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  • Learning Environments
  • The OECD's longstanding programme of work on Effective Learning Environments (ELE) explores innovative solutions for educational facilities, develops tools for evaluation, offers guidance on earthquake safety and promotes international policy dialogue. (oecd.org)
  • The OECD's work on Effective Learning Environments (ELE) aims to improve how learning environments can most efficiently support the pedagogies, curriculum, assessment and organisational forms necessary to develop students' capacities for the 21st century. (oecd.org)
  • The Learning Environments Evaluation Programme (LEEP) was launched in 2013 to develop instruments and analyses to inform school leaders, researchers, designers, policymakers and others about how investments in learning environments translate into improved education, health, social and well-being outcomes. (oecd.org)
  • LEEP aims to create best practice guidelines to assist OECD countries in developing physical learning environments that meet the needs of 21st century learning and teaching while guiding investment decisions to make more effective and efficient use of available resources. (oecd.org)
  • The OECD's work on Effective Learning Environments (ELE), including LEEP, is overseen by the OECD Group of National Experts on Effective Learning Environments (GNEELE), composed of experts nominated by OECD Member countries. (oecd.org)
  • The Association for Learning Environments (A4LE) is a non-profit association of a diverse, worldwide group of individuals interested in the planning, design, construction, operation, and maintenance of schools and higher education facilities. (wikipedia.org)
  • Its focus on learning environments includes the design and operation of both the physical learning spaces as well as the integration of pedagogies and educational philosophies. (wikipedia.org)
  • The Distance Education Learning Environments Survey (DELES) is a psychosocial learning environment survey designed specifically to measure college and university distance education learning environments. (wikipedia.org)
  • The DELES has been utilized in the United States to compare social work students' perceptions of their learning environments in a face-to-face class, a blended learning (hybrid) class, and an asynchronous learning distance education version of the same class. (wikipedia.org)
  • The DELES has also been translated into Turkish and used to study Turkish online learning environments-this version is referred to as the Turkish DELES (TR-DELES). (wikipedia.org)
  • 1960s
  • Whether you need to work, meditate, sleep, or any other use, Environments is the only ambient sound app based on extended recordings created in the 1960s and 70s on analog tape. (apple.com)
  • Starting in the 1960s, healing environments have been linked with Evidence-based design (EBD), giving the concept a strong scientific base. (wikipedia.org)
  • terrestrial
  • This book begins with an overview of current thinking on bioavailability, its definition, cutting-edge research in speciation and advancement in tools for assessing chemical bioavailability in the terrestrial environment. (elsevier.com)
  • collaborative
  • It is also a multi-user shared,intelligent, virtual environment representing the real geographic environment to conduct geo-spatial analysis, to carry out geo-visualization, to support collaborative work, planning and decision making, as well as to serve for training, geographic education, and entertainment. (wikipedia.org)
  • By merging geographic knowledge, computer technology,virtual reality technology, network technology, and geographic information technology, VGEs are built with the objective of providing open, digital windows into geographic environments in the physical world, to allow users to 'feel it in person' by a means for augmenting the senses and to 'know it beyond reality' through geographic phenomena simulation and collaborative geographic experiments. (wikipedia.org)
  • The center was created in 2001 to serve as a focal point for research activities pertaining to Collaborative distributed Knowledge discovery and exploitation, Interactive visual simulations, Intelligent synthesis, and advanced learning/training technologies and environments, and their application to future complex engineering systems. (wikipedia.org)
  • toxic
  • Scientist Olga Speranskaya successfully transformed the NGO community in Eastern Europe, the Caucasus and Central Asia (EECCA) into a potent, participatory force working to identify and eliminate the Soviet legacy of toxic chemicals in the environment. (yorku.ca)
  • provides
  • Controlled Environments Magazine is a business-to-business magazine that provides information on contamination control, detection, and prevention. (wikipedia.org)
  • The magazine is available in both print and online formats and provides information on trends, technology, and applications for professionals working in cleanrooms and similar environments. (wikipedia.org)
  • describes
  • This section describes how to install three popular desktop environments on a FreeBSD system. (freebsd.org)
  • Healing environment, for healthcare buildings describes a physical setting and organizational culture that supports patients and families through the stresses imposed by illness, hospitalization, medical visits, the process of healing, and sometimes, bereavement. (wikipedia.org)
  • available
  • The DELES is significant in the realm of post-secondary distance education because it was the first instrument available to seek associations between the psychosocial learning environment and student satisfaction with their distance education class. (wikipedia.org)
  • Conference
  • On 10 February 2015, Intelligent Environments participated in the annual FinovateEurope conference, where they demonstrated their attack-aware security software, AppSensorFS. (wikipedia.org)
  • focuses
  • The DELES focuses on students' perceptions of the learning environment to the exclusion of technical factors such as Internet connectivity or learning platform as found in other distance education learning environment instruments. (wikipedia.org)
  • MAGAZINE
  • Controlled Environments Magazine is aimed at contamination control professionals who are responsible for detecting, preventing, and controlling contamination in the clean manufacturing production process, such as engineers, technicians, and engineering support personnel at life sciences and advanced microelectronics companies, including Genzyme, Johnson & Johnson, and Bayer Corporation. (wikipedia.org)
  • especially
  • Physiologists have long known that organisms living in extreme environments are especially likely to exhibit clear examples of evolutionary adaptation because of the presumably intense past natural selection they have experienced. (wikipedia.org)
  • solutions
  • Our solutions for harsh environments offer the ruggedized product portfolio necessary to endure the environmental and mechanical rigors found in oil and gas, mining, manufacturing, transportation, and energy/utilities infrastructures. (corning.com)
  • application
  • setting up an environment to test a new feature or a bug fix might easily cost a lot more, both in time and in other resources, than updating the application code. (microsoft.com)
  • Intelligent Environments was originally best known for producing a client/server development tool called Application Manager (AM) for OS/2 and later for Windows (the Windows version was funded by a loan from Microsoft). (wikipedia.org)
  • Intelligent Environments now produces an application, account management, and administration product suite built using Microsoft .NET and C Sharp technology and operates using a single product platform. (wikipedia.org)
  • appropriate
  • With a lab environment, you can run a build-deploy-test workflow in which you can automatically build your system, deploy its components to the appropriate machines in the environment, run the tests, and collect test data. (microsoft.com)
  • product
  • In addition, if a product is to be tested again after an interval of a few months, it might be difficult to replicate the original environment exactly-the person who tested it first might have moved on, or lost their notes. (microsoft.com)
  • take
  • In Visual Studio, lab environments take a lot of the tedium out of setting up fresh computers and configuring them for testing. (microsoft.com)
  • system
  • A lab environment is a collection of computers that are managed as a single unit, and on which you deploy the system under test along with test software. (microsoft.com)
  • Now you might ask why you need lab environments, since you could deploy your system and tests to any machines you choose. (microsoft.com)
  • Examples of extreme environments include the geographical poles, very dry deserts, volcanoes, deep ocean trenches, upper atmosphere, Mt Everest, outer space, and the environments of every planet in the Solar System except the Earth. (wikipedia.org)
  • Most of the moons and planets in the Solar System are also extreme environments. (wikipedia.org)
  • article
  • Cf : \documentclass {article} \begin {document} \begin {abstract} \end {abstract} \begin {verbatim} \end {verbatim} \end {document} Notice how the simple addition of one blank space between \end and {verbatim} is sufficient to cause it to throw exactly the same wobbly as in your case, whereas for the Abstract environment it causes no problems at all. (tug.org)
  • concept
  • Today, the philosophy that guides the concept of the healing environment is rooted in research in the neurosciences, environmental psychology, psychoneuroimmunology, and evolutionary biology. (wikipedia.org)