1. Penn State Blue & White Festivities 2015


    from Ramel Nicol / Added

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    Great Penn State Blue And White Alumni weekend

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    • Nyce Franklyn - Just Being Frank -Lupos


      from Magic City / Added

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      May 5th Just Being Frank

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      • Timelapse Poiso


        from Paulo Nunes / Added

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        Little timelapse recorded on a day out .

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        • 10 ECA Lesson 10 Answering Multiple Choice ECA Language Conventions


          from North Side English Department / Added

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          This video is about how to eliminate bad answers and to choose the best answers on multiple choice questions on the English 10 End of Course Assessment.

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          • Comment émincer un oignon


            from thibault / Added

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            mash up video with mixed r&b voice, rock and electronic.

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            • amour gloire et beauté


              from thibault / Added

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              Idiodic diaporama and music about whatever you want.

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              • 08 ECA Lesson 8 commas with AAAWWUBIS patterns and semicolons


                from North Side English Department / Added

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                This lesson shows how to use commas with subordinate clauses at the beginnings of sentences. Also, it shows how to use a semicolon.

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                • m-a-r-s-h-m-a-l-o-w - (†)MYHEART&HOPETODIE


                  from hyshameless / Added

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                  my anaconda don't own this content

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                  • Run.


                    from Alistair Baines / Added

                    146 Plays / / 0 Comments

                    Video innit

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                    • Perfect your Punctuation


                      from WJ Bryan / Added

                      29 Plays / / 0 Comments

                      If you haven’t had to write for school in a while, it’s a good idea to give yourself a quick refresher on punctuation rules. While punctuation may not seem that important, incorrect punctuation can actually confuse your readers and make you appear very unprofessional. Let’s take a look at the most common punctuation marks you will need to use in your writing. You should use a period at the end of every sentence you write. Periods also occur after some abbreviations, like official titles. Comma rules are a little more complicated. There are many types of sentences where you need to use a comma. In the first sentence, commas separate items in a series. In the second sentence, commas separate two complete sentences joined together by a conjunction like and, but, or, nor. In the third sentence, commas set off long introductory phrases. In the fourth sentence, commas set off phrases within a sentence that are not essential to the meaning of the sentence. In the fifth sentence, commas separate descriptors. And in the sixth sentence, commas are used to prevent confusion of meaning. The semicolon serves two main purposes. It can act kind of like a period, separating two independent sentences without a conjunction like and. And it can act kind of like a “super comma” to separate items in a long list. The colon is simply used to introduce words, phrases, lists, names, or quotations. Apostrophes are mainly used to indicate possession. If the noun is singular, add apostrophe s to the end. If the noun is plural, add an apostrophe after the e. Apostrophes can also make contractions of words like don’t, can’t, and won’t, but you should not use any contractions in academic writing. Here are some other examples of punctuation you might need to use. Parentheses enclose words that clarify the existing sentence. A dash can be used like a parenthesis, but it gives more emphasis and indicates a change of thought. Use double quotation marks to give an exact quote, and single quotes to give a quote within a quote. Finally, use an ellipsis to indicate that some information has been omitted, usually in a quote. For more information on punctuation, visit Vappingo editing services, the State University of New York, or GrammarBook websites. Also remember to check out the AGS Resources website for other video tutorials and helpful study tips. Thanks for watching this tutorial!

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                      What are Tags?


                      Tags are keywords that describe videos. For example, a video of your Hawaiian vacation might be tagged with "Hawaii," "beach," "surfing," and "sunburn."