Tá sé tugtha dár n-aire againn go bhfuil seanleagan de bhrabhsálaí idirlín Microsoft á úsáid agat. Tá an suíomh gréasáin seo curtha in oiriúint do leagan 9 den bhrabhsálaí sin; mar sin, b'fhéidir nár mhiste duit do bhrabhsálaí a uasghrádú sa chaoi is go bhféadfaidh tú lánleas a bhaint as feidhmeanna uile an tsuímh ghréasáin seo. Chun an leagan is úire de bhrabhsálaí idirlín Microsoft a íoslódáil, gabh chuig suíomh gréasáin Microsoft http://www.microsoft.com.

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Video: 

The Story of Youthpass, part II (2012)


Learn by doing – non-formal education‬‬‬

Education is part of everyone’s life, but it doesn’t all have to take place in the classroom. There are other ways to learn, often while you don't even realise you're doing it.

Traditional education is structured and formal – given by an institution (school, university) and leading to a qualification.

 

Informal learning is the opposite: stuff you learn unintentionally in your daily work, family or leisure activities.

 

Non-formal learning lies somewhere between these 2 extremes. It can be structured, with learning objectives – but usually happens outside formal institutions: in workshops, seminars, community courses, the workplace or even through sport.

It can be learning on your own initiative, or as a consequence of other activities.

 

Whatever form it takes, you can now get formal recognition for things you learn like this – through the Youthpass.

 

And in recent years, more organisations have started to realise that all learning is valuable, and to recognise both non-formal and informal learning as equivalent to formal learning.

OECD recognition of non-formal & informal learning

EU validation of non-formal & informal learning