Teaching with visual symbols report

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  • Compare it to Contrived experiences.
  • Sources of cartoon
  • Where to use drawing as an instruction? These can serve as a motivation and starter of your lesson. It can also be given as an activity for students to express insights gained at the conclusion of a lesson.
  • Always answered the question “why?”
  • Created by Kaoru Ishikawa
  • Map language
  • Teaching with visual symbols report

    1. 1. Teaching with Visual Symbols Prepared by: Jaycris C. Agnes 2SED-SC
    2. 2. Lesson Objectives:  To define what visual symbols are.  To identify the instructional materials fall under visual symbols.  To enumerate and describe the types of visual symbols.  To identify the guidelines that must be follow when reading chart, maps and graphs. Visual Symbols
    3. 3. Visual Symbols ―worth a ―thousand words. Examine the content of the following slides.. Visual Symbols
    4. 4. Sexualization of children AT press time the Secretary of the Department of Education seem to have stepped back from implementing the sex education curriculum saying ―we have decided to hold sex education module in abeyance until a final decision is made on the consulting process.‖ At first blush that seems to be happy development. But this is no cause for jubilation for the parents who went out of their way to sue the Education Department. Because, if there is going to be any ―consultation process‖ it will merely be, as perhaps before, a rubber stamp of an aggressive implementation of a curriculum that will allow neither concession nor compromise—despite media statements of the Department to the contrary. Visual Symbols
    5. 5. The reason why this curriculum is ―immutable‖ is, it is crafted or, better still, dictated, by foreign sponsors that have bundled both content and logistics in one well-funded program. This present sex education curriculum that was supposed to be piloted, or in fact, already implemented in several schools this year carries the content of a sex-ed curriculum model issued by UNESCO in which five year olds would be literally taught about the pleasures of masturbation. The cover of the sex-ed manual carries the logo of both DepEd and UNFPA, the United Nations Population Fund. There should be an overarching agenda why this seeming obsessive-compulsive behavior of international grand planners seems too overt. They are the same planners that met in Cairo in September 1994 on Population and Development; in Beijing in 1995 on the 4th World Conference on Women; in Davos Switzerland on Climate Change and Tourism UNWTO in 2007 and elsewhere. Visual Symbols
    6. 6. Whatever the grand plan is, it is troubling to finally realize that these supposedly technocrats stand on a theory that children’s innocence is a myth. Their psychological premise is that children younger than five already know about sex and are sexual ―agents‖—hence, the logic and necessity of teaching them about sex. This, of course, is not true no matter what modern theorists says—unless, of course, they have already changed human nature in the same fashion that George Soros is famed for changing a financial scenario by mere currency speculation. It is not therefore far-fetched to say that this sex education proposed by the education department will certainly disrupt the natural development of sexual awareness of children by deliberately feeding them more advanced knowledge which is still beyond their realm. This indeed is a form of ―sexualizing‖ the children which in itself is already a form of sexual abuse that may progressively prepare them for physical abuse should any occasion arise. Visual Symbols
    7. 7. Now examine this: Visual Symbols
    8. 8. Which is easier to understand? The Paragraphs or the Cartoon? Visual Symbols
    9. 9. What are Visual symbols? Visual symbols are representations of direct reality, which comes in the form of signs and symbols. Visual Symbols
    10. 10. Kinds of Visual Symbols. Visual Symbols
    11. 11. A. Drawings The art or act of making figure, plan, or sketch by means of lines. (Webster,1976). One essential skill that the teacher should posses is drawing. Visual Symbols
    12. 12. Visual Symbols
    13. 13. Visual Symbols
    14. 14. B. Cartoons A first-rate tells its story metaphorically. The less the artist depends on words, the more effective the symbolism. The symbolism conveys the message. Visual Symbols
    15. 15. Visual Symbols
    16. 16. Visual Symbols
    17. 17. Visual Symbols
    18. 18. Use of cartoons: a. Appropriateness to experience level. The age and the experience or maturity of the target learners must be taken into consideration. b. Simplicity – contains only the essential features. The cartoon must not contain so many details. c. Brevity of captions if ever but they may not be given any. Short and direct captions are used when necessary only.
    19. 19. Use of cartoons: d. Use of clear symbols. Use symbols that are conventional, like; the dove to mean death; the turtle to mean slow or sluggishness and others. e. Adequateness of size. The cartoon should be big enough to be seen and appreciated.
    20. 20. C. Strip Drawings These are commonly called comics or comic strip. Dale(1969) asserts that a more accurate term is strip drawings. Make use of strips that are educational and entertaining at the same time. Visual Symbols
    21. 21. Visual Symbols
    22. 22. Visual Symbols
    23. 23. Values derived from strip drawing: 1. Increases interest in the subject. 2. Individualizes and personalizes. instruction for certain types of pupils. 3. Serves as a valuable practice in reading. 4.Widens reading interest.
    24. 24. D. Diagrams It is ―any line drawing that shows arrangement and relations as a part to the whole, relative values, origins and developments, chronological fluctuations, distribution, etc‖.(Dale, 1969) Visual Symbols
    25. 25. Types of Diagram Affinity Diagram- used to cluster complex apparently unrelated data into natural and meaningful groups. Visual Symbols
    26. 26. Visual Symbols
    27. 27. Tree Diagram- used to chart out, in increasing details, the various tasks that must be accomplished to complete a project or achieve a specific objective. Visual Symbols
    28. 28. Visual Symbols
    29. 29. Fishbone diagram- it is also called the cause-and-effect diagram. It is most commonly used to analyze work-related problems. Visual Symbols
    30. 30. Visual Symbols
    31. 31. E. Charts It is diagrammatic representation of relationships among individuals within an organization. Visual Symbols
    32. 32. Kinds of Charts Time Chart- Is a tabular time chart that presents data in ordinal sequence. Visual Symbols
    33. 33. Visual Symbols
    34. 34. Tree or stream Chart- depicts development, growth and change by beginning with a single course (the trunk) which spread out into many branches; or by beginning with the many tributaries which then converge into a single channel. Visual Symbols
    35. 35. Visual Symbols
    36. 36. Flow chart - is a visual way of charting or showing a process from beginning to end. It is a means of analyzing a process. Visual Symbols
    37. 37. Visual Symbols
    38. 38. Visual Symbols
    39. 39. Organizational chart - shows how one part of the organization relates to other parts of the organization. Visual Symbols
    40. 40. Visual Symbols
    41. 41. Comparison and contrast chart Visual Symbols
    42. 42.  Pareto chart - is a type of bar chart, prioritized in descending order of magnitude or importance from left to right. It shows at a glance which factors are occurring most. Visual Symbols
    43. 43. Visual Symbols
    44. 44. Gannt Chart – it is an activity time chart. Visual Symbols
    45. 45. F. Graphs Based diagrams: these take a collection of items and relationships between them, and express them by giving each item a 2D position, while the relationships are expressed as connections between the items or overlaps between the items. (Wikipedia) Visual Symbols
    46. 46. Types of Graphs  Circle or Pie Graph - recommended for showing parts of the whole.  Bar Graph -use in comparing the magnitude of similar items at different ties or seeing relative sizes of the parts of a whole.  Pictorial Graph - makes use of pictorial symbol. Others: line graph, function graph, histogram and scatter plot. Visual Symbols
    47. 47. Visual Symbols
    48. 48. Visual Symbols
    49. 49. Graphic Organizers - Visual representations of knowledge, concepts, thoughts, or ideas. Graphic Organizers historically have been organized bits of data in easy-to-understand formats, such as charts, tables, and graphs. Visual Symbols
    50. 50. Visual SymbolsVisual Symbols
    51. 51. G. Maps A map is a representation of the surface of the earth or some part of it. Visual Symbols
    52. 52. Kinds of Map Physical Map- combines in a single projection data like altitude, temperature, rainfall, precipitation, vegetation, and soil. Visual Symbols
    53. 53. Visual Symbols
    54. 54. Relief Map- - has three dimensional representations and show contours the physical data of the earth or part of the earth Visual Symbols
    55. 55. Visual Symbols
    56. 56. Commercial or economic map - also called product or industrial map since they show land areas in relation to the economy. Visual Symbols
    57. 57. Visual Symbols
    58. 58. Political map - gives detailed information about country, provinces, cities and towns, roads and highways. Oceans, rivers and lakes are the main features of most political maps. Visual Symbols
    59. 59. Visual Symbols
    60. 60. Understanding Maps, Graphs and Charts.  Read the titles and the subtitles  Read the key, and/or the legend  Read the information shown along the side and the bottom of the graphs and charts and tables, if any.  Determine your purpose of reading the map. Visual Symbols
    61. 61. 1. Visuals must be directly relevant to the audio content. 2. Redundancy between visuals and audio must be avoided. If words are displayed, viewers must be given time to read it. Rules in using visuals: Visual Symbols
    62. 62. 3. Visual displays should be big enough to be seen by the farthest pupil. 4. Visual displays must be attractive. 5. Visual displays must be aesthetically presented to maintain good taste. Visual Symbols
    63. 63. Summary:  Like a picture, a graph and all other visual symbols, are worth a thousand words. The proper use of the visual symbols will contribute to the optimum learning.  Visual symbol come in many forms. For these visual symbols to be at your finger tips, you ought to be skilled in making them.  The collection, preparation and use of these various visual symbols depend on the great extent on your own resourcefulness and creativity. If you used them skilfully, your classroom may turn into a beehive of busy students. Visual Symbols
    64. 64. ―Visual Symbols will be made meaningful if we can use them as summaries of our direct experiences or our rich indirect experiences… A little can stand for a lot!‖
    65. 65. End. Visual Symbols

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