The DNA of a Champion – Talent Alone is not enough. Sir Clive Woodward, Former England Rugby Coach interviewed by Piers Morgan.
As the architect of Britain’s greatest rugby achievement, Sir Clive Woodward is a national hero. Clive draws on his experiences as Director of Sport for Team GB at the British Olympic Association for the London 2012 Olympics and more recently as founding partner & chairman of an online coaching software app company, and a member of the IOC’s Entourage Committee; Clive’s approach to winning has captured the imagination of both the sporting and corporate worlds.
Clive’s principles have resonance not only in sport but they relate to business in practical and theoretical terms. High performance teams work in a similar way to companies and are built on structures resembling sports teams. Clive’s experience of business and sport endow him with the knowledge and experience to relate and explain the common…
- First, Rule Out a More Serious Issue
- Validate the Student’s Concerns
- Model Your Own Process
- Talk Them Through It
- Set a Timer
- Break Large Tasks into Small Ones
- Offer a “Can Do” and a “Must Do”
- Provide Estimated Times for Each Activity
- WIRMI – “What I really mean is…”
- Establish a Bare-Minimum Goal for Formative Assessment
- Mix Low-Stakes with High-Stakes Tasks
- Mark Problem Items for Later
Working drawings contain the information needed to make an object, including:
- assembly instructions
Working drawings normally use orthographic projection.
Some products may need a section drawing to give extra structural information, or an assembly drawing to show how parts fit together.
Orthographic projection uses a 2D drawing of each side of an object. Orthographic drawings usually consist of a front view, a side view and a plan view. A drawing board and parallel motionor T-square is used to project one view from another.
Orthographic drawing may be done using first angle projection or third angle projection.