Presentation on theme: "Using multimedia material in teaching Technical English at the Hungarian Police College - a practice-oriented approach Innovative Methods for Teaching."— Presentation transcript:
Using multimedia material in teaching Technical English at the Hungarian Police College - a practice-oriented approach Innovative Methods for Teaching Languages Judit Borszeki firstname.lastname@example.org
Training at the Faculty of Law Enforcement, National University of Public Service (former Police College) Crime and Justice ◦ The structure of the coursebook ◦ Motivating students – brain-based learning ◦ Sample activities ◦ More activities Useful web pages
CRIME AND JUSTICE BASIC VOCABULARY ROBBERY BURGLARY VEHICLE CRIME PETTY CRIMES? WHITE COLLAR AND COMPUTER CRIME WHAT?
CRIME AND JUSTICE DRUGS INTERNATIONAL DRUG TRADE SMUGGLING INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION TRAFFICKING IN HUMAN BEINGS
CRIME AND JUSTICE CRIME SCENE INVESTIGATION INVESTIGATION CRIMINAL JUSTICE POLICING PUBLIC EVENTS ORGANISED CRIME
CRIME AND JUSTICE 1 RESOURCE PACK ◦ 1.1 ADDITIONAL EXERCISES: PHOTOCOPIABLE MATERIALS ◦ 1.2 ADDITIONAL EXERCISES: INSTRUCTIONS AND KEYS ◦ 1.3 ADDITIONAL LISTENING EXERCISES 2 KEY TO EXERCISES DVD (VIDEO AND AUDIO MATERIAL FOR THE LISTENING ACTIVITIES)
A: Reading and Vocabulary Presentation B: Listening (video, audio) C: Vocabulary practice Practice D: Glossary E: Writing Production F: Speaking THE STRUCTURE OF UNITS
The brain is curious and meaningful The brain is attracted to novelty. It tends to be more active when exposed to new ideas and challenges. Meaning is more important to the brain than is information. The brain searches for meaning through patterning, which allows for the storage and connection of information into meaningful categories. ( Caine, 2001 ) HOW?
The brain is social, conscious and subconscious Language learning becomes more effective in a setting where social interaction and cooperation takes place. Learning involves both conscious and subconscious processes. (Caine, 2001)
The brain searches for meaning (through patterning) Matching ◦ words expressions ◦ words – definitions ◦ words - headlines ◦ words/ stories – pictures ◦ questions – paragraphs in texts Ordering and sorting ◦ sequence of events ◦ ranking - order of importance, seriousness, preference ◦ categorising ◦ unscrambling letters, words Filling in gaps ◦ missing letters in words ◦ unfinished sentences ◦ cloze tests
Match the dominoes to make collocations and form a circle. The first two has been put in.
1 a) Put in the missing element of the collocation. 1.to _____ something to one’s body 2.drug supply _____ 3.to ______ penalty on 4._______ route 5.law e__________ 6.to _________ a shipment 7.joint _________ 8.liaison _______ 1.to put somebody under constant _________ 2.landing _____ 3.to ______ an arrest 4.to tip somebody ___ 5._____ mule 6._______ dog 7._____ machine 8.to be ________ in custody 1 b) In pairs, write/ think of a dialogue in which you use (at least) ten of the above expressions. Act it out to another pair. They have to check whether you have used ten collocations by ticking the ones they have heard. Then swap roles.
The brain is curious and meaningful Prediction, questions before reading/ listening texts: 6 a) Think of usual places smugglers hide drugs. 6 b) In January 2011 the UK Border Agency published a round-up of 2010's more unusual drug concealments. Put the expressions back in the gaps and match the pictures with 7 of the stories.
1 You are going to read about six cases UK Customs (HMRC) * dealt with. In which ones do you think the authorities took measures? * a) A British tourist was coming home from Spain. Customs officers in Dover found 1 kg of smoking tobacco and 50 bottles of Spanish wine in his car. b) A pop star wanted to go through the green channel when coming back to the UK. Customs officers found a tiger fur coat in his suitcase, which he said he had bought for his wife. c) An electric stun gun was found in an Italian woman's luggage. d) A 16-year-old Hungarian boy wanted to enter the UK carrying 2 litres of Egri bikav é r and 1 litre of Barackp á linka. He said he was bringing it as a gift for the family he would be staying with in Britain. e) A British family was returning from a holiday in South Africa where they had bought an ivory statue. It had no licence from local authorities. f) A coach carrying passengers on the way home from a trip to France was stopped and searched by an excise fraud team. Of the 48 passengers, 13 were found to have a total of 97,000 cigarettes and 96 kilo of tobacco in their baggage. 2 a) Read extracts from "A Customs guide for travellers entering the UK" to check your answers. Write the letter of the case next to the regulation that applies.
How do you think the following words are related to robbery? Read the text on the next page to check your answers. heist villain alarm CCTV-camera screwdriver balaclava revolving doors quick-closing screens queuing rails cow Look at the titles of two newspaper articles. What do you expect them to be about?
The brain is more active when exposed to new ideas and challenges
Social interaction and cooperation Information gap, jigsaw activities
Work in groups of three. Students A: Watch a video about the effects of drugs on the brain and do the exercises. Students B, C: Read the texts. Find similarities and differences in the information you have learnt. 2F1 Work in groups of three. Students A (go to page 86) and B (go to page 89) are the interviewers, student C is the interviewee.
INTERNET – THE FUTURE Interactive exercises – in class/ language lab / autonomous learning ◦ http://forensics.rice.edu/ CSI: The experience http://forensics.rice.edu/ ◦ http://www.crimeandinvestigation.co.uk/games.html http://www.crimeandinvestigation.co.uk/games.html ◦ https://www.cepol.europa.eu/index.php?id=courses- elearning – Virtual tour of a police station https://www.cepol.europa.eu/index.php?id=courses- elearning email@example.com