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David Spencer's Education Paragon is a free educational resource portal helping David Spencer's secondary school students, their parents and teaching colleagues with understanding, designing, applying and delivering assessment, curriculum, educational resources, evaluation and literacy skills accurately and effectively. This wiki features educational resources for Indigenous Aboriginal education, field trips for educators, law and justice education, music education and outdoor, environmental and experiential education. Since our web site launch on September 27, 2006, online site statistics and web rankings indicate there are currently 1,888 pages and 20,185,651 page views using 7.85 Gig of bandwidth per month. Pages are written, edited, published and hosted by Brampton, Ontario, Canada based educator David Spencer. On social media, you may find David as @DavidSpencerEdu on Twitter, as DavidSpencerdotca on Linkedin.com and DavidSpencer on Prezi. Please send your accolades, feedback and resource suggestions to David Spencer. Share on social media with the hashtag #EducationParagon. Thank you for visiting. You may contact David Spencer here.
The following resources are helpful to parents and teachers:
- Book: Supporting Successful Transition from Primary to Secondary School by Tina Rae (2014)
- Book: Book: Last Child in the Woods by Richard Louv (2008)
- Book: Digital Tools for Teaching: 30 E-tools for Collaborating, Creating, and Publishing across the Curriculum by Steve Johnson (2013)
- DVD video: Canadian Popular Music in the '60's, '70's & '80's by EMI Music Canada (2012)
- DVD video: Canada: A People's History produced by Mark Starowicz (2001).
- Book: Fire in the Bones: Bill Mason and the Canadian Canoeing Tradition by James Raffan (1999)
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Military time is used by the military, law enforcement, police, airports, hospitals and by the international standard ISO 8601. In hospitals, the use of military time prevents any ambiguity as to when events occurred in a patient's medical history. A day runs from midnight to midnight and is divided into 24 hours. Since it divides a day into 24 hours, military time provides a more accurate time data for keeping records. Also called the "24-hour clock"
According to WikiHow, to share military time verbally and there's a zero as the first digit, then say the first two digits as "Zero" and whatever number is next, followed by "Hundred Hours." If there's a 1 or 2 as the first digit, then say the first two numbers as a pair of numbers with a tens and ones digit, followed by "Hundred Hours." Here's are some examples:
- 0100 hours is "Zero One Hundred Hours."
- 0200 hours is "Zero Two Hundred Hours."
- 0300 hours is "Zero Three Hundred Hours."
- 1100 hours is "Eleven Hundred Hours."
- 2300 hours is "Twenty Three Hundred Hours."
- How to Tell Military Time by WikiHow.com
- Military Time Made Easy: The Best Ways to Use a 24-Hour Clock by BestLifeOnline.com
- 24-hour clock by Wikipedia.org