|SIM on Radiation|
*SIM must be accompanied by 'Study' (Classroom-based Research)
*Topics for SIM must be Least Mastered Skill (identify based on quarterly exam). For example, the topic “density” is not least mastered skill, as she explained.
*SIM must be easy to reproduce
*Consider Time Allotment for your SIM. Is it ideal for 1 period or 2 periods?
*SIM is not student project, avoid using glitters or bright colors which might cause difficulty in reproducing your SIM
*Do not copy ideas. Copyrighted materials or entity should not be used in your SIM, like 'Naruto' or “super Mario” (your design should be original)
*Don’t use prominent personalities, like 'artista', she made mention of one DepEd Sec who disagrees on putting TV Personalities on the cover of students’ notebooks
*Your SIM is intended for Individualized Instruction (I.I.)
My SIM entry this year, 'Radiation… A closer look', was about properties of different types of radiation. Although my entry passed the pointers above, it wasn’t able to make up to the top 5. Well, this is my first time, if given a chance; I’ll try again next year.
The best consolation I've learned from this competition is the experience [it's valuable]. Also, meeting familiar faces from college life [reunion], and a note inserted to my SIM written on a piece of small yellow paper, and I quote, 'easy to understand' from one of the judges. [I don't know if it's intended for my SIM entry or just a misplaced note... hahaha]
Here are some LINKS to my post about Strategic Intervention Materials:
SIM 101: The Basic of Developing Strategic Intervention Materials for Classroom Use [Discussion about the basic details of SIM]
SIM 101: Guide in Reviewing Intervention Materials [Discussion about the CRITERIA for developing SIM]
SAMPLE Strategic Intervention Material (SIM) in Physics [Sample SIM in Physics about Properties of Different Types of Radiation]
A repost from my old blogsite
Strategic Intervention Material Competition
26.11.2009 for everyone