$389 – $489
E – Learning, Blended Learning
This course enables students to deepen their understanding of physics concepts and theories. Students will continue their exploration of energy transformations and the forces that affect motion, and will investigate electrical, gravitational, and magnetic fields and electromagnetic radiation. Students will also explore the wave nature of light, quantum mechanics, and special relativity. They will further develop their scientific investigation skills, learning, for example, how to analyse, qualitatively and quantitatively, data related to a variety of physics concepts and principles. Students will also consider the impact of technological applications of physics on society and the environment.
Throughout this course, students will:
By the end of this course, students will:
This course emphasizes the consolidation of the literacy, communication, and critical and creative thinking skills necessary for success in academic and daily life. Students will analyse a range of challenging literary texts from various periods, countries, and cultures; interpret and evaluate informational and graphic texts; and create oral, written, and media texts in a variety of forms. An important focus will be on using academic language coherently and confidently, selecting the reading strategies best suited to particular texts and particular purposes for reading, and developing greater control in writing. The course is intended to prepare students for university, college, or the workplace.
This course broadens students’ understanding of mathematics as it relates to managing data. Students will apply methods for organizing and analysing large amounts of information; solve problems involving probability and statistics; and carry out a culminating investigation that integrates statistical concepts and skills. Students will also refine their use of the mathematical processes necessary for success in senior mathematics. Students planning to enter university programs in business, the social sciences, and the humanities will find this course of particular interest.
This course enables students to deepen their understanding of chemistry through the study of organic chemistry, the structure and properties of matter, energy changes and rates of reaction, equilibrium in chemical systems, and electrochemistry. Students will further develop their problem-solving and investigation skills as they investigate chemical processes, and will refine their ability to communicate scientific information. Emphasis will be placed on the importance of chemistry in everyday life and on evaluating the impact of chemical technology on the environment.
This course builds on students’ previous experience with functions and their developing understanding of rates of change. Students will solve problems involving geometric and algebraic representations of vectors and representations of lines and planes in threedimensional space; broaden their understanding of rates of change to include the derivatives of polynomial, sinusoidal, exponential, rational, and radical functions; and apply these concepts and skills to the modelling of real-world relationships. Students will also refine their use of the mathematical processes necessary for success in senior mathematics. This course is intended for students who choose to pursue careers in fields such as science, engineering, economics, and some areas of business, including those students who will be required to take a university-level calculus, linear algebra, or physics course.
This course provides students with the opportunity for in-depth study of the concepts and processes that occur in biological systems. Students will study theory and conduct investigations in the areas of biochemistry, metabolic processes, molecular genetics, homeostasis, and population dynamics. Emphasis will be placed on the achievement of detailed knowledge and the refinement of skills needed for further study in various branches of the life sciences and related fields.
This course develops students’ understanding of the basic concepts of physics. Students will explore kinematics, with an emphasis on linear motion; different kinds of forces; energy transformations; the properties of mechanical waves and sound; and electricity and magnetism. They will enhance their scientific investigation skills as they test laws of physics. In addition, they will analyse the interrelationships between physics and technology, and consider the impact of technological applications of physics on society and the environment.
This course introduces the mathematical concept of the function by extending students’ experiences with linear and quadratic relations. Students will investigate properties of discrete and continuous functions, including trigonometric and exponential functions; represent functions numerically, algebraically, and graphically; solve problems involving applications of functions; investigate inverse functions; and develop facility in determining equivalent algebraic expressions. Students will reason mathematically and communicate their thinking as they solve multi-step problems.
This course emphasizes the development of literacy, communication, and critical and creative thinking skills necessary for success in academic and daily life. Students will analyse challenging literary texts from various periods, countries, and cultures, as well as a range of informational and graphic texts, and create oral, written, and media texts in a variety of forms. An important focus will be on using language with precision and clarity and incorporating stylistic devices appropriately and effectively. The course is intended to prepare students for the compulsory Grade 12 university or college preparation course.
This course enables students to deepen their understanding of chemistry through the study of the properties of chemicals and chemical bonds; chemical reactions and quantitative relationships in those reactions; solutions and solubility; and atmospheric chemistry and the behaviour of gases. Students will further develop their analytical skills and investigate the qualitative and quantitative properties of matter, as well as the impact of some common chemical reactions on society and the environment.
This course furthers students’ understanding of the processes that occur in biological systems. Students will study theory and conduct investigations in the areas of biodiversity; evolution; genetic processes; the structure and function of animals; and the anatomy, growth, and function of plants. The course focuses on the theoretical aspects of the topics under study, and helps students refine skills related to scientific investigation.
This course enables students to enhance their understanding of concepts in biology, chemistry, earth and space science, and physics, and of the interrelationships between science, technology, society, and the environment. Students are also given opportunities to further develop their scientific investigation skills. Students will plan and conduct investigations and develop their understanding of scientific theories related to the connections between cells and systems in animals and plants; chemical reactions, with a particular focus on acid–base reactions; forces that affect climate and climate change; and the interaction of light and matter.
This course enables students to broaden their understanding of relationships and extend their problem-solving and algebraic skills through investigation, the effective use of technology, and abstract reasoning. Students will explore quadratic relations and their applications; solve and apply linear systems; verify properties of geometric figures using analytic geometry; and investigate the trigonometry of right and acute triangles. Students will reason mathematically and communicate their thinking as they solve multi-step problems.
This course explores social, economic, and political developments and events and their impact on the lives of different individuals, groups, and communities, including First Nations, Métis, and Inuit individuals and communities, in Canada since 1914. Students will examine the role of conflict and cooperation in Canadian society, Canada’s evolving role within the global community, and the impact of various individuals, organizations, and events on identities, citizenship, and heritage in Canada. Students will develop an understanding of some of the political developments and government policies that have had a lasting impact on First Nations, Métis, and Inuit individuals and communities. They will develop their ability to apply the concepts of historical thinking and the historical inquiry process, including the interpretation and analysis of evidence, when investigating key issues and events in Canadian history since 1914.
This course is designed to develop the oral communication, reading, writing, and media literacy skills that students need for success in their secondary school academic programs and in their daily lives. Students will analyse literary texts from contemporary and historical periods, interpret informational and graphic texts, and create oral, written, and media texts in a variety of forms. An important focus will be on the use of strategies that contribute to effective communication. The course is intended to prepare students for the Grade 10 academic English course, which leads to university or college preparation courses in Grades 11 and 12.
This course enables students to develop their understanding of basic concepts in biology, chemistry, earth and space science, and physics, and to relate science to technology, society, and the environment. Throughout the course, students will develop their skills in the processes of scientific investigation. Students will acquire an understanding of scientific theories and conduct investigations related to sustainable ecosystems; atomic and molecular structures and the properties of elements and compounds; the study of the universe and its properties and components; and the principles of electricity.
This course enables students to develop an understanding of mathematical concepts related to algebra, analytic geometry, and measurement and geometry through investigation, the effective use of technology, and abstract reasoning. Students will investigate relationships, which they will then generalize as equations of lines, and will determine the connections between different representations of a linear relation. They will also explore relationships that emerge from the measurement of three-dimensional figures and two-dimensional shapes. Students will reason mathematically and communicate their thinking as they solve multi-step problems.
It is the right and obligation of every student at least till the age of 18, to stay in school and achieve their Ontario Secondary School Diploma (OSSD).
The Requirements are:
40 hours of community involvement activities
Ontario Secondary School Literacy Requirement
A total of 30 credits are required by the student to complete their high school education and get the OSSD.
Upon the request of student/parent, or the need of student to succeed in the learning journey, the principal may approve of substituting up to three compulsory credits with courses from other subject areas specified in the list of compulsory credit requirements. Each substitution will be recorded on the student’s Ontario Student Transcript.
The Ontario Secondary School Certificate (OSSC) requires a student must earn a minimum of
The Certificate of Accomplishment is an option for those students who are planning to go directly into workplace or will be going into specialized training right after high school. In such cases the students who leave school without fulfilling the requirements for the Ontario Secondary School Diploma or the Ontario Secondary School Certificate may be granted a Certificate of Accomplishment.
Today’s students are the leaders of tomorrow, and should be trained to give back to their community. One of the requirements for diploma that students must complete is a minimum of 40 hours of community involvement activities. These activities are to be completed outside of students’ school hours such as during lunch time, after school, on weekends, or during school holidays. Students may not use the hours put towards cooperative education and work experience, through paid work, or duties normally performed by a paid employee towards their community involvement hours. Students’ will submit the hours using the Community Involvement form for approval and record.
All courses at M’Learnin Centre offer credits towards your OSSD. In order to receive a credit, the student must pass the course with a grade of 50% or more. A course must meet the minimum 110 hours of learning to meet the course curriculum expectations.
3 different types of courses offered in Grades 9-10.
5 types of courses offered in Grades 11-12
Course codes consist of five characters: three letters followed by a number and letter.
The responsibility and role of the teachers and educators is to monitor student progress and provide constructive feedback and evaluation through assignments, discussion forums, online tutorials (blended program), and be accessible to the student when needed through email.
Students try their best in every aspect of academics, and take the initiative to use the resources.
Students need to have a computer or laptop, and a good internet connection. We prefer students to have a webcam or video accessibility so they may interact with their teachers as part of their program during conferences.
There are no official start or end dates for a term or semester. Therefore, the reporting period at M’Learnin will take place at three and six months, or 55 hours and 110 hours, into the course enrolment of a student. The 3 months or 55 hours will be the mid-term report and the 6 month or 110 hours will be the final report.
Students are strongly encouraged and expected to log in to their student portal at least 3 times a week, in order to complete the 110 hours of course content. Failure to do so (for 2 weeks) will lead to a warning. Students can set their own days and times.
Attendance is a critical component of student success and learning process in a course. It is mandatory for all students to attend classes, sign in to their student portal, complete all assigned work, and participate in discussions/activities assigned by the teacher. It is the duty of the student to complete the minimum instructional hours outlined by Ministry of Education.
All Ontario schools are required to keep a track of student attendance. At M’learnin, the attendance is recorded for every student based on the number of times they logged in and completed their lessons.
If failed to log in for over extended period of time without any reports to the admin will lead to warnings as follows:
1st Warning: A student has not logged in to the course and completed any
work between 14 days.
2nd Warning: A student has not logged in and completed any work for 30 days.
3rd and last Warning:
If no communication or improvement in attendance is made from the student’s second warning, the student will be dropped from the course.
If this within a week after the midterm report card then withdrawal (‘W’) will be reported on their transcript.
Plagiarism is when you take credit and submit work that is not yours. It can occur in any course or grade level. If your teacher identifies plagiarism in any assignments or assessments, he/she will give a verbal warning to the student, alongside a mark of zero for that particular assignment. If plagiarism occurs after the first incident, further consequences will be given, which may lead to failure in course. The student may get the chance to appeal on the first incident to the principal and teacher. Students are to demonstrate their achievement with the best of their abilities.
M’Learnin educators and staff will try their best to report and take action against any misconduct of any student immediately. The consequences are listed below, and students should try to avoid reaching such circumstances in which such actions become obligatory.
First Occurrence: Verbal warning
Second Occurrence: Administration will contact the parent/guardian of the student
Third Occurrence: The principal may suspend the student for 7 days (week).
Final Occurrence: The principal will expel the student, and inform the parent/guardian. (Please note that no refunds will be given, and the student will lose their credit.)
Some offences that may lead to suspension or expulsion are: Unacceptable classroom behavior (during discussions, live tutorials, or on forums) towards peers and/or teachers, such as foul language or bullying, uttering threats etc. or tardiness and/or absence from class without any notice beforehand, continuous misbehaviour even after ample warning, more than once incidences of plagiarism or cheating or absenteeism from majority of classes for long period of time.
M’Learnin Centre is a fully online school, therefore the student must use the technology in an responsible, respectful, and safe manner, otherwise the consequences of inappropriate or unacceptable use of technology or the online platform may result in the removal of the student from the course without refund. In addition, the student and parent (if under the age of 18) will be contacted.
Below are some unacceptable actions (but may not be limited to the following) that the student may be identified with:
M’Learnin Students are strongly encouraged to get in touch with the admin, staff, or educators at M’learnin for any support, guidance, questions or concerns they may have throughout their courses or enrollment with us. We dedicate our time and experience to help our students at each step. Please email at email@example.com and we will be happy to get in touch with you.
Here are few examples of support offered: