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Probability anchor chart. I would change it slightly by using the same colour in the image for the writing (eg., "more likely" would be in blue because the pie chart shows blue is more likely).


Twister Probability Activity. Great activity to engage students in probability and see how theoretical probability works out in real life. I would use this as a sort of hook for the beginning of a unit on probability.

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High School Problems on

Divergent~ funny~ Tris Prior~ Tobias Eaton~ what's your tattoo?


Fancy. Vintage. – The Pavloski are probably the ancestors of the Brabanter, Sultan and Spitzhauben breeds as it is documented to be much older and exported from Russia prior to the development of the aforementioned breeds. Unfortunately, we will probably never know as the Pavloski was rare and then basically wiped out during the Russian Revolution and subsequent wars.*


The Chilean horse prior to 1850 was a closed breed type, due the absence of European breeds. The isolation that resulted from the geographical definition of its borders also made imports less probable. When modern transport made new breeds more accessible, Chile was one of the last places in South America to see them arrive. Even so, the innumerable mountains, ridges and valleys over a 4,300 km (2,700 mi) long landscape assured that the purity of many Chilean Horses remained intact.


"If by my life or death I can protect you, I will. You have my sword." True friendship. <3


Doune Castle, Scotland. Recent research has shown that Doune Castle was originally built in the thirteenth century, then probably damaged in the Scottish Wars of Independence, before being rebuilt in the late 14th century by Robert Stewart, Duke of Albany (1340–1420), the son of King Robert II of Scotland, and Regent of Scotland from 1388 until his death. By 1800 the castle was ruined, but restoration works were carried out in the 1880s, prior to its passing into state care in the 20th…

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"@DivergentPrime: "We are not the problem. We are the solution." #VoteTrisMTV " I'm sorry I've probably posted this a million times


Yeah, I definitely think that a lot of the nations would have acted almost like their government's "agents", in some way. Either that, or they were involved in some sort of "criminal" activity against said government (ex. Alfred prior to and during the American Revolution). Agents, spies, assassins...they probably did it all - and were themselves targeted by enemies, both humans and fellow nations.


Shoes, 1810–29, British (probably), silk. In the Brooklyn Museum Costume Collection at The Metropolitan Museum of Art. (Click through for excellent description of this item from the museum.)