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Exam Code: 4A0-107 Practice test 2022 by team
4A0-107 Alcatel-Lucent Quality of Service

Exam Name: Nokia Quality of Service
Exam Number: 4A0-107
Credit Towards Certifications: Nokia Service Routing Architect
Exam Duration: 90 Minutes
Exam Appointment Duration: 135 minutes
Number of Questions: 60
Language: English

Alcatel-Lucent Quality of Service
Alcatel-Lucent Alcatel-Lucent teaching
Killexams : Alcatel-Lucent Alcatel-Lucent teaching - BingNews Search results Killexams : Alcatel-Lucent Alcatel-Lucent teaching - BingNews Killexams : Task-Based Language Teaching

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  22 September 2022

Daniel O. Jackson

Kanda University of International Studies

This Element is a guide to task-based language teaching (TBLT), for language instructors, teacher educators, and other interested parties. The work first provides clear definitions and principles related to communication task design. It then explains how tasks can inform all stages of curriculum development. Diverse, localized cases demonstrate the scope of task-based approaches. exact research illustrates the impact of task design (complexity, mode) and task implementation (preparation, interaction, repetition) on various second language outcomes. The Element also describes particular challenges and opportunities for teachers using tasks. The epilogue considers the potential of TBLT to transform classrooms, institutions, and society.

Wed, 21 Sep 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Teaching materials ages 6-9

Teaching materials are focused on building socio-emotional skills in the classroom to allow students and teachers to co-create a peaceful classroom environment where children can celebrate their differences.

The activities are linked as much as possible to the experiences of children themselves and what their home life is like.

Video and audio materials for this age group tell stories of a refugee child of the same age as the pupils through discussion of upbeat, familiar and relevant subjects such as home-life, hobbies, toys, new school life and future dreams.

Click on the links below to get the teaching materials. You can use the curriculum, the guides, the video exercises and learning activities as you see fit. get the Teaching About Refugees Lesson Plan template to prepare or use your lesson planning tools.


Main curriculum about refugees, asylum and migration

This main curriculum for children aged 6 -9 contains suggestions for short class activities focusing on building socio-emotional skills and facilitating peer relationships, celebrating diversity, understanding new arrivals in the classroom, as well as creating a peaceful environment in the classroom. Activities take 10-20 minutes. 

Integrating teaching about refugees, asylum and migration in your class activities

This module contains guidance and ideas on how to introduce the Topic in various settings in your classroom. Activities take 5-15 minutes. 

School activity guide for 6 – 9-year-olds

This practical guide contains some suggestions for activities that can be done with the class or with others in the school community, like parents and siblings. Some activities are short; others can take up to a couple of hours.

Video exercise

Watch this video with your students and use the video exercise lesson plan to do a couple of activities and ask a few questions. Activities take 15-30 minutes.

Rahf's story

Rahf is a seven year old girl from Syria with a special hobby: karate. She had to flee the war in her country with her mother, father, sister and four brothers. The family first fled to Jordan and was then resettled to Luxembourg, where Rahf is now attending school and learning languages.

Thu, 11 Aug 2022 01:56:00 -0500 en-us text/html
Killexams : Language Teaching


Language Teaching has received its highest ever Impact Factor of 5.327 and its highest ranking to date of 2/190 in Linguistics and 11/264 in Education.

2020 Journal Citation Reports, Clarivate Analytics 

Christopher Brumfit Essay Prize 2022

Language Teaching
 announces the award of an essay prize which honours one of the founding editors of this journal. 

The winner will receive a £500 credit to be used to purchase books available in the current Cambridge University Press catalogue.

The winning essay - revised where appropriate in line with referees’ comments - will be prioritised for publication in the first available issue of the journal. 

The winner will be nominated for a one-year period as a member of the Language Teaching Editorial Board and designated in all outlets of the journal as the “Christopher Brumfit Award Winner”. 

An official certificate will be issued to the winner by the journal and Cambridge University Press.


Write an essay which presents an argument of relevance to second/foreign language learning or acquisition.

Sat, 14 May 2022 21:36:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Avaya and Alcatel-Lucent Enterprise announce next partnership phase

COMPANY NEWS: American multinational technology company Avaya and Alcatel-Lucent Enterprise announced at Gitex Global last week the next phase of their partnership that will enable enterprises to innovate easier without the need for disruptive technology replacement initiatives.

The existing partnership sees Alcatel-Lucent Enterprise Alcatel-Lucent Enterprise (ALE) offer Avaya OneCloud CCaaS to its customers and Avaya offer ALE Digital Age Networking solution to its clients. According to Avaya, the integration key for both the companies’ customers to innovate using an expanding, rich, and complementary set of capabilities from either—and painlessly roll them out.

“Our common objective is to support our customers in their digital transformation, providing all capabilities needed to make everything connect. Looking to the future, we are collaborating to deliver new value and services to our respective customers thanks to the tailored vertical solutions we are building together,” said Alcatel-Lucent Enterprise executive vice president global sales, services, and marketing Rukmini Glanard.

“Our customers want innovation, but they want that innovation to come over the top of their IT infrastructures – typically over the cloud. They don’t want any costly or time-consuming disruption underneath. Through the integration of our technology with ALE’s, and through the strength of our collective global customer base, we’re in a unique position to provide that innovation without disruption,” added Avaya president Nidal Abou-Ltaif.

Avaya’s presence at Gitex Global comes in partnership with Alcatel-Lucent Enterprise, Uniphore, Verint Systems, GS Lab, Imperium, Konnect Insights, LumenVox, Nectar, Sestek and Topaz Visit Avaya at its stand in Zabeel Hall, at Dubai World Trade Centre until 14 October 2022.

This first appeared in the subscription newsletter CommsWire on 10 October 2022.


Thoughtworks presents XConf Australia, back in-person in three cities, bringing together people who care deeply about software and its impact on the world.

In its fifth year, XConf is our annual technology event created by technologists for technologists.

Participate in a robust agenda of talks as local thought leaders and Thoughtworks technologists share first-hand experiences and exchange new ways to empower teams, deliver quality software and drive innovation for responsible tech.

Explore how at Thoughtworks, we are making tech better, together.

Tickets are now available and all proceeds will be donated to Indigitek, a not-for-profit organisation that aims to create technology employment pathways for First Nations Peoples.

Click the button below to register and get your ticket for the Melbourne, Sydney or Brisbane event


Mon, 10 Oct 2022 21:14:00 -0500 en-gb text/html
Killexams : Alcatel Lucent Teletas Telekomunikasyon AS (ALCTL)

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Fri, 14 Oct 2022 01:30:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Transforming Teaching & Learning

Several colleges have increased enrollment and reaped financial gains from using Rize Education’s courses in high-demand fields, largely overcoming faculty concerns about loss of control.

University buys assets of publicly traded Zovio to bring management of its roughly 28,000 online students in-house, citing online program management’s “inherent conflict.” Glad you finally noticed, critics say.

Two experts discuss the digital divide (including for adjuncts), the importance of training and how to ensure online education is a force for equity, not a deterrent to it.

Instructors’ awareness and use of open educational resources and their recognition of the efficacy of digital texts rose sharply this year, an annual survey finds.

As other public institutions seek to expand their offerings for place-bound adult learners, the formal end of the homegrown eVersity offers some lessons.

Mon, 25 Apr 2022 16:25:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : 25 Reasons to Get Excited About Teaching

Louie F. Rodriguez

Louie F. Rodriguez is a professor and the Bank of America Chair of Education Leadership, Policy, and Practice in the School of Education at the University of California, Riverside.

Teaching at any level is one of the toughest jobs out there. Today, teachers are increasingly faced with challenges that may bring one to question whether they should even consider entering the profession at all. Whether it is the ongoing need for substitute teachers as the pandemic persists, controversies over curriculum, the ebbs and flows of school policy and practice, or the day-to-day working conditions that impact teacher life, there is certainly no shortage of issues that confront the field.

These conditions can leave an educator asking: “Should I even teach at all?” “Is it worth it?” “Will these larger challenges impact the quality of my experience as a qualified, credentialed, and dedicated classroom teacher?” For example, will I, as a teacher, be able to use research-informed pedagogical approaches that I have been taught in my teacher-preparation program? Will I be able to inspire and mentor students and even use my own educational journey to engage students in the classroom?

While these concerns certainly bring a series of potential challenges, I often think about the powerful role that educators and teaching play in our society, especially in the context of the last two years. For example, we know that vulnerable communities that have been disproportionately impacted by the pandemic were already marginalized by social, political, economic, education, and health-related disparities before March of 2020. These realities make the promise of education and the role of the teacher and teaching so much more significant in today’s context, especially for our nation’s most vulnerable.

It is in this context that I developed 25 reasons to teach. Rather than allowing the possible obstacles to teaching cloud our perspective on why the profession is so vital today, let’s focus on the opportunities that teaching brings every single day to the classroom. I think this is particularly relevant for teachers starting a new school year, future teachers currently in teacher education programs, and future teachers who are considering the field of education.

As a current or future educator, your teaching will likely provide you with opportunities to do the following:

  1. Build a meaningful connection with a student.
  2. Prioritize a student’s humanity.
  3. Allow students to reinvent themselves every single day.
  4. Exercise maximum flexibility, especially as we continue to navigate the pandemic.
  5. Recognize the collective trauma from No. 4 and its ongoing impact on just “being,” not only for students, but for teachers and families as well.
  6. Be a teacher who gives students second, third, and fourth chances.
  7. Reduce past systemic harm once the student enters your classroom by promoting equity-driven practices.
  8. Build community with your fellow teachers in your school, district, and/or community.
  9. Establish a partnership with families, especially those who have struggled to build such partnerships in the past.
  10. Spark an interest in learning for the seemingly disengaged student.
  11. Recognize the leadership qualities in that one student who needed to hear the words, “You are a leader.”
  12. Provide students with an intentional space for hearing their voices in the classroom.
  13. Inspire students by showing them who they were, who they are, and where they are going.
  14. Show students their community’s excellence.
  15. Redefine what educational excellence looks like in students’ various communities (peers, families, communities, society).
  16. Reflect back to your students their historical, cultural, and community contributions.
  17. Be the one teacher who your students look forward to seeing every day.
  18. Provide your students with instruction that validates their life experiences.
  19. Create pedagogical activities that (re)position students as teachers and facilitators of learning.
  20. Redefine “knowledge” with your students; students are indeed creators of knowledge.
  21. Model equitable practices in the classroom; equity is more than a principle but is also an action.
  22. Center cariño (care) within the educational endeavor.
  23. Forge hope for students in your classroom every single day.
  24. Wake up every single day knowing that you will make a difference in the life of a student.
  25. Realize the promise of public schooling every single day through your teaching and dedication.

While it is understandable that teachers and some prospective teachers may be questioning—or even doubting the teaching profession—my hope is that current and prospective teachers realize that they are in the right place and that our students, families, and communities need them. Teachers cannot do this important work alone and our leaders, policymakers, and teacher development professionals play a critical role in ensuring their success, especially in the context of all that the profession is.

Tue, 27 Sep 2022 07:28:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Connecting Teaching with Tech

How do we transform learning with technology while remaining focused on pedagogy? What steps can district leaders take in choosing tech that supports today’s instructional practices? How do we ensure technology connects students to engaging learning experiences?

Education leaders will answer these questions and more as we discuss how K-12 districts can craft a technology ecosystem that helps build connections with educators, students, and families and ensures teaching and learning always comes first.

You’ll gain insights into:

  • Transforming learning with technology while remaining focused on pedagogy
  • Effective strategies for choosing technology that supports today’s instructional practices
  • Using technology to create engaging learning experiences for students

Nancy Brightwell

Chief Academic Officer, Charlotte-Mecklenburg Schools

Dr. Lisa Gilbert

Deputy Superintendent of Instructional Services, Kern County Superintendent of Schools

Trenton Goble

Vice President of K-12 Strategy Instructure

For all webinars broadcast by Education Week after August 1, 2019, Certificates of Completion are available to all registered live attendees who attend 53 minutes or more of this webinar. Educators can get a PDF certificate verifying 1 hour of Professional Development credit. As with all professional development hours delivered, Education Week recommends each educator verify ahead of the webinar broadcast that the content will qualify for professional development in your school, district, county, or state with your supervisor, human resources professional, and/or principal or superintendent’s office.

Mon, 19 Sep 2022 12:40:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Teaching for Global Competence in a Rapidly Changing World

A Joint Publication by Asia Society and OECD

Educators and education systems worldwide are reassessing the knowledge, skills, and dispositions students need for success in today's rapidly changing and complex world. In a remarkable moment of global consensus, the member states of both the United Nations (UN), through its adoption of the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) in 2015, and the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD), through its Programme for International Student Assessment (PISA) in 2018, prioritized education for global citizenship and global competence.

The OECD and the Center for Global Education at Asia Society have worked with academics, educators, and stakeholders in the global education field over several years to define global competence for primary and secondary education. The Center also has extensive experience supporting educators to integrate global competence into their teaching.

A joint publication from both organizations, entitled Teaching for Global Competence in a Rapidly Changing World, sets forward a new framework for global competence developed by OECD, which aligns closely with the definition developed by the Center for Global Education, and provides practical guidance and examples of how educators can embed global competence into their existing curriculum, instruction, and assessment.

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Both the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) and the Center for Global Education at Asia Society have identified four key components of global competence. Globally competent youth:

  1. investigate the world beyond their immediate environment by examining issues of local, global, and cultural significance;
  2. recognize, understand, and appreciate the perspectives and world views of others;
  3. communicate ideas with diverse audiences by engaging in open, appropriate, and effective interactions across cultures; and
  4. take action for collective well-being and sustainable development both locally and globally.

The definition undergirds the global competence assessment in the 2018 PISA test, and it also provides a roadmap for educators and education systems to integrate global competence into their teaching.

Implications for Educators

  • Educating for global competence is an accessible, practical approach that is not beyond the reach of the average teacher. As the myriad examples in the publication show, this type of teaching is practiced across all age groups and subject areas in countries all around the world.
  • Students gain global competence by practicing skill development in the classroom and applying their learning to real-world topics. Although studying textbooks, listening to lectures, and memorization have their place in learning, they must be paired with more active learning to develop global competence.
  • Teaching for global competence does not require a new curriculum. It requires combining instructional strategies for active learning with global issues and weaving them into the existing curriculum.
  • Instructional strategies include structured debates, organized discussions, learning from current events, learning from play, service learning, and project-based learning.

Implications for Education Systems

  • To spread global competence beyond individual teachers and their classrooms, education systems must leverage teachers as advocates and ambassadors, advance whole-school engagement strategies, and support innovative school leaders.
  • Professional development for educators is the key to scaling global competence. To reach every student—especially the most marginalized—developing the capacity of educators to teach for global competence requires systematic professional learning.
  • The results from PISA 2018 can inform potential changes in policy to strengthen education for global competence, including building the capacity of the teaching force to do so.
  • Resources for developing global competence at scale exist. Organizations including the Center for Global Education are developing professional development opportunities and collaborative platforms worldwide.
  • The challenge is to provide access to professional learning for all teachers in order to transform their teaching, their classrooms, their schools—and, ultimately, each and every one of their students.

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Mon, 27 Jun 2022 09:16:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Is Teaching a Joke? Killexams : Is Teaching a Joke? - Daily Times Fri, 30 Sep 2022 15:56:00 -0500 en-US text/html
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