RECF STEM Educational Video
Create a video to teach a new team something about the creation and management of an effective team STEM process that can help them better prepare for competition. You should come up with your own idea, but here are some sample ideas from previous years’ Educational Videos:
- How to analyze an engineering game or challenge to create an optimal strategy
- How to build an effective team
- How to test a mechanisms
- What kind of engineering process works best, and how to document it
This video was made by Nerd Herd's Team 687D. The Nerd Herd goes to the California Academy of Mathematics and Science (CAMS), a public magnet high school in Carson, CA. The video teaches new VEX Robotics teams about the basic steps in a Design Process. The design process is really helpful in the field of engineering because it is effective for creating and managing a team STEM process that can help students prepare for competition. As if students are creating a road to success. In the video, students (I referenced them as "engineers") will use this guide to learn how to...
Island Pacific Academy Navigator Robotics Team 4442X's submission for the RECF STEM Educational Video Award 2015-16 (Online Challenge). This video is about how to document the engineering design process in an engineering notebook using the international baccalaureate design cycle.
The future of robotics is in enterpreneurship. Team 918V Quirk uses the processes of Science, Technology, Engineering and Math to help others create and run a successful corporation off of which they can create a business. There is no better time than now to learn about the business world so that we can pave a path for our future employment. The future is now. This is "How to Run a Successful Robotics Corporation."
Our video can be found here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=z_lNqbtRBsI&feature=youtu.be
This video was made by the Comebacx, team number 918X. We attend Hyde Park MS. in Las Vegas, Nevada. This video focuses on how to run an effective team. We focus on the management of an effective team and the organization of a team. We are the next generation and I guarantee you, you will be impressed.
This video is jam-packed with facts and clear descriptions on how to plan out a VEX robot. Included in this video is the following:
- 5 steps on planning out a succesful robot
- detailed explanation on the 5 steps to give you a clear idea of what to do
Link to the video:
This video was made by Renegade Robotics, Team 1666, an all-girls robotics team based in Menlo Park, California. Our video is a humorous infomercial about a little trick we use at competitions: the Magic Bag. We are so happy that we created this helpful item, and we want to share it so that it can help you too stay organized! Sit back and enjoy the video!
“The Easy Button Interview” is about a good” interview vs. a “bad” interview. In the first half of the video, an example of a bad interview is portrayed. As a result, the team fails to win any award. Then, the team lists all that went wrong in the interview (ex. being disrespectful to the judges, taking too many selfies, talking way too much, exercising, and one of the members missing the interview altogether). Luckily, the team has a special remote that can go back in time with the push of a button and redo the interview. In the second half of the...
This video shows VEX IQ teams a simple way of designing a lift or linkage using two dimensional modeling on the VEX IQ field. This is a good way to work out the geometry and movement of a lift without having the build the entire robot, and without knowing how to use CAD. Using the approach will speed up the design process and help to quickly and simply prove out concepts and ideas.
Team 3333Q first used this approach to design a series of 4 bar linkage lifts for last year's High Rise challenge. This year we are using it for designing...
This is a STEM Educational Presentation on how to effectively run a team at a large VEX tournament. At Lynfield College, we believe that optimum tournament results are more likely to be obtained if a team adopts a managed approach and each person takes care of the particular task they have been assigned.
This is 4073G's Educational Video which is gives advice about the basics and important tips to keep in mind for a better Engineering Notebook. Based on our own first person experience with the notebooks, we've been able to share knowledge with fellow recorders and other robotic teams.
This video is to show everybody that robotics is fun. You can make your own robots, Brandon made one V-Rex mr vanharen made the other and groups made other robots. unfortunately one of the V-Rexes died after a soccer ball hit him and twisted his axles. and that is how dinosaurs got extinct.
Does your team struggle when building due to the fact that you haven't programmed your robot yet? Then the motor tester is for you. This tool allows for quick testing of prototypes and mechanisms without the need to constantly add programming.
Link to video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5dyMIZKSEOM
Team 8926, Combined IQ, invites you to view Packing for a Competition, a silent movie that outlines the most important things that each member of a VRC team will need to take with them to a competition. Arriving at a tournament to find that important parts (or even the robot) has been left at home can be unnerving. Watch this funny clip to learn more about how to help your pit crew chief prepare for your next big event!
The video we created demonstrates how we work successfully as a team, despite not always agreeing with one another. We have one goal and many different opinions about how to be successful. We used vignettes to demonstrate communication and how to be effective when communicating a point. In the end, it is about both collaboration and building consensus in a team.
We found some errors in the general design process and decided to update it to a process that better fits engineers who are building robots. We account for the constant rethinking of strategies and abilities a robot can have during the building process.
Many people don't fully value the importance of strategy. However, strategy is fundamental to the success of any team. A well-formulated and executed strategy can lead to victory at the build table and at the competition field. And yet many people find strategy and its purpose difficult to articulate. In this video, teams will learn how to effectively analyze a competition game, successfully develop viable game strategies, and hone analytical skills with ease. VRC 472A - HSC Robotics
This video helps younger teams with team building and engineering processes. Our team is always helping our the new teams. Our lead programmer is always helping people at compeetition when something goes wrong. One of our builders always helps out the 8th grade teams with their sketches and designs. Our scout is also the president of our club so she is in charge of a lot of what our club does as a whole. On top of that she prints out scouting sheets from every competion to hand out to not only our teams, but teams from other clubs as well. We wanted to make this video to further help the...
Team 7983G's STEM Notebook Entry for the Nothing But Net season. This is a guide that provides 7 main tips for the Design Notebook. The Design Notebook is important to show how the team as a whole has gone through the Design process, and this video gives tips on how to present the team's information to judges. These tips will be usefully for any Engineering/Design Notebook.
Team 7983G's entry for the STEM online challenge that explains the physics behind the flywheel to help new teams understand scientifically how a flywheel works. The flywheel is a common design for the Nothing But Net game; however, not everyone understands how and why a flywheel works. By giving teams understanding the science and mathematic principles behind the flywheel, they are able to build more effect robots for competition.
This video addresses the prompt centered on maximizing the effectiveness of assigning jobs within the team. Our team decided to enumerate three single steps into dividing work within the team. The first is to "identify problem areas". The second is to "determine individual strengths". Lastly, the third is to "allocate jobs to match strengths". Within the video, team members give their reasons as to why they wish to work on certain jobs, taking into consideration new members and their "individual strengths". By following these steps, tasks are...