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American Federation of Teachers president, committed to improving schools, hospitals and public institutions for children, families and communities.

Over the last few weeks, I’ve been seeing teachers posting pictures of their classrooms on Facebook, saying, “My classroom’s ready!” That takes me right back to my childhood, helping my mom prepare her classroom for the students in the waning days of August.

My mom taught second and third grade at Valley Cottage Elementary School. And I remember her ritual of using the days before Labor Day to ready her classroom for her students.

Of course, preparing the classroom — even back then — meant spending hundreds or even thousands of dollars out of her own pocket on supplies — just as her colleagues did and teachers do today.

When I was a kid, we were lucky to have a laundry room that housed the washer and dryer, of course, but also served as my mom’s office, filled with all the supplies she bought for her class. It was a treasure trove of books and paper and pens.

She worked so hard every year to get ready to open the doors and welcome her students. Even years after she retired, when we were moving my parents out of that house, the laundry room was still stocked with school supplies. And my own basement is still stocked with all my lesson plans and supplies from the years I taught.

That brings me to my own time teaching. I remember the first day of school my first year in the classroom. My stomach churned with a mixture of excitement and anxiety. Could I do the job? Could I connect with the kids? Will there be the chemistry to build relationships and get the job done, or will I totally flop?

As much success as I had had doing legal work, doing litigation, advocating in the courtroom or negotiating at the bargaining table, it was really different teaching kids — and frankly much harder.

It’s more than just knowing your content and what you’re going to teach. It’s classroom management. It’s the connection with kids. Can I manage my classroom without a hiccup? Do I have a good set of classroom protocols? Do I have all my handouts in order, all stapled? Will I know what to say, or am I just going to melt into a puddle?

Because kids see you as you really are. It’s like you’re stripped down to nothing. It’s almost like you’re naked, and they can see whether you’re a fraud or the real thing.

I remember my heart pounding as I walked into Clara Barton High School that first day. Will I be able to do it? Do I have what it takes to connect and teach and make a difference in the lives of these kids?

And for that same reason, the first day of school is the most optimistic day of the year. It’s a new start. A new chapter. A new chance to engage with students and colleagues. The dawn of a new day and year.

I loved teaching social studies. And I loved starting each year by teaching about John Locke and the social contract. That lesson helped me teach not just about our rules for the classroom, but how, in our democracy, we give up some individual rights to ensure we collectively have the right to live and prosper in a society. I will never forget teaching Locke because during that lesson — on my first day of teaching and my first time teaching Locke — my principal walked in on my first class. I can still remember how loud my heart pounded in my ears.

The first day of school is a little chaotic and a lot stressful, but most of all it’s joyful. And being able to hold that tension — anxiety and excitement, optimism and fear — that’s what I remember most about the first day.

I also loved being a local leader and being in schools throughout New York City during those first few days, seeing the teachers and the kids so full of that same excitement and anxiety.

And of course, I loved seeing teachers — whether they were 22 or 60 — taking in those kids in that passionate, wonderful way, and embracing their responsibility and opportunity.

That’s a big part of what always blows me away about the first day of school — seeing how it all comes off. Even in the darkest of times, even in the years of the biggest budget cuts, even with chaotic openings, the teachers and staff always pull it off. The classrooms are ready; the cafeterias and buses are ready; the schools are ready — because of educators and support staff. They’re the glue that’s holding it all together for these kids.

That’s what gets me excited every year at back-to-school time. I remember that anxiety and the energy — and our members’ tremendous commitment to make a difference in the lives of every kid who walks through their door on that first day.

What’s your memory of the first day of school? We want to hear from you — educators, school staff, parents, student — about what going back to school means to you. Fashion Thirsty Heelberry® New Ladies Womens Comfy Slip On Trainers Sneakers Gym Sports Shoes Size Runners White Faux Leather c3XIP4dWdp

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Updated

The Event Segmentation chartallows you to accomplish deeper segmentation on your events and the users who perform them. You can use this tab to compare or segment your events by user properties or event properties, over a selected time frame. In addition, you can also view your data in real-time (only available on Enterprise plans), hourly (only available on Enterprise plans), daily, weekly, or monthly granularity. Like any other chart in Amplitude, you can name it, save it, archive it, add it to a dashboard, and export it in various different file formats. You can also create Juleya Water Shoes SlipOn Aqua Shoes For Adults Yoga Shoes Barefoot Shoes Water Skin Shoes Surf Shoes Socks For Beach/Swim/Surf 1 uV9rFDc9SA
outof Event Segmentation charts.

Table of Contents

Chart Control Panel

The chart control panel is made of up three modules to help you setup your chart: the Events module (left module), the Segmentation module (right module), and the Custom module (bottom module, this module always varies by the chart).

Events (Left) Module

Use the left module to select up to 10 events to query on. After you select an event, hover over the event to add conditional clauses to that specific event:

In addition to the events you send to Amplitude, the event dropdown menu also offers four Amplitude events (prefixed by '[Amplitude]') to query on.

From top to bottom:

Segmentation (Right) Module: Compare User Segments

Use the right module to create and analyze segments of users or groups. There are many configurations in this module, and this section will detail how to create and modify segments.

Modify a Segment By default, the first segment is called "All Users," indicating that no filters are applied to the segment. To apply a filter, click on the "Select user property..." dropdown menu to filter by a Lake MX80 Trail Shoes 36 PjXcmo
or behavioral cohort . Then, select the operator you would like the user property to follow: is, is not, contains, does not contain, less/greater than (or equal to), set is, set is not, set contains, set does not contain, and glob match.

If you wish to include a list of property values in the dropdown, you can copy and paste a list of comma-separated values. For example, if you've implemented "email" as a user property, you can paste the following string instead of selecting each value one at a time:

.

Using an 'OR' Clause To filter on multiple values of the same property, simply add more values in the "Select value(s)..." box. Adding a property value creates an 'OR' clause in the affected segment definition. As seen below, the segment now includes users who performed an event in the United States OR Canada OR the United Kingdom.

Using an 'AND' Clause To add additional filters, click on the "+where" button. Adding a filter creates an 'AND' clause to your segment definition. As seen below, the segment definition now includes users who performed an event in the United States AND using Spanish.

Add a Segment To add additional(not filters), click on the "+Segment" button. As seen below, we created two segments to compare: one of the users in the United States and one of the users in Canada.

Segmentation Module: Group By User Property

The right module also contains the "Group By" function that allows you to quickly filter your segments by certain user properties.

After you select the property you want to use to group your users by, by default, the chart displays the top five segments by the measurement selected. You can select more or deselect segments via the data table below the chart. In the example below, we grouped by '[Amplitude] Device family' to graph the number of daily active users in the last 30 days, grouped by the device family they used.

You can group your data by a second property. In the example below, we created a segment that includes only users who have performed an event in the United States in the last 30 days. Then, with the group by function, we group the users by region and by service carrier. This graphs the number of daily active users in the last 30 days, who performed an event in the United States, grouped by region and by service carrier.

Segmentation Module: Saving User Segments

The right module also has the ability to save user segments for quick accessibility to common configurations of the right module across. Saved user segments can then be applied to any Amplitude chart and are global for other team members to use.

To do save user segments, click the "<->Shortcuts..." button and a separate window will appear to let you create segments and save them. For example, let's say we want to save a segment of users who are in the United States and are on iOS devices. Since this is a segment we want to use throughout the platform, it is much more efficient to save it instead of having to recreate it for every single chart. Once you create your segment and press the "Save" button, you will be prompted to rename it in the left sidebar.

You can use the left sidebar to search for previously saved segments created by yourself or others in your organization. For example, let's say another employee hasalready created a configuration that groups users in the United States by platform. So, instead of having to recreate all the parameters, you can simply search for it and apply it to your chart. You can then click the "Apply" button to apply it to any chart with the Segmentation module.

Segmentation Module: Custom Segment Labels

If you have a very complicated segment, then sometimes the default chart labels may be difficult to read. You can customize the names of your segments to reflect the user segment it represents. For example, the following chart has 2 segments where each segment is segmented by 4 different things. The default name is hard to read.

You can change the name by hovering over the segment name and clicking on it. Changing the segment name will also change the chart labels.

Segmentation Module: Inline Behavioral Cohorts

You can create simple behavioral cohorts inline directly within the right module of the chart control panel. This will allow you to create a behavioral cohort in the context of a chart without having to navigate away into the Behavioral Cohorts tab . To do this, select the "+perform" button in the right module. For example, the following chart would allow me to see outof the users who purchased a concert ticket in the last 30 days, how many also downloaded a song or video. This feature is only available to customers on our Enterprise plan.

For more information on the clauses available in the dropdowns to create cohorts, see our cohort documentation .

Metrics (Bottom) Module

The bottom module allows you to specify which metric you want to query. Below is a description of the different metrics you can query in the Event Segmentation chart. You can select between these by using the "..measured by" dropdown in the bottom module. Depending on if you are viewing the chart as a line chart, bar chart, or stacked area chart, the metrics may display different things. For example, here is a bar chart visualization.

On the other hand, a stacked area chart visualization may be more useful if there are a lot of segments on your chart with similar values. This visualization stacks segments on top of each other where the height of each colored area is the value of each data point. The value represented on the Y-axis of the chart will vary depending on which metric you have selected. The Y-axis will show the sum of the values of the data points for each corresponding X-axis label. Stacked area charts make it easier to get a sense of the total size of each individual segment whereas it would be difficult to see that with a line chart. It is also useful in showing how the inflection of a certain segment affected the overall value on that day. For example,in the following chart Allhqfashion Womens High Heels Solid Round Closed Toe Zipper Boots with Bows Pink xAn0oHvr
shows that on June 22nd, there were 33,934 users in the United States. However, that data point corresponds to about 60,000on the Y-axis because the Y-axis is showing the sum of all the segments.

Event Segmentation also has a fourth visualization that is useful if you have multiple group bys applied to your chart. You can find more information about it below this table. The following table describes what each of the first three visualizations mean with respect to the metric selected in the bottom module.

Group By Visualization

If you have multiple group bys applied, then often times the default visualizations can become confusing and hard to interpret data. The group by visualization offers a clearer way to analyze your data. For example, the following chart control panel groups 'Play Song or Video' by 'Genre_Type' and also by country and platform.

The group by visualization will generate a table view that displays the values in separate columns. This makes it easier to digest the data. For example, we can see that for users in the United States who played pop songs, most of them were on an Android platform.

Custom Formulas

In an Event Segmentation chart, you can write formulas to perform or calculate specific analyses and metrics on events. You can plot up to four formulas on the same chart, separated by semicolons (;).You can also perform the following arithmetic operations: parenthesis, addition (+), subtraction (-), multiplication (*), and division (/). There are several functions you can use to create custom formulas to apply to your Event Segmentation chart. The text box will autocomplete with suggestions for formulas to use, and you can also press ctrl+space to display all formulas. To read more about each formula and see some examples of use cases, see our Custom Formulas article .

Rolling Averages

Rolling averages will display the unweighted mean and therefore "smooth out" a chart. This functionality is useful if you have cyclical users such as people who use your product Monday-Friday, but not on Saturday-Sunday. To apply a rolling average to your chart, select the "More" button in the right-hand side of the bottommodule. Rolling averages are not supported for the Histogram, Property Histogram, and Custom Formula measurement options.

Example 1: Measured by Event Totals

The belowline chart displays the daily Event Totals between February5th and March 7th, without a rolling average.

The below line chart displays the daily Event Totals, with a rolling average of7 days. In this chart, the February28th data point is an average of the numbers between February22nd and February28th from the first chart shown above.

You can read further data points as follows:

Example 2: Measured by Uniques

Similar to Example 1, suppose we create a line chart of daily Uniques as a rolling average of 30 days between February 9th and May 9th.

You can then read certain data points as follows:

Microscope

When Rolling Average is active, Microscope's "View Users" functionality will continue to show users in the current data point chosen and not over the whole interval being averaged on.

Rolling Windows

Rolling windows will display the aggregate last N days of information in a single data point. This functionality is useful if you want to see metrics such as your 7-day active user count on a daily basis. To apply a rolling window to your chart, select the "Advanced" button in the right-hand side of the bottom module. Rolling windows are not supported for the Property Histogram and Custom Formula metrics.

The following chart displays daily Uniques between April 5th and May 5th without a rolling window. With Microscope, we can see that on April 21st, we had 173,144 users.

The below line chart displays the daily Uniques with a rolling window of 7 days. In this chart, the April 21st data point is the number of unique users between April 15thand April 21st. So, while the above chart is showing you the unique users on each day, the rolling window chart will allow you to look at unique users over 7 dayson a daily basis.

You can then read certain data points as follows:

The same logic applies for all other metrics in the bottom module that allow rolling windows.

Microscope

When RollingWindow is active, Microscope's "View Users" functionality will continue to show users in the current data point chosen and not over the whole interval being aggregatedon.

Chart Interpretation

You can set up and interpret any Event Segmentation chart easily as the UI allows you to read the parameters like a sentence. For example, the following chart shows you the number of 'PlaySong' events grouped by 'Type' performed by 'Users' in the United States and measured by Event Totals daily for the last 30 days.

You can choose to view the chart as a line chart or as a bar chart via the buttons in the upper right-hand corner of the chart. Depending on the metric you have selected, each visualization may represent information in a slightly different way. Please see this table for more information on the difference. You can also use the date picker to choose a more specific time range to analyze your data within and can switch between "Last", "Between", and "Since".

Additionally, you have the option to view data in real-time, hourly, daily, weekly, or monthly units by toggling between the different options in the dropdown menu next to the chart visual options. If you are looking at multiple segments in your chart, you can manually select and deselect each segment by hovering over the segment name in the bar below the chart and removing it or by clicking the "+" button to add it back. Finally, you can click on any data point in the chart and inspect the users that make up that data point by using Microscope .

Real-time Hourly Segmentation

Please note the following limitations when you view data on a real-time or hourly basis.

Period-Over-Period Comparison

In Event Segmentation, you the ability to perform a period-over-period comparison by clicking the checkbox at the bottom of the date picker. You will then be able to select if you want to compare each data point to the previous interval or the same interval from the previous day, week, month, or year.

For example, let's say you want to compare the daily active users for the current week compared to last week.

The blue segment shows you the current period and the green segment shows you your data for last week. Microscope is currently shown on the data point for Sep 19, and the corresponding green data point would be for the day before, Sep 18:

Since the period-over-period comparison interval is configurable, you can choose what dates you actually want to compare. For example, here we're now comparing the current date with the same day from the previous week. Here, the corresponding green data point is now the same day the week before, so the chart is comparing Sep 19 to Sep 12:

Breakdown Data Table

Belowthe chart is a table of the data displayed. The following screenshotis an example data table of an event segmented with a group by applied. You can select or deselect which segments you see in the graph by clicking on the segment name in the data table.Furthermore, the data table can display some simple calculations for you depending on the metric you are viewing the chart in.The default purple selection will select all top values/events. These values/events will update automatically if new top values/events are sent to the platform. To turn off this functionality, deselect the segments and explicitly select the values/events you want to preserve on the chart. This will be a green selection. If you have multiple events selected, the data table below will show the event name. You can also click on the event name to include or exclude it from the chart. To sort by column, click the column name (i.e. Sum, May 21). Lastly, you can download the data table by clicking the "Export CSV" button.

Video Walkthrough

[Amplitude] Top Events:

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