3rd grade history Economics

Question Answer
What are the three types of economic resources? human, natural, and capital
Human resources are the people who do the work
Natural resources are materials that come from nature and are used in certain jobs
Main types of natural resources trees, water, air, soil, rocks, plants, animals, metals, minerals, sunlight
Capital resources are buildings, equipment, tools, and vehicles used to do jobs
What are the 4 basic needs of survival? food, water, clothing, shelter
What is economic choice? to make a decision between two possibilities
Why do we have to make economic choices? There is not enough money to buy everything we want and need
What is opportunity cost? Our second favorite thing that we give up to buy or do our very favorite thing
What are goods? Things people grow or make to sell and things that people buy and use
Some examples of goods farmer grows vegetables, fruit, and raise animals to sell
What are services? activities that people do to make money and satisfy the wants and needs of others
Some examples of services hair cutting, teacher, plumbing, bus driving, doctor, nurse, dentist
What is economic specialization? focusing on one job or service that you are specially trained to do
What is economic interdependence? When one specialist needs a different kind of specialist.
Examples of economic interdependence: A teacher needs a mechanic to fix her car. The mechanic needs the teacher to teach his children.

A plumber gets cut and needs a doctor. The doctor has leaky pipes and needs the plumber.

What is an economic consumer? a person who buys goods or pays for services
What is an economic producer? a person who makes goods or does services to make money
What is scarcity? Not being able to meet all wants and needs at the same time.
Examples of scarcity: A store is out of Xbox consoles and more people want to buy one.

A child is sick and the doctor has no more appointments available.

What are some specializations for the state of Virginia? ship building, coal, ham, peanuts

unit 4 Terms and definitions

Question Answer
adjunct anaesthetics drugs used in combination with anaesthetic drugs to control the ADE of help maintain the anaesthetic state in the patient
anaesthesia the loss of the ability to feel pain resulting from the administration of an anaesthetic drug
anaesthetics drugs that depress the CNS or peripheral nerves to produce decreased sensation, loss of sensation, or muscle relaxation
balanced anaesthesia the practice of using combinations of different classes of drugs rather than a single drug to produce anaesthesia
general anaesthesia a drug induced state in which CNS nerve impulses are altered to reduce pain and other sensations throughout the entire body.
local anaesthesia state in which peripheral or spinal nerve impulses are altered to reduce or eliminate pain and other sensations in tissues innervated by these nerves
malignant hyperthermia genetically linked major ADE to general anaesthesia characterized by a rapid rise in body temp as well as tachycardia, tachypnea, and sweating
overton-meyer theory a theory that describes the relationship between lipid solubility of anaesthetic drugs and their potency
procedural sedation milder form of general anaesthesia that causes partial or complete loss of consciousness but does not reduce normal respiratory drive
spinal anaesthesia local anaesthesia induced by injection of an anaesthetic drug near the spinal cord to anaesthetize nerves that are distal to the site of injection
spinal or intraspinal anaesthesia drugs are injected into the area near the spinal cord within the vertebral column. two injection techniques:intrathecal and epidural
central – intrathecal anaesthesia drugs injected into the subarachnoid space. used for patients undergoing major abdominal or orthopaedic surgery, c-section
central – epidural anaesthesia drugs are injected via a small catheter into the epidural space without puncturing the dura. used for birth and major abdominal or pelvic pain after s
peripheral – infilatration small amounts of anaesthetic solution are injected into the tissue that surrounds operative site (wound suturing, dental surgery)
peripheral – nerve block injected at the site where a nerve innervates a specific area. allows large amounts of drug to be delivered without affecting the whole body
peripheral – topical anaesthesia drug applied directly onto the surge of the skin, eye, or mucous membrane to relive pain or prevent it from being sensed
local anaesthetics action block both the generation and conduction of impulses through all types of nerve fibres by blocking the movement of certain ions(sodium, potass, calc)
Barbutyarates a class of drugs that are chemically derivatives of barbituric acid. They are used to induce sedation
benzodiazepines a chemical category of drugs most frequently prescribes as anxiolytic drugs and less frequently as sedative-hypnotic agents
Gamma – aminobutyric acid (GABA) primary inhibitor neurotransmitter found in the brain. A key compound affected by sedative, anxiolytic, psychotropic, and muscle relaxing meds.
hypnotics drugs that, when given at low moderate doses, calm or soothe the CNS without inducing sleep but when given at high doses cause sleep
Non- rapid eye movement (NREM) sleep the largest portion of the sleep cycle. It has 4 stages and precedes REM sleep. most of the sleep cycle consists of this
Rapid eye movement (REM) sleep one of the stages of the sleep cycle. Some of the characteristics is rapid eye movements, vivid dreams, irregular breathing
REM interference a drug-induced reduction of REM time
REM rebound excessive REM sleep following discontinuation of a sleep-altering drug
sedatives drugs that have an inhibitory effect on the CNS to the degree that they reduce nervousness, excitability and irritability without causing sleep
sedative-hypnotics drugs that can act in the body either as sedatives or hypnotics
sleep transient reversible and periodic state of rest which there is a decrease in physical activity and consciousness
sleep architecture the structure of the various elements involved in the sleep cycle, including normal and abnormal patters of sleep
biogenic amine hypothesis (BAH) postulates that depression results from a deficiency of neuronal and synaptic catecholamines (primarily norepinephrine) and excess of amines at receptor
permissive hypothesis postulates that reduced concentrations of serotonin are the predisposing factor in patients with affective disorders.
dysregulation hypothesis reformulation of BAH. Views depression as a failure of the regulation of the neurotransmitter system

perks-parts 3 and 4

term Definition
administer give or apply
schizopherina a psychotic disorder characterized by distortions of reality or hallucinations
mercilessly without pity
cynical believing the worst of human nature and motives
initiation a formal entry into an organization or position or office
bourgeoisie the social class between the lower and upper classes
sociology the study and classification of human societies
retrospect a review of a past course of events or period of time
ashen anemic looking from illness or emotion
thespian of or relating to drama
rebuttal the speech act of refuting by offering a contrary argument
sentimental marked by tender , romantic, or nostalgic emotion
skeptical marked by or given to doubt
seething in constant agitation
jaded tired, bored, or lacking enthusiasm, typically after having had too much of somethimg

Badminton Serve Coaching Points of a badminton backhand serve

Question Answer
Foot position Same foot and racket hand forward
Racket hand position Elbow high, loose handshake grip
Non racket hand position Relaxed
Body position Bent knees, balls of feet (ready to react to return shot)
Angle of racket pointing downwards
Motion of serving hand Gentle push through the shuttle
Trajectory of shuttle Low and straight (close to the net on flight and landing on or near the service line)

list 1-5

Term Definition
phil love
fort strong
fulg shine or flash
culp blame
circum around
philanthropy the generous giving of one's resources to hep others
fortitude calmness of mind in dangerous or chaotic situations
reflugent shining
culpable guilty or blameable
circumvent to get around
fract break
bell war
ous full of
amor love
lent full of
feculent foul
amorous loving
refactory stubborn
pompous proud
belligerent hostile
sub under
per through
ambul walk
syn together
subjugate to bring under submission
perambulate to wander through
synthisize to combine in a single unit
perceive to recognize
convene to meet together
fid faith
sanct holy
anim mind
loqu talk
plus add
fidelity loyalty
sacrosanct holy
animosity strong dislike
loquacious talkative
nonplussed confused
se apart
hend grasp
luc light
greg group
sequester to set apart
lucid clear prception
reprehend to scold
gregarious talkative
bellow to shout


Question Answer
Âñåñâ³òíÿ ìåðåæà, ÿêà ñêëàäàºòüñÿ ç ì³ëüéîí³â êîìï'þòåð³â ó ð³çíèõ êóòî÷êàõ çåìíî¿ êóë³, ïîºäíàíèõ ì³æ ñîáîþ ²íòåðíåò
Óñ³ â³äîìîñò³ ðîçì³ùóþòü íà… ñàéòàõ
Ñòîð³íêè ñàéòà íàçèâàþòüñÿ âåá- ñòîð³íêàìè
Êîìï'þòåðíà ïðîãðàìà, ùî íàäຠìîæëèâ³ñòü ïåðåãëÿäàòè âåá-ñòîð³íêè áðàóçåð
Êîìï’þòåðíà ïðîãðàìà, ùî âèÿâëÿº äåÿê³ êîìï’þòåðí³ â³ðóñè ó ïðîãðàìàõ, ùî çàâàíòàæóþòüñÿ, à òàêîæ íàÿâí³ íà êîìï’þòåðíèõ íîñ³ÿõ, ïîïåðåäæຠêîðèñòóâà÷à ïðî íåáåçïå÷í³ ïðîãðàìè, ìîæå çíèùóâàòè äåÿê³ êîìï’þòåðí³ â³ðóñè àíòèâ³ðóñ
Êîìï’þòåðíà ïðîãðàìà, ÿêà ìຠçäàòí³ñòü äî ïðèõîâàíîãî ñòâîðåííÿ âëàñíèõ êîï³é, à òàêîæ âèêîíàííÿ øê³äëèâèõ ä³é ç äàíèìè íà êîìï’þòåðíèõ íîñ³ÿõ â³ðóñ

Chapter 3

Term Definition
assimilation the process of acquiring culture
Banks, James an American educator
bilingual education students of limited or no English- speaking ability to attend classes taught in English
cultural difference theory asserts that academic problems can be overcome if educators study and meditate the cultural gap separating school and home
cultural pluralism acceptance and encouragement of cultural diversity
culturally responsive teaching approach to multicultural education that recognizes that students learn in different ways
culture a set of learned beliefs, values, and behaviors
deficit theory asserts that the values, language patterns, and behaviors that children from certain racial and ethnic groups bring to school put them at an educational disadvantage
demographic forecasting the study and predictions of people and their vital statistics
dual-language instruction students develop cognitively in both languages, learning about the culture and the history of their ethnic group
English as a Second Language an immersion approach to bilingual education that removes students from the regular classroom to provide instruction in English
English language learners students whose native language is not English and are learning to speak and write English
English- only movement those who support this movement feel that English is a nation's primary vehicle of communication
ethnicity shared common cultural traits such as language, religion, and dress
expectation theory holds that student's attitudes and beliefs about that student's academic potential are modified
generalizations broad statements about a group that offers information, clues, and insights that can help a teacher plan more effectively
immersion a bilingual education model that teaches students with limited English
Ladson- Billings, Gloria developed three promising culturally responsive principles for teaching not only for African American children but for others as well
language submersion an approach where either students learned to speak English as they sat in class or they failed school
Lau v. Nichols class action lawsuit centered on Kinney Lau and thousands of other Chinese students from the San Francisco area who were failing their courses because they could not understand English
maintenance approach designed to help children develop academic skills in both their native language

Stack #2642781

Question Answer
Goliad Massacre On March 27, 1836, prisoners of war from the Texan Army of the Republic of Texas were killed by the Mexican Army in the town of Goliad, Texas.
Grievances A complaint or protest, especially involving unfair treatment.
Law of April 6th, 1830 To stop immigration from US, no new slaves in Texas and restricted trade with U.S.
Constitutional Convention 1836 Convention of 1836 wrote and adopted the Texas Declaration of Independence, prepared a Constitution for the newly formed Republic, and organized an interim government.
Battle of Gonzales The Battle of Gonzales was the first battle of the Texas Revolution.
Texas Declaration of Independence The Texas Declaration of Independence was the declaration of independence of the Republic of Texas from Mexico in the Texas Revolution
Sam Houston General of the Texas army. Fought in the Battle of San Jacinto. Defeated Santa Anna. 1st president of Texas.
Mier y Teran Report A report after an investigation by general Mier y Teran stating that there was too much Anglo influence in Texas.
Battle of San Jacinto The Battle of San Jacinto, fought on April 21, 1836 was the decisive battle of the Texas Revolution. Led by General Sam Houston, the battle lasted just 18 minutes.
Fredonian Rebellion A failed rebellion against the Mexican government lead by Haden Edwards.
Santa Anna Dictator of Mexico. Captured after the battle of San Jacinto. Signed the Treaty of Velasco.

Funds 21 22 14

Question Answer
What area of brain controls temperature
Rate at which heat is produced when body is at rest
Hypothalamus controls the thyroid
Things that increase heat in the body Environment
How do you lose heat Evaporate or sweating
Pyrexia Is a fever
100.2 Is a fever
101.3 Typically when you treat a fever
Normal temp 97.5 – 99.5
F = C x 1.8 + 32
C = f -32 dividend by 1.8
Core body temperature is most accurate What's most accurate temperature
15-30 mins How long you Take temp after eating something hot or cold
How to cool Cool drinks
Sponge bath warm
Take blankets off
Hypothermia Any temperature below 95 degrees
Basil dilation Higher temperature
Basil constriction Colder temps
Pulse Heart contracts creates wave and you feel a pulse
Radial pulse Most common place to feel a pulse
Take apical pulse Apical is listened is abnormal pulse
60 to 100 Normal heart rate
Pedal pulse Found in back ankle foot
Arrhythmia Irregular pulse
Thready heart beat Weak or irregular
Breathing out carbon dioxide
Breathing in oxygen
Controls respirations Brain stem
Normal respiratory rate 12 to 20
Hypoxia Low oxygen levels in the blood
Oxygen rate 95 or greater
Cyanosis Bluish discoloration
Hypoxia Restlessness
Eupnea Normal heart rate
Tachypnea Increased respirations
Kussmaul Fruity smell
Crackles Fluid lungs
Rhonchi Mucus
Incentive spirometer Ball machine for breathing
Normal blood pressure 120 over 80
Sphygmomanometer Blood pressure cup
Korotkoff Sounds while taking blood pressure
High blood pressure 140/90

Assessment for times 3 separate occasions

Pain 5th vital sign
Pain assessment should include Intensity
Adema Heart is not functioning correctly
Palpation Touch to patient to evaluate
Right upper Liver
Left upper Stomach
Left lower quadrant Colon
Right lower quadrant Pain
Palpation Looking for pain and discomfort
Focus exam Assessment of patient showing signs
Spiritually Is different than religion
Religion Is belief
Christianity God
Most common religion
Catholic Sacrament of the sick anointing Done by the priest
Rosary beads
Christianity Communion
Islamic Common middle eastern
Allah. Muslims pray facing Mecca
No pork
Very modest and keep them selves covered
Male makes medical decisions
Judaism Jewish A rabbi
Kosher diets
Follow Sabbath Friday to Saturday sun up sundown
Matriarch Woman in charge
Patriarchy Men in charge
Equalitarianism Equal share between male and female
Asian pacific Buddhism
Ying yang
Hispanic Prayer
American Indians Shaman medicine man
European American White
Future oriented
Scientific views on medicine
Arab Americans Muslim