National Science Quiz!!
Subjects offered at O.S.S.
English 1st Language,English 2nd Language, Afrikaans 1st Language, Afrikaans 2nd Language, Otjiherero, Khoekhoegowab.
Mathematics, Additional Mathematics, BIS, Life Skills, Geography, History, Life Science, Physical Science.
German 1st Lang, German Foreign language, Entrepreneurship, Keyboard & Word Processing, Accounting, BIS, Life Skills, Computer Science.
GRADE 11 & 12
These subject choices are a bit more complicated. Contact the Office (067-303161) to receive a form in regard to choices.
ACCOUNTING OL/HL, BIOLOGY OL/HL, BUSINESS STUDIES OL/HL, COMPUTER STUDIES OL/HL, GEOGRAPHY OL/HL, GERMAN FOREIGN OL, KHOEKHOEGOWAB OL, OFFICE ADMIN & KWP OL, OTJIHERERO 1ST OL, PHYSICAL SCIENCE OL/HL, AFRIKAANS 1ST LANGUAGE HL, AFRIKAANS 2ND LANGUAGE EXT, ENGLISH 2ND LANGUAGE EXT/HL, GERMAN 1ST LANGUAGE HL, LIFE SKILLS, BIS, MATHEMATICS HL, EXT, CORE.
Do not hesitate to contact us for any further information in this regard.
Cairoo Math Software Now at OSS
This Mathematics software package will help learners improve their mathematics mark with up to 20%.
The software was developed in South Africa but is directly related to the Namibian Syllabus.
Learners get an instant rapport card that will show which areas in mathematics he/she needs attention.
Learners can register for 6 months @ only 50.00 per month. This covers two classes per week for an entire month.
We only have 100 seats available...Register NOW at the secretary on online (Home page) to avoid disappointment. Alternatively, fill in the form below to register a learner. Fax proof of payment to +26467302532
or email to [email protected] Payment options - N$ 50.00 or full 6 month payment N$ 250.00. Registration is compulsory for 6 months, payments need to be done on the 1st of each month otherwise we may place another learner in that space.
Regional Science Fair @ O.S.S
OSS hosted the Regional Science Fair. So many learners participated with the most amazing projects to present. At the end of the day we saw them all as winners.
WINNERS FROM OSS:
Lise Kakupa, Advent Mudimba, Daniel Eggert, Phillipine Kaluhoni
Jennifer Buiswalelo, Britney Jagger
Sonja Alberts, Avihe Kalipondoka
Every year OSS hosts their annual Ms High event.
The beautiful ladies walk their way into the hearts of the school and the community. These girls feels like princesses for the entire evening, and they so deserve it!
We look forward to the Miss High event in March 2018!!
JSC & NSSCH Results end-2017
OSS performed very well in the NSSC/H and JSC examinations. BRANDEN V/D COLFF took the No.1 spot in NAMIBIA in JSC 2015!! Well Done Branden and Well done to OSS!!
learner from the TOP TEN IN NAMIBIA was NOT from OSS. Well Done!!
Our annual Prize Giving was held in February, congratulating and awarding the performers in Grade 8, 9 10 and 11.
We provide Physics, Math, Biology, Geography, Development studies, Entrepreneurship and so much more....
GIVE YOUR CHILD THE ADVANTAGE AND REGISTER HIM/HER TODAY..
FILL IN THE FORM BELOW TO REGISTER
STUDY TIPS AND EXAMS WITH EASE....
Memory is all about retention and recall. The mind takes in information and keeps information. It remembers from a huge store of information, the special piece of information we require at a specific time.
- Meaning, relevance and value
If something is to have meaning for you, you have to understand it. You cannot learn what you do not understand. In order to remember something so that you can write well on it in an examination, you must be interested in it. It must have value and relevance in your life.
Your attitude towards what you are learning has everything to do with whether you learn it and remember it or not. You must choose to remember. It will not just happen by itself.
Repeating ideas out loud in your own words strengthens the nerve synaptic connections in your brain! This rehearsal gives you immediate feedback. The more feedback your brain gets, the faster and more accurate your learning will become as these pathways in your brain become established.
- Mental pictures
The brain’s quickest and, quite probably the longest-lasting, responses are to images or pictures. When you make a mental picture, you use an entirely different part of the brain from the parts you use when reading or listening.
Your brain must have time for new information to consolidate or become securely fixed in it. When you review your notes after a class, you are using the principle of consolidation. You are making sure that the new information sticks.
- Learn less more often
A series of shorter study sessions spread out over several days works better for most people than fewer but longer study sessions. Try to break your study time up into shorter units. This does not mean fewer hours of study!
- Basic knowledge
Your understanding of new material depends on what you already know. Knowledge gives us what we call cognitive “hooks”. If these are already in place, you can hang up the new material quite easily next to what you already know. It is a bit like having hooks for your clothes. If you have enough hooks you can hang them all up. If you have too few hooks a lot of them stay on the floor. The more you increase your basic knowledge, the easier it is to attach new knowledge onto these hooks.
- Grouping ideas
Learning and remembering is much easier if you can group ideas into some sort of meaningful categories or groups.
This works a bit like grouping but in a different way. Your memory works better when the facts to be learnt are consciously associated with something that is familiar to you. Ask yourself: “Is this like something that I already know and understand?”
Using acronyms helps you to remember information. Form an acronym to remember information in any order that works for you. Each acronym can be a real word or a nonsense word that you are able to pronounce. To form an acronym, write down the facts that you need to remember:
Doctor’s On Thursday Science On Friday at Two
Arrange the bold letters to form the acronyms DOT and SOFT.
- Before starting the exam, clear all thoughts from your mind, relax, breathe normally and take it easy for a minute or two.
- Turn over the paper and read the instructions carefully to make completely sure you understand what you are required to do.
- Read through all the questions very carefully.
- Work out how much time you have for each question and decide which question or questions you will answer first. It is often better to begin with the ones you find the easiest because this will increase your confidence.
- Take note of the key words which tell you what to do in each question. There are three main forms:
- words that require you to do something specific, e.g. ‘Explain’, ‘Discuss critically’, ‘Comment’
- question words like: ‘Why?’, ‘What?’, ‘How?’ etc.
- phrases that require you to disagree or agree with a statement e.g. ‘Is it true that…?’, ‘Do you agree that…’, or ‘Did…’
- Write your answers as legibly as you can. Do not waste time using correction fluid. Simply cross out any errors as neatly as possible and carry on writing.
- Proofread your answers and correct any errors you find.
- If you cannot answer a question skip it and go on to the next one. You can always return to this question later.
- Use positive reinforcement for yourself. You must acknowledge that you have done your best and that you are doing your best!