Online Tutorial for Computerized Information in Agriculture
 
Participating planning searching learning & evaluating
 

Introduction

Logic of Evaluation
Module C (1) Concept Mapping
Module C (2) Mental Imagery
Module C (3) Narrative
Additional Evaluation Criteria
Decision Chart

SiteMap

     

mental imagery :: text option excercise : page 1 : page 2

Step three

Formulate questions from your mental imaging.

(These questions are just examples; you may have a different set of questions.)

No matter what questions you ask, it is the thinking process that is important

a. How does it feel in the air?

b. Is nine pounds too much weight in the air?

c. Why did you choose the rabbits instead of the foxes?

d. How did you miss your target? Why?

e. If you only weigh nine pounds, no matter how powerful you are, how many pounds can you carry in the sky?

f. How do you hunt as an eagle? Do you always circle in the sky first? What are the mechanics and the routine of hunting?

g. What is your physiological state when you are an eagle? Can you feel your weight? your pulse, your blood pressure?

h. How did the rabbits dodge the eagle's dive? What kind of mechanism did they use to save their lives?

Step four

Suggested approach to these questions.

1. Look at the group of questions above. Is there an obvious focus or specific interest expressed in your questions?

2. The focus seem to lead to a special interest of the mechanism of hunting itself. How the eagle move and how the rabbit get away.

3. Are you interested in the hunting mechanics of an eagle, and/or the escape mechanism of a rabbit?

Note: At this stage, you need to retrieve more information on the hunting mechanics of the bald eagle and the moving mechanism of a rabbit.