This is a QR code. A QR Code is a 2-dimensional barcode, which has encoded in it a URL (web address), text, or other information. It can be read by a QR code scanner, including QR scanner smartphone apps. Once you have an app installed on your smartphone, open the app and hold your phones camera over a QR code to read it. Most QR codes youll come across have a URL encoded, so chances are when you read the QR code it will take you to a web page.
Reviewed by members of Editorial board for inclusion in MERLOT.
Useful material in MERLOT
Click to get more information on the MERLOT Editors' Choice Award in a new window.
Click to get more information on the MERLOT Classics Award in a new window.
Click to get more information on the MERLOT JOLT Award in a new window.
Search all MERLOT
Click here to go to your profile
Click to expand login or register menu
Select to go to your workspace
Click here to go to your Dashboard Report
Click here to go to your Content Builder
Click here to log out
Please give at least one keyword of at least three characters for the search to work with. The more keywords you give, the better the search will work for you.
select OK to launch help window
You are now going to MERLOT Help. It will open in a new window
For optimal performance of MERLOT functionality, use IE 9 or higher, or Safari on mobile devices
This is a stand alone lesson that uses Crane Brinton’s theory of Common Causes of Revolutions to compare the common causes of the French Revolution, American Revolution, Haitian Revolution, and Venezuelan Revolution. The French Revolution is the case study, and then students identify the common causes of the Atlantic Revolutions...
This is a stand alone lesson that uses Crane Brinton’s theory of Common Causes of Revolutions to compare the common causes of the French Revolution, American Revolution, Haitian Revolution, and Venezuelan Revolution. The French Revolution is the case study, and then students identify the common causes of the Atlantic Revolutions based from what they learned off the French Revolution case study.
I thought the content of the lesson was very interesting, but I can see how students would not. It was a ton of reading. I could not get any of the documents to open, and when I check one of the answer in the first table towards the bottom all of the answers appeared, same with the second table. That being said, I wanted to do a similiar table in my presentation and I couldn't figure out the best way either. I loved the check marks, but they were the only image.
The content was very good, factual and informed, but with the current events going on right now that support/relate to this theory, I believe the content could have been more relevant.
2 years ago
The presentation seemed like a thorough lesson about the revolutions. There was a lot of reading and it would be nice if there was sound or some of it was read to the students. Also, I was unable to open any of the external readings like The Haitian Revolution, The Venuzualan Revolution and The American Revolution. When I got to the checklist I just clicked "check answers" got all the correct answers and I hadn't read any of the material.