The ability to effectively integrate all disciplines in student learning, while recognizing developmental milestones, is complex. Use this field experience to observe and collaborate with your mentor regarding the many facets to teaching in a K-3 classroom. Observe an inclusive K-3 early childhood or elementary site, focusing on ELA, social studies, and art lessons, and paying close attention to the relationship between reading and writing. Discuss with the mentor teacher how he or she purposefully integrates reading and writing into lessons. Using any remaining field experience hours, assist the teacher in providing instruction and support to the class. In 250-500 words, summarize and reflect upon your observations, discussion, and instructional support. Include the following: How did your field experience teacher integrate reading and writing? What was done for reading? What was done for writing? How were they connected to each other during instruction? What was done for social studies and art? Were they integrated into other curriculum? If they were not observed, how could you incorporate social studies and art into the lesson? What support and/or accommodations did you observe for children with exceptionalities? How will this observation and research inform your own future teaching practice? APA format is not required, but solid academic writing is expected.This assignment uses a rubric. Review the rubric prior to beginning the assignment to become familiar with the expectations for successful completion.
In the figure above, it can be seen that at a laser power of 80mW, both HSC and HOC cells incubated with anti-EGFR/gold nanorods begin to suffer damage, and the HaCat cells incubated with anti-EGFR/gold nanorods do not suffer any damage until treatment with a laser of power 120mW. These results are promising as it shows the selectivity of anti-EGFR/gold nanorods in only harming cancerous cells and not normal, healthy tissue. As with several studies previously discussed, however, these results come from an in vitro experiment and should not be taken as confirmation that the same selectivity would be shown inside the human body, or that the nanorods would be as effective in destroying cancerous cells. However, the potential application in cancer diagnosis may not require further in vivo testing as it could be used in the context of a biopsy, which would be carried out in vitro. Nanotechnology is still a relatively new branch of science that is constantly developing, and as such there are issues that must be considered, such as the impact on the environment and human health. As with any new technology, there is the possibility of individuals abusing it for their own gain and so thought must also be given to how use can be regulated Before any new product is available for use, especially in the case of nanomedicine, a great deal of testing must be carried out to assess the safety. However, nanoparticles are different from other molecules in that their properties are dependent on size and shape – testing the toxicity of, for example, gold nanoparticles, at a particular diameter or geometry may show that they are not toxic to humans, while a smaller diameter and geometry may be toxic. The environment that nanoparticles are in can also cause changes in diameter thanks to aggregation, so they may behave differently inside a petri dish or even inside an animal, compared to how they would inside a human body – several studies have been undertaken using mice, which, although give an idea of how nanoparticles will react in vivo, cannot be assumed to be fully representative of their reactivity inside humans. This has to be taken into consideration whilst testing for clinical applications.35 However, whilst it is important to move towards human testing, the mental capacity of a test subject must be taken into account – those with learning difficulties or not made fully aware of potential risks could not be considered.36 Thus far, this review has discussed the use of nanomedicine as a diagnostic and therapeutic tool; however, it must be acknowledged that there are rising concerns of nanotechnology being used as a tool for “human enhancement”. The use of medicine to enhance the abilities of a perfectly healthy individual is not new – anabolic steroids, for example, whilst intended for the healing of injuries have been used since the 1970s to enhance performance in sports.37 Although concerns of nanomedicine being used for human enhancement may have been spurred on by science fiction films and books, it is an unfortunate fact that where there is scientific development, there is a possibility of an individual or group of individuals using the advances for their own personal gain. However unrealistic the concerns of nanotechno>GET ANSWER