Reading exercises are hot, hot, hot, like talking gold, displayed at 50% of viewport width.
June 2019 by V. R. Duin

READING EXERCISES

Buttons: Don't push the unknown.
Selectors: Give us choice.
Controls: Provide feedback.

Learn how to improve reading with reading exercises online. Use buttons, selectors and controls to merge machine language exercises with human language exercises for the educational benefit of everyone.

Machine Language Exercises

All the Frills? Buttons, selectors and controls assist reading. Exercises are widely available. Social media are comprised largely of computerized forms with buttons and text areas to navigate, read and complete with content.


Go with the Flow? The Web or WWW is a network of inter-linked websites and pages. HTML formats text and images. HTTP transmission language accesses and displays text or video on Internet interconnected-computers.


Behind the scenes? Thanks to complex machine language, people are exposed to on-screen Reading Tools and writing opportunities across the Web. Surfers perform complex exercises with worldwide search.


On the Loose? Machine language translation expands interpersonal communications. Instant translations facilitate exchanges between cultures with differing human languages, such as English, Spanish and French.


Seeing Double? Machine translation makes it easier to dig down for details than in the past. Pushing the right buttons enables operators to use human language text to communicate with machines and translate between codes.


Ready for the Yottabyte? Search engines scour the Web, social media and blogs to decipher, index, translate and store information in databases. Upon request, vast suggestions are delivered for immediate selection and study.


Behind the Music? False news is under attack. Machines simplify separation of good information from bad. Correct facts and figures are critical for data processing and retrieval used for learning experiences and awarenesses.


Under the Sun? Emphasis on screening by humans and machines is in place. The current accuracy of real-time information may place people without electronic access at a disadvantage for modern fact-finding and study.


Double Take? Practice typically leads to the right places. Programs bring code making and code breaking from the military into the civilian arena. They also may control what, how, where, when and by whom content is seen.


Hit the Spot? Machines broaden potential and widen options. It is not necessary to learn programming or markup languages. Buttons, selectors and controls are built into tech systems to keep navigation running smoothly.

How to Improve Reading

Custom Content? Students should have some command over personal learning styles, methods and materials. They benefit from targeted, one-on-one help. Asides need not disrupt classmates or interfere with teacher plans.


Soapbox? Calm environments help learning. Task avoidance and disruptive behavior may result from stressful classroom drills. Groups with mixed learning styles are hard to manage and assess. Parents must be involved.


Home Sweet Home? Parental monitoring helps prevent unnecessary conflict. This concern about the ways their children think and learn may coax friendlier and more engaging content and teaching approaches at schools.


Open Plan? Students and learning methods differ. Online is the place to find outside opinions and ideas to end regimented teaching systems. Parents can become the leaders for literacy program improvements in schools.


On the Dot? Information is broadly shared. Ground-breaking ideas delivered online are subject to critical analysis. The learning process is not an exact science. Human brains and individual differences are not fully understood.


Home Team? Diagnosis of learning difficulties often are made at home. Parents explore hardware innovations. Roller balls or pointing devices may be superior to browsers. Typing may aid word recognition and formation.


To Shift? Parents can be the “devil's advocate”. Schools should be informed about state-of-the-art innovations available for individual needs and learning styles. Educators can adapt with parents and students.


Blue Skies Ahead? Technology frees people from operation. It paves way for advanced administrative and creative functions. It provides alerts to information, solutions and concepts that otherwise might evade discovery.

Human Language Exercises

Sound Stage? Human language is the foundation. Exercises with paper and pencil, puzzles and board games with formal rules may be helpful to learners of every age. In the digital age, these are increasingly uncommon.


In the Bag? Machines can help out. Automatic spell checkers, thesauruses and grammar checkers help improve the quality of writing and reading exercises online. All the while, users are building knowledge and skills.


Crush the Climb! Vast arrays of online illustrations serve early education. Pre-verbal, verbally challenged and early readers often are empowered by creative art and breaks from the rigid age-based presentations of subjects.


Season of Change? Schools are similar in outlook and approach. They may not be objective about individual learning limitations. Alternatives offered by virtual disruptors against rigid group-think may provoke study innovations.


Tool kit? Students can broaden their intellectual capacity online. Digital activities uncover useful sources of information. Web-based testing programs may help prepare graduates for real-world success.


Pond Jumping? Reading and writing exercises guide navigators to powerful corners of the world. Here are some free Online Practice Reading Tests for students in grades 1-8. These tests help prepare for tests in school.


Bucket List? The global online network delivers and information, making cross-country surveys and studies faster and easier. Data is available for anyone with online access. Why not explore statistics on reading rates?


Concrete Dreams? ReadingRates.Org encourages a diversity of reading for comprehension and knowledge. Trend setters think, read and write. Flexibility improves organization and understanding of virtual and real ideas.