Students watch an \"Aladdin\" clip and discuss the desire for wishes to come true. Then, students participate in a Commit and Toss activity to answer the question, \"If you could have one wish, what would you wish for\"
Tell students that today we will learn more about wishes. We will also learn about how our author for today's reading, W. W. Jacobs, uses sentences and phrases to help us predict how the story might end. The use of language to predict what might come next in a story is called \"foreshadowing.\" Show the lesson's guiding questions about foreshadowing on slide three, and tell students that by the end of the lesson they will know more about this.
Show students a video clip from the animated movie, \"Aladdin,\" which is about the title character's desire for a wish to come true. The full URL for the video can be found in the resources at the end of this lesson and in the notes on slide four.
Display slide five, and lead students in a Commit and Toss activity. Students will each need a sticky note or small piece of paper. On the paper, they will answer the question, \"What would you wish for if you could have just one wish\" Ask students to categorize their wish in one of three ways: \"Is your wish for (1) yourself, (2) for someone else, or (3) for something for the world\" Have students write only their answers on the paper (not their names), then crumple it up, and throw it toward the front of the room. You can have students toss the papers into a large basket or box if you prefer. After all of the notes have been tossed, each student should choose one of the pieces of paper (but not their own) from the pile. Have students stand. Call on about one-third of the students randomly to read what is on their new paper. Have students crumple the paper again and toss it back into the basket or box. Students then choose another, different crumpled paper. Again, call on one-third of the students to share the answer they found on the paper. Depending on the variety of answers, you may want to complete one more round of Commit and Toss. This activity allows students to share their own ideas anonymously and hear the ideas of others.
Three years ago, aspiring filmmaker Morgan Cooper crafted a fake trailer. It was for a dramatic reboot of \"The Fresh Prince Of Bel-Air.\" Now that fake trailer has become reality. On Sunday, a revival of the show hits the streaming service Peacock. NPR TV critic Eric Deggans says the new series, called simply \"Bel-Air,\" shows that sometimes you should be careful what you wish for.
How much you enjoy the new Star Wars movie will depend a lot on your expectations going in, a new study suggests.Researchers surveyed 441 people before and after they saw the last episode in the popular franchise, Star Wars VIII: The Last Jedi, released in 2017. They wanted to see how audiences' expectations affected their actual enjoyment of the movie.The findings suggest that it is probably best not to go into Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker thinking you're really going to love it or really going to hate it, said James Alex Bonus, co-author of the study and assistant professor of communication at The Ohio State University.As you might expect, people who had the highest expectations for The Last Jedi but were disappointed in the movie had the lowest enjoyment of anyone taking the survey.But what was most interesting, Bonus said, were people who expected very little from the movie but ended up feeling intensely happy after seeing the film. Their overall enjoyment was lower than those who felt similarly joyful but who went into the movie with higher expectations.\"It wasn't really helping people to go in with those low expectations,\" Bonus said.\"The negative bias going in dragged them down and even if they were pleasantly surprised by the movie, they still didn't like it as much as other people did.\"The study was published online this month in the Journal of Media Psychology.The results show how much our expectations can influence our enjoyment of a movie, particularly one in a franchise like Star Wars, where audiences have a history with the characters or storyline.\"It becomes a lot less about what is in the movie and a lot more about what you expected it to be,\" Bonus said.In this study, online participants recruited through Amazon Mechanical Turk were interviewed three weeks before the release of The Last Jedi in 2017. They were asked to rate on a 7-point scale how happy, sad and nostalgic they thought the film would make them feel.Three weeks later, those who had seen the movie were asked how happy, sad and nostalgic seeing the movie had made them feel. They also rated their enjoyment and appreciation of the movie.Results showed that many people weren't very accurate at predicting how they would react to seeing The Last Jedi, Bonus said. That goes along with other research that shows people are bad at predicting how various experiences will make them feel.In this study, about 55 percent of participants did not accurately predict how the movie would make them feel. Most of them didn't get their prediction entirely wrong, such as saying the movie would make them happy when it didn't.But many were off in the strength of their feelings, predicting, for example, the movie would make them very happy when it made them only somewhat happy.\"We are really bad at predicting how future events will make us feel,\" Bonus said.One other interesting fact from the study: People who in the first survey expected that The Last Jedi would make them feel nostalgic were more likely to have seen the movie when re-interviewed three weeks later. Expectations about how happy they would feel did not predict viewing behavior.\"That shows the important role nostalgia plays for audiences of established franchises like Star Wars,\" Bonus said.Reference:James Alex Bonus, Tim Wulf and Nicholas L. Matthews. The Cost of Clairvoyance Enjoyment and Appreciation of a Popular Movie as a Function of Affective Forecasting Errors. Journal of Media Psychology, 2019 DOI: 10.1027/1864-1105/a000268This article has been republished from the following materials. Note: material may have been edited for length and content. For further information, please contact the cited source.
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For the cleaning we select a spatial mask that just includes the extent of the continuum emission. Here, we use the default non-interactive mode, but if you want to define the clean boxes more carefully, specify interactive=True. In that case, the clean task will bring up a viewer where the clean region can be defined, either by selecting boxes or by selecting polygon regions.
To be sure, InvenSense is trying to win Cupertino, California-based Apple's business. But even without Apple, it has become a key supplier in the smartphone and tablet market. But as Samsung's share of the smartphone market grows further, it too is forcing suppliers to accept lower and lower prices, said Evercore Partners analyst Mark McKechnie. \"Samsung beats the heck out of people too. Be careful what you wish for,\" McKechnie said.
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This is not only your privilege but your duty. Thedecision to do so must be yours. At first the principaleffort and persistence must come from you.Follow carefully the instructions of this book andyou will have no difficulty in accomplishing this desirableresult.
In the visual exercise in which a list of words waslearned, beginning with House, this principle wasused. The strong impression was made upon thebrain by seeing the House. You also made a strongimpression of the Clock, by seeing it, but in order toremember that the word Clock follows the wordHouse the two were associated together by seeingthem in the same picture. This is an example oftwo things impressed upon the mind at the sametime. When you see the House it brings the Clockinto mind. If you wish to recall what word followsHouse see the House, and the picture associationwill supply the second object. 1e1e36bf2d