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"It took all the strength I had not to fall apart. / Kept trying hard to mend the pieces of my broken heart. / And I spent oh so many nights just feeling sorry for myself. / I used to cry / now I hold my head up high."
I hope that your holiday break was filled with rest, relaxation and time for family and friends. At LaGuardia, we know how much our community cares about authentic academic growth to set students up for success in college, conservatory, and the workplace. We have also heard the community reiterate the importance of LaGuardia being a school with rigorous academics exposing students to high academic standards. As we approach the end of the Fall Semester, this is a follow-up to the Math and Science Grading Policy memo from early October.
Additionally, we are sharing updated recommendations on masking in schools and other indoor settings, given the high rates of flu and other respiratory viruses, such as respiratory syncytial virus (RSV), this season.
The safety of our students and staff is our absolute top priority. Given the high rates of flu and other respiratory conditions viruses as we head into winter, the NYC Department of Health and Mental Hygiene (DOHMH) has issued a universal indoor masking recommendation (nyc.gov/site/doh/about/press/pr2022/health-department-issues-commissioners-advisory.page) for all indoor settings, including schools and daycare centers.
It is hard to believe that Winter Break is just around the corner, which means that our performance season is in full swing! Below you will find information about upcoming performances, an in person audition opportunity for Interlochen Arts Camp, and staff updates.
You may purchase tickets online or in-person with cash on Wednesdays in the Main Lobby. If the cost of admission, or transportation to the All-School Musical or any other school event, causes a financial hardship for your family, please reach out to Assistant Principal Shelliann Wiliams (firstname.lastname@example.org). We want all of our community members to be able to attend community events and have set aside funds so we can all celebrate together.
A reminder that Post-Secondary Specialist Ms. Kleiman is available to all families -- all grades, all studios -- anytime you would like to discuss post-high school plans. Our students go on to diverse futures at colleges and universities; art schools and conservatories; artistic companies, firms, and ensembles; military service; gap years; and more. Ms. Kleiman is ready to support exploration and preparation for any post-secondary plans.
The M4A is an mpeg-4 audio file. It is an audio-compressed file used in the modern setting due to increased quality demand as a result of cloud storage and bigger hard drive space in contemporary computers. Its high quality keeps it relevant, as users who need to hear distinct sounds on audio files will need this over more common file types.
Deciding whether to allow students to listen to music in the classroom is a modern teacher's dilemma. Every single time students need to write an essay or work on a problem, they say, "Can I put my headphones on? I think better that way!" But is that really true? Does music help or hinder concentration? Is there a difference between listening to Bach vs. Lil Yachty, or Skrillex vs. Bad Brains? I know what my high school students say, but I wanted to find out what science had to offer.
This is an area begging for more research, especially as it applies to high school and middle school students. Our students have grown up using headphones daily, so the question remains whether a certain amount of adaptation would make results from today's teens different from the results of an adult or students from the past. For now, I don't think I'll completely ban music in the classroom; I'll continue to allow students to self-monitor and rock on.
Nancy Barile is a National Board Certified Teacher, who has been teaching English Language Arts at a low-income, urban high school near Boston, MA for 22 years. She is also an Adjunct Professor in the Graduate School of Education at Emmanuel College in Boston, MA. Nancy was a Top 50 Finalist for the Varkey Global Teacher Prize 2015. She is the 2013 recipient of the Kennedy Center/Stephen Sondheim Inspirational Teacher Award and the 2013 Boston Red Sox Most Valuable Educator Award. She was also awarded the 2011 Massachusetts Commonwealth Award in Creative Leadership, and in 2007 was named a member of the 2007 USA Today All-Teacher Team. She holds a B.A. in Behavioral Science, a Masters in Education, and a Certificate of Advanced Graduate Study in Education Leadership. Her work has appeared in The Huffington Post, The Guardian, Scholastic, Inc., the College Board, the Center for Teaching Quality, and Education Week.
Up next: how to tell your CD from your MP3, from your AAC. But first, let's start with the LP. When I was a kid, music took up a lot of room - not in your hard drive, but in your life. Being an audiophile meant devoting shelves and shelves and shelves and shelves to your album collection. And when you moved out of your parents' house, out of your first apartment, you hauled milk crates filled with your music collection onto your next life. And these days, most of us probably get our music in the form of downloads - no heavy boxes, but no fancy cover art, either.
There's a lot of dynamic compression that we talked about before being used on modern CDs. And in some cases, the depth of field, the depth of sound that people talk about, enjoying about vinyl that they say is missing from the CD may, in fact, be a result of the compression to make that old recording more competitive for the modern market. I - in preparing for today, I though, jeez, this would be a great thing to do over at school, is do a recording and put it onto vinyl without any additional processing, put it onto CD without any additional processing, and that's really gonna be the apples-to-apples comparison of those two. It's two hard now to take something off the shelf and assume that they're gonna be the same thing.
METCALFE: Sure. Well, first of all, that wasn't really a format that people downloaded. The reason I put that in there is that it illustrates what the difference is or what is being lost with bit rate and sample rate. Sample rate - the higher the sample rate, the higher audio bandwidth you're able to capture. And most people would say that, on average, human beings hear up to about 20,000 cycles, wave cycles per second. So a CD is going to capture sound - not capture sound, but reproduce sound of 44,100 samples per second.
So about a year ago, we did a small study where we brought in high school students and more recently college students and we asked them to listen to MP3 at a low bit rate, 128 kilobits per second, versus CD. And, of course, it was a blind test, so they weren't aware of which was which. And what we found out was that in most cases, they prefer the CD over the MP3. And then we random through some speaker tests, where they heard four different loudspeakers that varied from one that was very accurate and neutral to one that was quite the opposite, and quite surprisingly they prefer the most accurate neutral loudspeaker.
More record labels - right now, it's kind of the boutique labels, but we're seeing more record labels offering very high resolution downloads for purchase. And, you know, iTunes has gone up to give the option of downloading. I think it's iTunes Plus, where you get a much higher quality file than you did. So it'll be kind of interesting to see what - if the market sort of stirs us. The market stirred us towards the portability of music. It'll be interesting to see if the demand starts to come back.
Along with the accusations that Napster was hurting the sales of the record industry, some felt just the opposite, that file trading on Napster stimulated, rather than hurt, sales. Some evidence may have come in July 2000 when tracks from English rock band Radiohead's album Kid A found their way to Napster three months before the album's release. Unlike Madonna, Dr. Dre, or Metallica, Radiohead had never hit the top 20 in the US. Furthermore, Kid A was an album without any singles released, and received relatively little radio airplay. By the time of the album's release, the album was estimated to have been downloaded for free by millions of people worldwide, and in October 2000 Kid A captured the number one spot on the Billboard 200 sales chart in its debut week. According to Richard Menta of MP3 Newswire, the effect of Napster in this instance was isolated from other elements that could be credited for driving sales, and the album's unexpected success suggested that Napster was a good promotional tool for music.
More recently, the RIAA and its member recording companies have begun to focus on infringement issues related to the use by tens of thousands of college, high school, middle school and youth-level cheer and dance teams of music to accompany their routines, productions often involving the incorporation of unlicensed songs, remixes or mashups, with the types of performances ranging from those that take place live at athletic contests, to those occurring at the rapidly expanding number of local, state and national cheer and dance competitions, to those happening at cheer and dance camps, to those viewable online via live streaming orother digital posts, and to those recorded on DVDs sold to squad members, parents and school community members to commemorate cheer and dance performances.
The lawsuits, the first filed against individuals for file sharing, caused an uproar, with both students and university officials expressing dismay at the heavy-handed tactics of the recording industry. At the time, it seemed hard to believe that suing individual college students would soon be standard operating procedure for the recording industry.
Just as privacy advocates had feared, however, the lack of judicial oversight in the subpoena process resulted in abuses. For example, Sarah Ward, a Macintosh-using Massachusetts grandmother, was accused of using Windows-only Kazaa to download hard-core rap music. 2b1af7f3a8