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Killexams : Microsoft Expert syllabus - BingNews Search results Killexams : Microsoft Expert syllabus - BingNews Killexams : Microsoft Surface Expert Analysis: Fake Punt Stop

New Orleans Saints senior writer John DeShazier talks X's and O's in this week's Expert Analysis presented by Microsoft Surface, featuring the Saints top special teams play of 2021. Get the breakdown of defensive back J.T. Gray's open field tackle against the New York Jets in Week 14 of the 2021 NFL season.

Wed, 21 Aug 2019 05:19:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Syllabus Development

The Syllabus area of the myCourses course template is organized into the following sections:

  1. Course Information and Expectations
  2. Instructor Contact Information
  3. Course Requirements and Resources
  4. Activities and Assignments
  5. Assessment and Grading
  6. Course Policies
  7. Course Schedule

Much of the information needed for the Course Information and Expectations section—particularly the all-important learning outcomes and assessment methods—should be taken directly from the official Course Outline Form for your assigned course(s). Your department chair or program head can provide you with the form(s) and guidance on what is and is not modifiable in the transition to a course syllabus. If you are designing a new course, however, you will need to successfully complete the RIT course proposal process. 

Before completing the Course Policies section, we encourage you to first consult our companion webpage, RIT Policies for Your Syllabus. The External Resources section (below) provides helpful information, advice, and examples for developing the remaining sections of your syllabus.

Regardless of where you are in the syllabus-design process, you can always request one-on-one consultations with an Instructional Design Researcher and Consultant.

Sun, 30 Jan 2022 08:56:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : A look inside Syllabus

What really is a syllabus? Is it a tool or a manifesto? A machine or a plan? What are its limits? Its horizon? And who is it really for? And what would happen if you took the syllabus as seriously as you take the most serious forms of writing in your own discipline? 

It’s so familiar. The first day, the first class meeting, the noises, the competing interests of choosing seats and choosing neighbors, the geometry of students and backpacks, tools, food, books. For you, it’s curtain up. You’ve brought with you a set of handouts, the ones you quickly say are also and always available online in the course learning module. You distribute the handouts, making eye contact as you do it—everyone is so young, and the class is more diverse each time you steal a glance. You’re looking for their response, even before they’ve read a word of what you’ve set down. 

You remind yourself that your students are there for one of two reasons. Either they have to be there, or they want to be there. Either your course is a) required of everyone or maybe required in some specific track, or b) it’s an elective. You know that neither category guarantees an easy ride, and you wouldn’t want it any other way. Teaching is hard. One of your goals is to have the students who have to be there want to be there. Another goal is surely to make students who choose your course tell others that it was amazing, that you were terrific. Teaching is hard, you tell yourself again. Knowing that is part of being a teacher. 

You feel the electricity of performance, the responsibility of winning students over to your discipline. You run through what you’re going to say this hour in a distracted, internal monologue. A few moments later, and the class has settled down into what looks like an attentive reading of the handout. It feels as if it’s your moment to lose: students poring over the little world you’ve created for them, a place where the hierarchy of the university—your mastery, their innocent but open-minded ignorance—is mediated by a simple document and the set of rules to which it conforms. Their eyes turn to you. Electronics are stowed. You pick up a piece of chalk. House lights down. You begin. You will be at that blackboard, chalk in hand, for sixteen weeks, and during that time your voice, and your brilliance, will fill the space. 

You begin talking, but something strange is happening. All your expertise seems to have left you, and you’re jabbering on in what you recognize as a steady stream of amateurish nonsense. But that’s not the most horrifying part. What’s truly frightening is that the students are looking at you as if you’re making perfect sense—or, more accurately, as if it doesn’t matter whether you’re brilliant or banal. 

Then the alarm clock goes off and you wake up. It’s four a.m., still dark, and you don’t have to be on campus for another two weeks. You spent last night fine-tuning your syllabus one last time and in the process ratcheting up your own anxiety. 

You’ve just awakened from one version of the Academic’s Performance Dream. In the dream-class, you were about to tell the students something for sixteen weeks, which might be fine if your course were a one-way transmission to an adoring audience and nothing more. You wouldn’t really teach a class that way. 

And yet you’re beginning to concede that the dream that woke you is more or less a critique—your critique—of your own teaching, your unconscious mind accusing you of a particular kind of earnest, hardworking—what to call it?—laziness. You’re half-awake now and recognize too much of your own teaching style. It isn’t a horror show—far from it. Reasonably genial, largely inert, a series of solos in which you enacted knowledge of the subject, underscoring memorable points with chalk, points dutifully copied by a silent room of students whose own thoughts remained locked away for the semester or at least until the final exam. 

The sun’s coming up, and your morning resolution is not to teach that way again. You’re not even sure what kind of teaching that was, but it felt deeply incomplete. You’re awake now and, breaking the rules you’ve set for yourself, you’ve got your laptop open in bed. You’re anxiously looking over that syllabus one more time. Is it too much, too little, too complicated, too filled with arrows that point the student to side roads? Could you read your own syllabus and make a reasonable guess as to what the course wants to accomplish, as opposed to what your department’s course catalogue says that the course studies or describes? Could you recognize what the course challenges students to do? And how exactly would you, the teacher who wrote that syllabus, follow through on your own expectations for students? 

Dreaming or waking, these questions never seem to go away. Teachers aim high. Big targets, big goals. A class that sings with intellectual engagement. Rigorous but fair grading, and each student doing better than you had hoped. The gratification of giving the exemplary lecture to a room of attentive students. Your own delight in the difficulty that comes with thinking seriously about things that count. All good goals, which, taken together, add up to an ideal of the teacher-focused class. “You’re a star!” says somebody in the hallway, possibly without irony. 

But stars are bright, distant things, and the light they throw off is old, old news. What might it mean to teach now, to shine now, in the present, close to the moment and our students? This question is about more than diversity or age or ethnic sensitivity or a sympathetic engagement with the complexities of gender, or disability, or any of the other qualities that distinguish person from person. First or last, teaching is inevitably about all of these things.3 But to be present asks that we do so much more. Our students, hungry for something that starry light can’t provide by itself, need from us not just knowledge—even knowledge tempered by sensitivity—but craft. 

The myth of Prometheus—the Greek name means “forethought”—tells us that this most generous of Titans stole fire from the gods and brought it to us clay-built human creatures, functionally kindling life in our dark world. Teaching in the present is a bit like stealing fire. Here, o starry teacher, the fire is your own but briefly. Teaching is renouncing the glamour and assurance of the well-executed solo and sharing that light with your students, moving the focus from something we’ve long called teaching and giving the torch to learning. You can teach by yourself, or at least tell yourself that you can, but you can’t learn (let’s for a moment allow it to be a transitive verb meaning “to make them learn”) by yourself. 

Modern English learn has as one of its antecedents the Old English form gelaeran, which meant “to teach.” This etymological paradox isn’t a paradox at all, of course. If teaching is the thing that happens when students are learning, subject and object come to be bound together, like Aristophanes’s conception of the sexes balled up inseparably in The Symposium, a Möbius-like continuum of teaching and learning, enacted by teacher and student. 

We begin to discern the contours of this perplexing space of learning when we awake from the dream (it was always only a dream, never a solid reality) of the masterful teacher delivering knowledge. We can map out something so complex only by making a concerted effort to describe its nuances, conundrums, its areas of density and lightness. We perform this mapping and engage in this forethought when we compose a syllabus, but only if it is indeed an attempt to map the space of learning. Which means that, as we’ll say in several ways throughout this book, a syllabus isn’t so much about what you will do. It’s about what your students will do. 

This essay is an excerpt from Syllabus: The Remarkable, Unremarkable Document That Changes Everything by William Germano and Kit Nicholls.

William Germano is professor of English at Cooper Union. His books include Getting It Published and From Dissertation to Book. Twitter @WmGermano Kit Nicholls is director of the Center for Writing at Cooper Union, where he teaches writing, literature, and cultural studies.

Tue, 04 Oct 2022 09:05:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Microsoft Surface Expert Analysis: TreQuan Smith TD reception

New Orleans Saints senior writer John DeShazier talks X's and O's in this week's Expert Analysis presented by Microsoft Surface, featuring the Saints top special teams play of 2021. Get the breakdown of defensive back J.T. Gray's open field tackle against the New York Jets in Week 14 of the 2021 NFL season.

Sun, 16 Aug 2020 10:12:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Microsoft Teams can now make you a foreign language expert without even trying null © Microsoft null

Getting to grips with international contacts on a Microsoft Teams call should soon be much easier due to a new update.

The video conferencing platform has confirmed that users are now able to activate live translated captions in a range of languages.

When starting and setting up a call, Microsoft Teams users will be able to select live captions in the language of their choice, helping them gain better understanding with other participants.

First announced in August 2022, Microsoft Teams hopes that the update will allow for more engagement on calls amongst teams or colleagues in different countries. 

"This will help users fully participate in meetings where the spoken language may not be their most comfortable language to use," the company noted.

In its entry on the official Microsoft 365 roadmap, the company notes that the change is thanks to the help of Microsoft Cognitive Service Speech Translation Capabilities. Part of the company's Azure cloud platform, Microsoft says its tools offer powerful and fast translation services in real-time.

The tool is listed as rolling out now to Microsoft Teams desktop users across the globe.

The news is the latest in a series of upgrades for Microsoft Teams as the company looks to make the platform more useful for users around the globe.

This includes the recent announcements on so-called "intelligent translation" for Microsoft Teams Mobile users, meaning mobile users will be able to quickly translate messages in a foreign language, making sure there's never any delay or errors.

Another move early in 2022 meant Microsoft Teams also gained access to a large network of professional interpreters who dial into meetings on request.  Once a session has begun, Microsoft Teams users can switch between the original audio feed and the interpreter’s translation via a drop-down menu.

And in what may be a relief to many, users will now be able to track down full chat conversation threads after clicking on a search message results.

The update means that when users search for a chat message in Teams and click on a message result, they are taken to a view that contains the full thread that features the desired message, rather than just a single line of text as had been the case.

Thu, 22 Sep 2022 05:08:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Is Microsoft giving up on the Surface Headphones?

Is Microsoft giving up on the Surface Headphones?

Is Microsoft giving up on the Surface Headphones?


It’s been two years since the Surface Headphones 2 were introduced, and Microsoft didn’t have a new model ready for its hardware event

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An image of the Surface Headphones 2, the best noise-canceling headphones for ease of use, resting on a backpack.
Photo by Chris Welch / The Verge

Microsoft introduced several new devices this week including the Surface Pro 9, Surface Laptop 5, and Surface Studio 2 Plus. They’re all fairly iterative updates; you know that’s true when Microsoft’s hype videos emphasize new colors and integrated 5G connectivity (for the Arm-powered Pro 9) as the most exciting “new” features. We finally got a release date for the helpful accessibility kit, at least.

But Microsoft didn’t have anything new to share about its personal audio lineup. It’s been two years since the company announced the Surface Headphones 2. And those arrived around two years after the original pair in 2018. But the October hardware event came and went without any news of Surface Headphones 3. So if two years was the cadence that Microsoft set for its headphone lineup, it missed that target this time around. (A business-only “Plus” edition of the Surface Headphones 2 was released last year but barely counts.) I just hope the company isn’t throwing in the towel completely.

“We have nothing to share about our future roadmap at this time,” Microsoft spokesperson Dan Laycock told The Verge. “We’re excited about the work done with Teams certification and new products like the Microsoft Audio Dock that was announced this week.” That statement doesn’t exactly inspire confidence that new headphones are in the pipeline. The company did at least confirm that the Surface Headphones 2 will remain available into 2023.

Rotating dial controls were a brilliant idea

Microsoft’s Surface Headphones have never stood out for their core sound quality. They’re easily eclipsed in that department by Sony, Bose, Apple, Sennheiser, and, well, many other brands. But the company has found other ways to set itself apart from a huge mix of competition. The rotating dial controls on each side of the headphones are my favorite thing about them.

We described the dial adjustments for volume and noise cancellation as “ingenious” and “a dream to use” in our review of the first-generation Surface Headphones. And that remained true the second time around. Microsoft also extended battery life on the newer model, and I really came to appreciate the Surface Headphones 2 when working from home and juggling Zoom calls and music across different devices. They were comfortable and worked reliably — even if the sound was never anything to write home about.

Some headphone makers like Bang & Olufsen have completely lifted Microsoft’s dial control scheme. And we’ve seen new approaches like Apple porting the digital crown from the Apple Watch to the AirPods Max. Turns out that a physical thing you can rotate works super well for volume adjustments. I’ll take any of these ideas over the boring, imperfect tap and swipe gestures that have become so common across headphones from Sony and other companies. But Microsoft really had something special going. It’s unfortunate that the product seems to have stalled with the second-gen headphones.

The matte black Surface Headphones 2 pictured in the reviewer’s hand.
The dial controls for adjusting volume and noise cancellation are the best thing about the Surface Headphones.
Photo by Chris Welch / The Verge

The Surface Pro 9 doesn’t have a headphone jack

Microsoft basically set up the opportune moment to introduce its latest wireless headphones. The Surface Pro 9 doesn’t include a 3.5mm headphone jack, and releasing a new pair of the Surface Headphones with features like improved sound or spatial audio might have helped to counter some of the negative response to the jack’s removal. But we got nothing. Just the loss of a connector.

Do you know more about Microsoft’s plans for personal audio? You can message me securely with Signal at 845-445-8455 without revealing your identity. Alternatively, you can reach me via email at or through Twitter DM @chriswelch. Our resident Microsoft expert Tom Warren also has his Twitter DMs open.

Microsoft is bringing impressive audio features to its Surface devices

Despite not introducing new headphones yesterday, Microsoft called out several audio enhancements coming to the new Surface products. A new Voice Focus feature does an impressive job removing distracting background sound, according to my colleague Tom Warren. I’ve learned that many of you care a lot about call quality from headphones, and this seems like just the sort of thing that could help differentiate a theoretical Surface Headphones 3 from the pack.

Voice Focus is handled by the neural processing unit (NPU) chip on the Surface Pro 9 — and only present on the Arm / SQ3 version — so bringing the same experience to standalone headphones would take some doing. But it doesn’t seem like an insurmountable challenge for a company like Microsoft.

Price is part of the problem

For what they are, the Surface Headphones 2 are overpriced at $250. The excellent dial controls and great multipoint performance don’t make up for average marks in every other category, from sound quality to noise cancellation. Microsoft’s headphones are often on sale for $199, and that feels like the right starting price when lined up against something like Sony’s $400 WH-1000XM5. Microsoft repeated its too expensive pricing mistake with the Surface Earbuds. But those funky-looking buds were a flop for many other reasons. I’ve done my best to forget about them.

There’s no one headphone that’s the best at everything. Microsoft isn’t going to just magically up its game to match Apple’s ecosystem features or the audio fidelity of headphones from Sennheiser or Bowers & Wilkins. But there’s still value in staying in the fold and focusing on what the Surface Headphones have been good at. Just like the rest of this fall’s devices from the company, I’d have taken an iterative refresh over nothing at all.