curriculum to guide their Members in developing presentation literacy skills to help inspire tomorrow's TED speakers and future leaders. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

TED-Ed Weekend (TEW) is designed to bring the voices of TED-Ed Club Members to the TED stage in New York City. This event is just like the official TED conference, except for one thing- the audience, session leaders and speakers are all members of TED-Ed Clubs. Find out more about TED-Ed Clubs by visiting ed.ted.com/clubs!

There is systemic inequality that exists in professional sports, even among athletes at the highest levels. But what can be done? In this talk from TED-Ed Weekend in New York City, Estee Park discusses alarming statistics of wage gaps and poses a solution for how we might get closer to equal pay for equal play. About the speaker- Estee is a student at the University of Notre Dame. Previously, she attended high school in Atlanta, Georgia, where she helped her soccer team win a state championship. To find out more about TED-Ed Weekend, go here- bit.ly/2mCCQDn. To start a TED-Ed Club at your school, visit ed.ted.com/clubs.

When high school student Analia Wu moved to Argentina, she had to learn Spanish and English at the same time. Even the most basic small talk became exhausting, and Analia was embarrassed by what felt like her verrrry sloooow progress--that is, until a chance encounter taught Analia to embrace failure with courage (and a sense of humor!). Because really, who cares if you can't remember the word for "broccoli"? "Tiny green tree vegetable" is a lot more fun. To find out more about TED-Ed Weekend, go here- bit.ly/2mCCQDn. To start a TED-Ed Club at your school, visit ed.ted.com/clubs.

Video games are designed to make us feel completely immersed in another reality. But what can happen when we leave our reality behind? By examining everything from cognitive puzzles ("brain games") to Grand Theft Auto, Jasper Coombes-Watkins shows us that the answer might not be as straightforward as we think. This talk was given at TED-Ed Weekend, in New York City. To learn more- https-//www.ted.com/attend/conferences/special-events/ted-ed-weekend To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own Club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

Trishna Bindu was tired of ending every school day with the same question- "Where did I put my water bottle??" and having to retrace her steps to find it. So she did what any good student would do- her homework. In this humorous (and helpful!) Talk, self-proclaimed scatterbrain Trishna shares her favorite memory techniques for navigating a busy world of homework assignments, impromptu interests, and endless "don't forget to's." The TED-Ed Clubs program supports students in discovering, exploring and presenting their big ideas in the form of short, TED-style talks. In TED-Ed Clubs, students work together to discuss and celebrate creative ideas. Club Leaders receive TED-Ed's flexible curriculum to guide their Members in developing presentation literacy skills to help inspire tomorrow's TED speakers and future leaders. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

What can kids do when they get their hands on special effects? 10-year-old Enzo Cox poses this exact question in his Talk. His answer? Just about anything. Enzo has a passion for special effects, and in this delightful, action-packed Talk, he takes us through an exciting collection of practical and digital special effects he taught himself to create. The TED-Ed Clubs program supports students in discovering, exploring and presenting their big ideas in the form of short, TED-style talks. In TED-Ed Clubs, students work together to discuss and celebrate creative ideas. Club Leaders receive TED-Ed's flexible curriculum to guide their Members in developing presentation literacy skills to help inspire tomorrow's TED speakers and future leaders. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

Look, I was more than just a fat kid. I was positive, I was cheerful, I was helpful!" In this boisterous talk, Ryan Ng makes a joyful plea for body positivity, encouraging us to define ourselves beyond our appearances and to find beauty within. About the speaker- Ryan Ng is a student at Han Chiang High School in China. He gave this talk at TED-Ed Weekend. To find out more about TED-Ed Weekend, go here- bit.ly/2mCCQDn. To start a TED-Ed Club at your school, visit ed.ted.com/clubs. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs

James Phillips was diagnosed with ADHD in the fourth grade. His diagnosis lead him on a journey of many ups and downs, from medication to moderation, from becoming the model student to losing his sense of self. For many students, finding the right way to manage your ADHD is a journey, and in this Talk, James discusses managing his diagnosis in the way that works best for him. This Talk was given at TED-Ed Weekend in New York City. To learn more, go to https-//www.ted.com/attend/conferences/special-events/ted-ed-weekend The TED-Ed Clubs program supports students in discovering, exploring and presenting their big ideas in the form of short, TED-style talks. In TED-Ed Clubs, students work together to discuss and celebrate creative ideas. Club Leaders receive TED-Ed's flexible curriculum to guide their Members in developing presentation literacy skills to help inspire tomorrow's TED speakers and future leaders. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

When 11-year-old Haaziq Kazi first prototyped his invention to clean plastic from the surface of the ocean, it lasted for about 7 seconds before coming apart in his bathtub. But that didn't stop him! In fact, his invention just got better and more elaborate. In this Talk, Haaziq's enthusiasm and creativity remind us that, when it comes to solving some of earth's biggest problems, our imagination may be one of our greatest assets. This talk was recorded at TED-Ed Weekend in New York City. To learn more about the event, go here- https-//www.ted.com/attend/conferences/special-events/ted-ed-weekend The TED-Ed Clubs program supports students in discovering, exploring and presenting their big ideas in the form of short, TED-style talks. In TED-Ed Clubs, students work together to discuss and celebrate creative ideas. Club Leaders receive TED-Ed's flexible curriculum to guide their Members in developing presentation literacy skills to help inspire tomorrow's TED speakers and future leaders. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

Why is a young African-American girl 6 times more likely to be suspended for the same classroom behavior as her white female classmates? In this honest talk, 16-year-old Irfhana Zakir Hussain explores the assumptions we make based on race, from the perspective of someone who has both judged and been judged on those assumptions. Irfhana gave this talk in New York, NY at TED-Ed Weekend. To find out more about TED-Ed Weekend, go here- bit.ly/2mCCQDn. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

From getting to class on time to finishing homework, there are countless things to worry about as a high school student. For Thiago Schneider, at the top of that list is antibiotic-resistant bacteria.Though it may seem like a distant and improbable concern --or something that only medical professionals need to worry about --this informative and rallying Talk explains exactly why the specter of antibiotic-resistant bacteria is something that affects everyone, and what each of us can do to prevent it. This Talk was given at TED-Ed Weekend in New York City. The TED-Ed Clubs program supports students in discovering, exploring and presenting their big ideas in the form of short, TED-style talks. In TED-Ed Clubs, students work together to discuss and celebrate creative ideas. Club Leaders receive TED-Ed's flexible curriculum to guide their Members in developing presentation literacy skills to help inspire tomorrow's TED speakers and future leaders. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

High schooler Jessica Guimaraes takes dreaming very seriously. So seriously, in fact, that she developed an equation to help her determine the essential factors involved in achieving her dreams. In this thoughtful and humorous Talk, Jessica explains how chasing her own dreams has made her want to encourage and support others in pursuing theirs. This Talk was given at TED-Ed Weekend in New York City. The TED-Ed Clubs program supports students in discovering, exploring and presenting their big ideas in the form of short, TED-style talks. In TED-Ed Clubs, students work together to discuss and celebrate creative ideas. Club Leaders receive TED-Ed's flexible curriculum to guide their Members in developing presentation literacy skills to help inspire tomorrow's TED speakers and future leaders. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

16-year-old Darlene Gitta Hamida is a huge superhero fan. She loves Batman and Superman, and her room even has pictures of them taped on the walls. But when a suicide bomber attacked her hometown of Jakarta, Indonesia, Darlene began to reconsider what it takes to be a hero. In this inspiring Talk, Darlene explores how small acts of kindness are what real heroes are made of, and she proposes ways that we might begin our very own hero-training. This Talk was given at TED-Ed Weekend in New York City. The TED-Ed Clubs program supports students in discovering, exploring and presenting their big ideas in the form of short, TED-style talks. In TED-Ed Clubs, students work together to discuss and celebrate creative ideas. Club Leaders receive TED-Ed's flexible curriculum to guide their Members in developing presentation literacy skills to help inspire tomorrow's TED speakers and future leaders. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

When Brett Lewis signed up to be a Peer Helper in 4th grade, he thought it was a great way to avoid joining the Chess Club. Little did he know, that by signing up to be a part of an inclusion program that would partner him with special education students, he would meet his best friend and discover his favorite part of the school day (besides lunch, of course). To find out more about TED-Ed Weekend, go here- bit.ly/2mCCQDn. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

Only 4% of money donated to cancer research is allocated to pediatric cancer research, so Sean has recruited some of his favorite athletes to fight for

Growing up, 18-year-old India Hawkins was taught how to maintain her hair, but not how to love her hair. A tangled history of political oppression, irresponsible advertising and unattainable beauty standards meant she spent her childhood using chemicals, heat, and protective styling to "manage" the hair that grew naturally from her head. Until one day India decided to "go natural." But she was in for a shock; India never knew how much she was hiding behind her hair, until the day she cut it all off. In her Talk, India describes the emotional sometimes difficult journey that led her to love her hair This Talk was given at TED-Ed Weekend in New York City. The TED-Ed Clubs program supports students in discovering, exploring and presenting their big ideas in the form of short, TED-style talks. In TED-Ed Clubs, students work together to discuss and celebrate creative ideas. Club Leaders receive TED-Ed's flexible curriculum to guide their Members in developing presentation literacy skills to help inspire tomorrow's TED speakers and future leaders. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

Coming from the tropical island of Bali, the sun plays a vital and powerful role in Arie Nyoman's day-to-day life. In fact, during Balinese New Year, when people are prohibited from using light of any kind, the day of darkness has always made Arie feel vulnerable. But that darkness is the year-round reality for many people who live without access to electricity. In this Talk, Arie explores answers to the question, "what if we could harness the power of the sun to make sure no one has to live in the dark?" This Talk was given at TED-Ed Weekend in NYC. To learn more about the event, go here- https-//www.ted.com/attend/conferences/special-events/ted-ed-weekend The TED-Ed Clubs program supports students in discovering, exploring and presenting their big ideas in the form of short, TED-style talks. In TED-Ed Clubs, students work together to discuss and celebrate creative ideas. Club Leaders receive TED-Ed's flexible curriculum to guide their Members in developing presentation literacy skills to help inspire tomorrow's TED speakers and future leaders. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

Sometimes growing up can feel like an obstacle course- full of academic and social hurdles, all designed to test your strength and sense of self-worth. But Aishwarya Chodankar believes we can find all the tools we need to overcome hardship by looking no further than our earliest childhood rituals- bedtime stories. In this whimsical Talk, Aishwarya describes how she uses her grandmother's tall tales as a guide to growing up. Aishwarya Chodankar gave this speech in New York, NY at TED-Ed Weekend. To find out more about TED-Ed Weekend, go here- bit.ly/2mCCQDn. To start a TED-Ed Club at your school, visit ed.ted.com/clubs.

When we want to solve a complicated math problem quickly and accurately, many of us will turn to a calculator without thinking twice. But would you want a machine determining the outcome of a complex legal case? This is the question Jaerin Jo got hung up on after participating in a debate about AI at her school. Jaerin's own father is a judge in South Korea, and imagining a future where robots preside over courtrooms brought up many brain-twisting questions about the appropriate uses of AI and the nature of justice itself. This thought-provoking Talk imagines what an AI justice system might look like, and asks you to consider how you would participate in it. This Talk was given at TED-Ed Weekend in New York City. The TED-Ed Clubs program supports students in discovering, exploring and presenting their big ideas in the form of short, TED-style talks. In TED-Ed Clubs, students work together to discuss and celebrate creative ideas. Club Leaders receive TED-Ed's flexible curriculum to guide their Members in developing presentation literacy skills to help inspire tomorrow's TED speakers and future leaders. To learn more and to get involved, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

Esha-Karthi Raj has known that she wanted to be a chef since she was very young. But, her passion for cooking was more than a calling- it became the language she uses to understand herself and the world around her. In this uplifting Talk, Esha's musings on the universality of chocolate cake and the magic of the masala dani, the spice box found in most Indian kitchens, create a roadmap for her to embrace the complexities and celebrate the many flavors of her life. Esha-Karthi Raj gave this talk in New York, NY at TED-Ed Weekend. To find out more about TED-Ed Weekend, go here- bit.ly/2mCCQDn. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own Club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

Kayla Briet was raised in a multigenerational, multicultural home. Part Dutch-Indonesian, part Chinese, part Ojibwe, Kayla often felt like she was never "enough" of any one identity. At the same time, she felt a great responsibility to preserve the stories and traditions of her native ancestors. So as a student and storyteller Kayla taught herself music, filmmaking, dance, animation, and even virtual reality to try to find a way to capture and preserve her heritage while celebrating the many textures and harmonies that form our shared human experiences. Kayla gave this talk at TED-Ed Weekend in New York City. To learn more about TED-Ed Clubs or to start your own club, go to http-//ed.ted.com/clubs.

When going through your day, you may not realize how much math surrounds you. Second grader, Jim Patrick, sees math everywhere. From the fractions in the pizza you eat for lunch to the multiplication you can use to check the time, Jim encourages us all to recognize the math in our lives. This Talk was given at TED-Ed Weekend in New York City. To learn more, go to https-//www.ted.com/attend/conferences/special-events/ted-ed-weekend The TED-Ed Clubs program supports students in discovering, exploring and presenting their big ideas in the form of short, TED-style talks. In TED-Ed Clubs, students work together to discuss and celebrate creative ideas. Club Leaders receive TED-Ed's flexible curriculum to guide their Members in developing presentation literacy skills to help inspire tomorrow's TED speakers and future leaders. This presentation was completed by participating in a TED-Ed Club and produced independently of the TED Conferences. Only approved Club Leaders (ed.ted.com/clubs) are able to upload TED-Ed Club presentations on behalf of their students. *If you see any video that should be flagged as offensive, please let us know by emailing tededclubs@ted.com

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