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Mini Dragon Group (ages 6-7)

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Lynda: Learning FL Studio 12 ? 12 ((FULL))

In this article, I will introduce the basic 12-bar blues form and discuss common harmonic and melodic variations. I've found the study of the blues form useful for beginning improvisers as well as music producers who are struggling with chord progression ideas. Sometimes, it's hard for producers learning to sculpt arrangements to know where to begin, so I've often used the blues form in my production classes as a starting point. The blues is the rich musical tradition born in the American south that has grown and morphed over a hundred years into the many genres of music we listen to today including pop, rock, R&B, soul and jazz. So, understanding blues form as a player or composer can help you understand other song forms as well.

Lynda: Learning FL Studio 12 – 12

Created by Garrick Chow, this FL Studio tutorial is the best for those who want to get started with creating music using one-stop editing tool. With this practical video training, you will learn to set up inputs and outputs during editing. Moreover, you will learn to build drum tracks, laying different instruments, recording MIDI and creating patterns. The video is divided into different chapters, starting with an introduction and moving towards understanding the interface, using of playlist and using of the mixer. The author would also train you to arrange songs with- pattern clips, edit the audio and automate volume. For music production aspirants, this is the best on-demand video course which will certainly help in learning to add effects and creating final files. Check out our curation of Best Music & Audio Production Tutorials.

Start your music production journey at SkillShare with their extensively curated course library that offers numerous FL Studio tutorials and classes. Students will find all types of tutorials ranging from those meant for complete beginners to intermediate and advanced levels. You can visit the website and scroll through the courses to pick up the one that will best fit your learning requirements. All you need to do is choose a course and start taking lectures at ease to end up with your own musical tracks!

Artificial intelligence (AI) and related technologies are increasingly established in business, society, and beginning to be applied in healthcare. These technologies have the potential to transform research and patient care in hematology from diagnosis to prognosis and treatment selection. This session will highlight the current application of AI and machine learning (ML) in diagnostic hematology and clinical research. It will also discuss the current challenges in explaining AI and regulatory approvals of AI algorithms in healthcare.

Dr. Nazha will discuss the basics and the differences between AI, ML, and deep learning (DL). He will review the forces that drive the excitement about AI in healthcare and why AI could be valuable in advancing research in the medical field. He will also dive deep into the mechanics of how ML and DL algorithms work and the optimal ways to use them in medicine. Finally, Dr. Nazha will discuss some of the use cases and novel advances in ML and DL in real life and medicine.

The Training Program Directors Workshop is held each year before the ASH annual meeting and is designed for training program directors, associate program directors, and others involved with hematology training to share lessons learned, best practices, and explore opportunities to improve their leadership skills. Through experiential learning techniques, breakout sessions, and interactive lectures, program directors can learn from peers and build their network.

Dr. Miguel A. Cardona was sworn in as the 12th Secretary of Education on March 2nd, 2021. Secretary Cardona previously served as the Commissioner of Education in Connecticut, a position he held after being appointed by Governor Ned Lamont in August 2019. In this position, Secretary Cardona and his Department provided school districts with the balance of guidance, local autonomy, and oversight needed to ensure equitable and meaningful educational opportunities for students while also prioritizing public health mitigation measures. Secretary Cardona and the State of Connecticut focused on equity by arranging for student access to technology to support remote learning, helping the state become the first in the nation to provide learning devices to fulfill the identified need for all students. Additionally, Secretary Cardona and his team collaborated with the Yale Center for Emotional Intelligence and other stakeholders to provide free social and emotional learning courses. Secretary Cardona's approach to leadership in Connecticut focused on partnerships: within his Education Department; between State agencies; and with local boards, educator unions, school administrator associations, child advocates, and most importantly, students and families.

Kristina Ishmael is an educator, learner, advocate, and agent of change. She is the Deputy Director of the Office of Ed Tech and brings a wide variety of experience to actively change teaching and learning to provide more equitable access and opportunities for every learner.

Ishmael most recently worked as an educational consultant where she supported educators, schools, and nonprofits as they navigated new learning environments. Additionally, she was the Sr. Research Fellow on New America's Teaching, Learning, & Tech team where she advised on the inclusive technology portfolio that picked up her prior OER work, and incorporated digital equity and culturally responsive and sustaining education.

Prior to leading the #GoOpen project at the U.S. Department of Education's Office of Ed Tech, she was the Digital Learning Specialist for the Nebraska Department of Education where she led professional learning and advocated for school librarians. This experience granted her a unique perspective on leveraging educational technology in urban, suburban, and rural school systems. Kristina started as an early childhood and elementary teacher of emerging bilingual students in Omaha, Nebraska.

Emily Huntress Lamont has over a decade of experience in political, domestic policy and innovative nonprofit and for-profit operations. Most recently, she worked on the Biden for President campaign as policy associate for Arizona. She also served as a program manager at 4-CT, a statewide COVID-19 relief fund. At 4-CT, Emily designed, developed and operated a direct financial assistance program for Connecticut's most vulnerable immigrant residents. Previously, she served as COO/CFO for the successful 2018 campaign for the governor of Connecticut. In addition, Emily was on the founding team of a successful venture studio and venture fund, and she spent years in healthcare policy consulting. She began her career in Beirut, Lebanon working on a USAID education project. She holds a master's degree in public policy from Harvard Kennedy School of Government, a Master of Business Administration from Stanford Graduate School of Business, and a bachelor's degree from Harvard University.

Cynthia "Cindy" Marten was confirmed by the U.S. Senate as the Deputy Secretary on May 11, 2021. Before joining ED, Marten served as the superintendent of the San Diego Unified School District since 2013. As superintendent, she directed the implementation of the district's vision and 2020 commitment to a meaningful graduation for all students. This allowed for the district to achieve the highest graduation rate among big-city districts in California as well as the fastest reading growth of large urban districts nationwide in 2019. Prior to being appointed superintendent, for ten years Marten worked in one of San Diego's most ethnically diverse and economically challenged school communities, at Central Elementary School in City Heights. She has spent 32 years as an educator, holding various roles of increasing responsibility as an advocate for health and wellness, as a teacher, literacy specialist, vice principal, and principal. These roles have allowed for her to establish a commitment to educating the whole child through an emphasis on social and emotional learning and the arts, combined with academic rigor.

Sarah Mehrotra joins the Department of Education from the DC Office of the State Superintendent (OSSE), where she served as a Special Assistant for Federal Programs and Strategic Funding. Previously, Sarah was a Senior Data and Policy Analyst at The Education Trust, where she led the organization's assessment, accountability, and educator portfolios. While at Ed Trust, Sarah partnered with districts, states, and advocacy organizations across the country to support efforts to address unfinished learning and advance educational equity during the COVID-19 pandemic. Sarah has conducted extensive research in elementary and secondary education and has authored novel research like Improving Low-Performing Schools: A Meta-Analysis of Impact Evaluation Studies. Sarah's research experience includes serving as Deputy Project Manager of Regional Educational Laboratory (REL) Appalachia with SRI International. Sarah holds a B.A. in neuroscience from Hamilton College, a Ed.M. from the Harvard Graduate School of Education, and previously served as a Fulbright teaching fellow in Malaysia.

Lauren Mendoza joins the U.S. Department of Education with more than a decade of experience in state and federal education policy and a demonstrated commitment to advancing opportunities for all. Most recently, Lauren served as the Policy Manager for the First Five Years Fund, working to develop and advance FFYF's early learning policy agenda. Prior to FFYF, Lauren was a Principal Research Analyst for the Kansas Legislative Research Department, a nonpartisan research staff for the Kansas Legislature. In that role, Lauren led the Department's Education Policy Team and was lead staff for the House and Senate Education Committees, among others. A native Kansan, Lauren is a graduate of Washburn University School of Law and MidAmerica Nazarene University. 350c69d7ab


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