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Collège Jules Ferry / Cazouls-lès-Béziers
Comment se connecter à PRONOTE ou l'ENT PDF Imprimer Envoyer

En cliquant sur le lien indiqué dans le message reçu par mail (ou en copiant dans la barre d’adresse : http://www.clg-ferry-cazoulslesbeziers.ac-montpellier.fr/ ), vous accédez au site internet du collège.

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Photos scolaires PDF Imprimer Envoyer

Les photos individuelles seront prises lundi 15 septembre 2014.

Les élèves de 6E, 6F, tous les 5emes et tous les 4emes sont donc invités, le lundi 15 septembre, à venir au collège dans leurs plus beaux atours !

Attention, cela ne concerne pas les classes de 6A, 6B, 6C, 6D et toutes les troisièmes, pour lesquelles les photos ont déjà été prises, le jour de la rentrée.

 

Les photos collectives, de toutes les classes, seront prises le lundi suivant : 22 septembre.

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Résultats au concours Kangourou 2014 PDF Imprimer Envoyer

Un grand Bravo à tous les élèves du collège qui ont participé au concours Kangourou. C'est un  concours de mathématiques national, organisé tous les ans dans l'établissement . Cette année ils étaient 61 élèves du collège de toutes les classes et de tous les niveaux à y participer.

Félicitations aux gagnants:

en 6ème: 1er  TUCA Julien, 2ème PROVILLE Sonny, 3ème BRONSIN Baptiste.

en 5ème : 1er BAROUT Pierre, 2èm eFONTAINE Ton, 3ème JOUET-PASTRE Tom.

en 4ème: 1er DUMAS Manon, 2èm eNEGRE Benjamin, 3ème MASSIES Marion.

en 3ème: 1er KHALIL Ilyass, 2èm eBEZIAU Romane, 3ème PIPPO Aubin.

 

 

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Octobre 2014
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Prochains évènements ...

Jeu Nov 06 @18:00- Conseil d'Administration

Lun Nov 10 @08:30-18:00 Epreuves communes 3èmes

Lun Nov 17 @08:30-18:00 Stages 3A

Mar Nov 18 @08:30-18:00 Stages 3A

Mer Nov 19 @08:30-18:00 Stages 3A

Jeu Nov 20 @08:30-18:00 Formation délégués 6èmes 5èmes

Jeu Nov 20 @08:30-18:00 Stages 3A

IMADU

Préparation ASSR

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EvaluENT

NASA Image Of The Day

NASA Image Of The Day
Specular Spectacular
This near-infrared, color mosaic from NASA's Cassini spacecraft shows the sun glinting off of Titan's north polar seas. While Cassini has captured, separately, views of the polar seas (see PIA17470) and the sun glinting off of them (see PIA12481 and PIA18433) in the past, this is the first time both have been seen together in the same view. The sunglint, also called a specular reflection, is the bright area near the 11 o'clock position at upper left. This mirror-like reflection, known as the specular point, is in the south of Titan's largest sea, Kraken Mare, just north of an island archipelago separating two separate parts of the sea. This particular sunglint was so bright as to saturate the detector of Cassini's Visual and Infrared Mapping Spectrometer (VIMS) instrument, which captures the view. It is also the sunglint seen with the highest observation elevation so far -- the sun was a full 40 degrees above the horizon as seen from Kraken Mare at this time -- much higher than the 22 degrees seen in PIA18433. Because it was so bright, this glint was visible through the haze at much lower wavelengths than before, down to 1.3 microns. The southern portion of Kraken Mare (the area surrounding the specular feature toward upper left) displays a "bathtub ring" -- a bright margin of evaporate deposits -- which indicates that the sea was larger at some point in the past and has become smaller due to evaporation. The deposits are material left behind after the methane & ethane liquid evaporates, somewhat akin to the saline crust on a salt flat. The highest resolution data from this flyby -- the area seen immediately to the right of the sunglint -- cover the labyrinth of channels that connect Kraken Mare to another large sea, Ligeia Mare. Ligeia Mare itself is partially covered in its northern reaches by a bright, arrow-shaped complex of clouds. The clouds are made of liquid methane droplets, and could be actively refilling the lakes with rainfall. The view was acquired during Cassini's August 21, 2014, flyby of Titan, also referred to as "T104" by the Cassini team. The view contains real color information, although it is not the natural color the human eye would see. Here, red in the image corresponds to 5.0 microns, green to 2.0 microns, and blue to 1.3 microns. These wavelengths correspond to atmospheric windows through which Titan's surface is visible. The unaided human eye would see nothing but haze, as in PIA12528. The Cassini-Huygens mission is a cooperative project of NASA, the European Space Agency and the Italian Space Agency. JPL, a division of the California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, manages the mission for NASA's Science Mission Directorate in Washington. The VIMS team is based at the University of Arizona in Tucson. More information about Cassini is available at http://www.nasa.gov/cassini and http://saturn.jpl.nasa.gov. Image Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona/University of Idaho...
31 Oct 2014


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