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หมู่บ้านเด็กสองภาษา พ่อแม่สร้างได้

หมู่บ้านเด็กสองภาษา พ่อแม่สร้างได้ - สองภาษาดอทคอม

อยากทราบ ว่า

1. แต่ละชิ้นส่วน ของ รถสามล้อ เรียกว่า อะไร เช่น ที่จับ hand หรือไม่คะ

ที่หยียบเท้า ที่นั่ง และ

2.เวลาให้ลูกเอาเท้าวางไว้ที่บันไดสำหรับถีบจะพูดว่าอย่างไร และเมื่อให้ ลูกถีบจะพูดว่าอย่างไรคะ

3. ส่วนแม่ใช้ชือกลากรถลูก จะพูดว่าอย่างไรคะ

ขอบคุณคะ

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ข้อ3 ส่วนแม่ใช้เชือกลากรถลูก จะพูดว่าอย่างไรคะ พิมพ์ผิดคะ
3.Mommy will drag your bicycle by this rope.
2. Put tour foot on the paddle and then spin spin spin .....hahaha
1.
รอครูนะคะ
2. Put your feet on the paddle and then spin spin spin

แก้จิ๊ดนึงนะค่ะ พี่โอ
ok :)
1. Handlebar, Padles, Seat and.........wheel
คุณแพท มาข้อเดียวเหรอคะ อิอิอิ
รอดูครูแก้อยู่ค่ะ
แย่งคอมแม่มาใช้ได้แป๊ปเดียวค่ะ
ไม่เป็นไรค่ะ :)
3. tricycle ถ้า 3 ล้อค่ะ อิอิ
http://www.sheldonbrown.com/teachride.html

เวปนี้น่าสนใจค่ะ...เอามาแปะให้อ่านนะคะ...

Teaching Kids To Ride

One of the many tasks parents must undertake is teaching their children to ride bicycles.
At every stage of the learning process, there are several possible approaches, and most parents will be unsure how to proceed. This article will try to cover the options and explain when to choose which.

This article focusses on only the most basic skills: pedaling, steering and balancing, that make it possible for a child to operate a bicycle. There is much more to teach and to learn about cycling than this, but that is beyond the scope of this particular article.

Tricycles

For most children, a tricycle is the first step in learning to ride. The most useful tricycles are the smallest ones. Ideally, a child should get a tricycle even before he or she learns to walk. A tricycle has only two things to teach a child: steering and pedaling. The steering usually comes first, because the child can stand on the back step with one foot and push along with the other. Some children will be able to master this even before learning to walk.
Once the basic concept of steering has been learned, the child can start to use the pedals. I believe that tricycles are best suited for indoor use, or use in a level closed, level courtyard or driveway.

As soon as the child has become proficient in pedaling and steering a tricycle, it is time to move up to a small bike with training wheels. Most 2 1/2 year-olds are ready for a 12" bike with training wheels. I would not recommend the purchase of a tricycle for a child that old. As the child gets stronger and more confident on a tricycle, their speed potential can become faster than is safe on a tricycle, especially if they ride on surfaces that are not perfectly flat. A tricycle can run away on even a slight grade. Although a bike on training wheels cannot turn any faster than a tricycle, at least it has a brake!

Conventional upright tricycles become very dangerous as a child gets taller and stronger, particularly if used where there are even slight hills. Once one of these gets moving faster than walking speed, its high center of gravity and lack of brakes makes it a recipe for disaster. It can't stop without brakes, and it can't turn without flipping over.

The other common type of tricycle is the plastic semi-recumbent type, such as the "Big Wheel" (tm). These are not so durable as the older, metal trikes of traditional design, but for an older child, riding on sidewalks and the like,they are considerably safer. Between the low center of gravity and the poor traction of the plastic wheels, they spin out in corners, instead of tipping over. They also usually have a crude brake. Although these are safer for an older child than upright trikes, they only postpone the day when the child will learn to ride a real bike, so a bicycle with training wheels is a better choice.

This type of trike is not as easy to handle for a young child just learning to steer and pedal, due to its awkward steering geometry. They have an extremely shallow head angle, which makes the wheel tend to flop to one side or the other too easily.
Teaching Balance

There are three basic ways to teach a child to balance on two wheels: training wheels, assisted two-wheeling, and un-assisted two wheeling. Each has its advantages, and best results will often be obtained by a mixed approach, adjusted to the child's learning style and the practice area available.
Training Wheels (Stabilisers)

Most bicycles intended for smaller children come with training wheels. That doesn't mean that training wheels are the only way, nor even the best way to teach a child to ride.
Training wheels are potentially the least painful way to learn to ride a bike, but also the slowest. They make the most sense for families who live on very quiet, safe streets without hills. To make good use of training wheels, you need a safe, flat driveway or wide sidewalk or other place where a child can ride with a minimum of supervision. A bike with training wheels can be even more dangerous than a tricycle, because the child is higher up and the base width of the training wheels is fairly narrow. This means that if the bike gets going much faster than a walk, it will topple over if the child tries to turn a corner. Also, if the bike is turning even a little bit, weight is shifted from the rear wheel to the outside training wheel, so the braking power of the rear wheel is greatly reduced.

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