Friday, December 11, 2015

Day 67 - Hour of Code Student Work - Mrs. Rogers Grade 6 BEAM Students

Sample work by today’s 6th graders!
Daniel Nguyen did some animation work; while we couldn’t capture the actual animation, here is his code for a shooting star:
Coding Animation (Coded in JavaScript JS)
var xPosStar = 350; //xAxis of the Shooting Star
var yPosStar = 50; //yAxis of the Shooting Star
var xPosTrail = 355; //xAxis of the Shooting Trail
var yPosTrail = 45; //yAxis of the Shooting Trail
draw = function() { //Draw a Shooting Star with Trail
    noStroke(); //NoOutline
    background(29, 40, 115); //Dark Blue Sky Background
    fill(255, 242, 0); //Make the Star Yellow
    ellipse(xPosStar, yPosStar, 25, 25); //Make the Star
    fill(255,255,255); //Make the trail white
    ellipse(xPosTrail+10, yPosTrail-10, 10, 10); //WhiteFollowingTrail
    ellipse(xPosTrail+7.5, yPosTrail-7.5, 10, 10); //WhiteFollowingTrail
    ellipse(xPosTrail+5, yPosTrail-5, 10, 10); //WhiteFollowingTrail
    ellipse(xPosTrail+2.5, yPosTrail-2.5, 10, 10); //WhiteFollowingTrail
    ellipse(xPosTrail, yPosTrail, 10, 10); //WhiteFollowingTrail
    fill (255,242,0); //Make the Sun Yellow
    ellipse(350,50,75,75); //Make the Sun
    xPosStar -= 1; //Move the Star Body on the xAxis DOWN
    yPosStar += 1; //Move the Star Body on the yAxis UP
    xPosTrail -= 1; //Move the Star Trail on the xAxis DOWN
    yPosTrail += 1; //Move the Star Trail on the yAxis UP
}; //Code END
Sean Gallagher also used HTML to create a webpage on traveling to Italy:
        <title>Challenge: A picture-perfect trip</title>
        <meta charset=”utf-8″>
        <h1>The perfect trip</h1>
        <h2> On the <em> Perfect </em> Trip I Would Go To Luxurious Italy!</h2>
       <p> The Top 3 Reasons I Would Go Would Be For:
        <li> The Elegant Cuisine
        <li> The Beautifyul Sights
        <li> And Honestly… Just to Get a Break!!!
       <img src=’’alt=“A colorful sunset… One of the most beautiful sights their is” width=”300″>
        <img src=”“alt=”Ripe, juicy, bright red tomatoes!”width=”300”>
        <p>I Would See Sights Like…</p>
        <li> The Colosseum </li>
        <li> The Grand Canal </li>
        <li> The Leaning Tower of Pisa </li>
        <li> Florence Cathedral </li>
        <li> St. Peter’s Basilica </li>
    <p>In Italy, their is elegant cuisine starring…. <em>Pasta </em> and most importantly their <em>sauce!</em><br>
        Here Are the Top 5 Restaurants In Italy:<em> (Courtesy of-</em>
       <img src=”” alt=”Delicious plate of beautifully, hand made pasta topped with shrimp”width=”300″>
     <li> L’Etoile d’Or (Catania, Italy) <br>
         Open 24 hours a day, LEtoile dOr isn’t really a restaurant,<br> but rather a traditional, low-key Sicilian bar with standout<br> regional snacks like arancini rag (rice balls stuffed with meat)<br> and cartocciata (a calzone-type savory treat), as well as<br> some of the best sweet ricotta-filled cannoli in Italy all of which help keep LEtoile dOr packed day and night with locals. It belongs on a list of Italy’s best because it does what it sets out to do with consistency and perfection.
      <li>Gusta Pizza (Florence, Italy)<br>
      No, it’s not Naples, but Florence’s Gusta Pizza, about a six-minute walk from the Ponte Vecchio, features delightfully blistered crusts that line pizzas that, if a bit smaller in circumference than their Neapolitan cousins, offer fair competition to them, and have been called the best in town.</li>
           <li>La Madia (Licata, Italy)<br>
           A madia is a larder, but at his bright 40-seat La Madia, chef Pino Cuttaia and his team of eight draw not just from a cupboard full of fine ingredients but on the bounty of the surrounding countryside and adjacent sea to prepare Sicilian dishes he recalls from his childhood — Licata is his hometown — but with enough refinement to earn him two Michelin stars. Diners won’t find liquid nitrogen and the like here. Instead, they’re are treated to such specialties as arancini with red mullet and wild fennel sauce, calamari ravioli with green squash leaf tips and anchovy sauce, and sweet-and-sour skate wing, as well as seven types of bread, baked on the premises each day. “There is one ingredient that more than any other defines my idea of cooking,” said Cuttaia on his website. “One that is never missing from my dishes and that allows you to easily recognize them. My secret ingredient is my memory,” said Cuttaia.</li>
           <li> Masseria Barbera (Puglia, Italy) <br>
           One of the stars of Italy’s extensive agriturismo system — working farms that offer meals and/or accommodations — this large property in Puglia offers not only rustic but comfortable guest rooms, a spa, and a shop selling local food products, but also a spacious farm-themed dining room serving a daily menu of superb traditional local specialties. The majority of foods and wines served by any agriturismo must come from the property itself, which in this case means homemade pastas, farmyard chicken, just-baked breads, and specialties like acquasale, a cold soup of ice water, olive oil, and raw tomatoes, onions, and cucumbers that is much better than it sounds.</li>
<li>Da Vittorio (Brusaporto, Italy) <br>
Yes, the charming boutique hotel La Dimora, a 10-minute drive from Bergamo in Lombardy, has a cooking school and patisserie, but its soul is Da Vittorio, a restaurant dedicated to traditional Italian cuisine. Opened in 1966 in the center of Bergamo and four years later moved to the resort in nearby Brusaporto, chef Enrico “Chicco” Cerea has updated Italian classics while staying true to tradition, a feat that has earned Da Vittorio three Michelin stars for dishes like ox with truffled polenta, mini leeks, and white truffle and ravioli with onion, sausage, and pistachio.</li> </ol>

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