How Crossplay works AmongUs play online PC Android iOS - Among Us! it is the true feeling of the moment and the truth is that it has no shortage of reasons to have become it.

Its popularity, 2 years after its release, comes thanks to great influencers from all over the world like Rubius, Willyrex, etc, have started making direct of their games. Something that has led the title to accumulate peaks of one and a half million simultaneous users in the last month.
What's going on Among us!

The dynamics of the game is simple. It is a multiplayer streaming game for mobile or PC, in which 10 people can participate simultaneously, being up to three of them the impostors who must kill the rest without being discovered. So while the impostors try not to be discovered, the others play to discover them.

Starting the game of Among us! the system, in a completely random way decides which players will be the impostors. The rest of the participants in the game must cooperate with each other and fix the ship's damage (through dozens of mini games that follow each other throughout the game), while trying to discover the impostor and eject him into space.

Crossplay works AmongUs play online PC Android iOS

The game, which is available on iOS and Android completely free of charge and also on PC through Steam for 3.99 euros has a fantastic incentive to motivate even more their forced Online Game: cross-platform game where it is available.

If you are not clear how crossplay works Among us! it is really simple and will allow you to set up games with your friends regardless of the platform they use to access the game.

In addition, creating games to enjoy the game only with your friends is very easy and it will not take you more than a couple of minutes to set up a room.
How to create a private room in Among us! to play the title alone with your friends

So you can create a private room in Among us! to enjoy the title only with your friends play on Android, iOS or PC thanks to crossplay.

End of Crossplay works AmongUs play online PC Android iOS


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"Today I have already caught a child drinking from another's bottle": three teachers explain how it was really the return to classes in Madrid

September is synonymous with going back to class. And, little by little, this reality is being imposed throughout Spain, also in the community of Madrid, where the epidemiological situation is particularly concerned by the advance of regrowth.

The Madrid teachers have barely had time for the presentations, but agree that this beginning of the course is being crazy.

They point out, in different conversations with Business Insider Spain, that the measures taken too late have caused that in a couple of weeks schools have had to set up new classrooms in any possible corner.

Each movement of the students, in addition, is accompanied by a ritual of cleaning and disinfection. So classes will necessarily be shorter, which complicates the task of meeting the minimum content required by legislation.

To this is added, Of course, the fear of possible contagion and regrowth. This week Spain became the first European country to overcome 500,000 cases of coronavirus, with a particularly high incidence in several districts of the city of Madrid and some localities south of the capital.

All of this has marked a peculiar beginning of courses for teachers, who are divided between the need to resume —for them, but especially for children— in person an activity as essential as teaching, and the uncertainty of what the return to the classroom can mean in terms of contagion and outbreaks.

Three teachers have told Business Insider Spain how they have lived their return to the classroom after 6 months locked up at home.

For David, a teacher at a concerted school in the northwest of Madrid, the return to classes has been "super-extraneous".

Your students should not wear a mask (he does) or keep safe distances. Your class is one of the so-called stable groups, so your students between 4 and 5 years can interact with each other without problem.

But while it may seem easier at first, being in charge of these groups means disrupting much of a class's usual dynamics and redoubling surveillance tasks.

The recreations are now compartmentalized: each class occupies an area of the courtyard " delimited by gums so that students do not mix," explains Gonzalez after teaching his second class.

"The dining room is also Islands, with fixed sites for each and marked and differentiated entrances and exits. Of course, the temperature is measured every morning, there is cleaning of hands to enter the class and every time we change games they are told 'Well let's put a little gel'", he comments on how his workday now passes.

While chatting on the phone with Business Insider Spain you wait for a meeting and must do it in the classroom. You cannot leave the class to avoid having contacts beyond your group. Still, the risk, as he acknowledges, exists.

"We had to start but the measures are very difficult to get, take every precaution so that the bubbles do not 'spoil', " she says.

"I am in class with them all day, I do not take off my mask, I constantly watch them, but it is difficult because they are very small and they are playing, touching, coughing each other, today I have already caught one drinking from another's bottle," says the professor.

According to the measures agreed for the schools, these "bubbles" should not exceed 20 pupils. In order to achieve this, the Centre has had to open three lines for children, from 10 total courses throughout the cycle to 13.

"For these bubble groups we have taken 8 children from each class, and with them we have created a new class, now in total there are 4 lines of 2nd kindergarten and in five years there are up to 5 Lines", says the teacher.

"That has already been a problem. There have been parents who have taken it wrong because they have taken their child out. We've tried to pick the children who might have the least conflict with that change, who are quite autonomous, who are more obedient, because in the end it's a kind of Frankestein. But that has been a bad thing for some parents and we are struggling with it."

Facing the discomfort of parents has not been the only challenge, also having to adapt three more classrooms in just a couple of weeks.

"Since the counseling the measures have come very late. Before we left, in June and the first weeks of July, we tried to plan a lot of things but we couldn't. The 4 scenarios were made more or less brushstrokes, but it was the 26th of August when it came out that the stable groups would definitely be 20 and when you see that you have to take out classrooms, see which teachers put you, which do not...and in that time we had to invent three classes."

To all this is added uncertainty and risk to contagion.

"I have a treatment for soriasis and I do not know how I will react with the defenses but no, the truth that fear not, I have the thing more than if I catch it that it does not infect my parents, my in-laws, my wife, children... The problem is that with the tests we performed before we started we have seen that there are colleagues who have come out who have passed and have not even heard... it's the bad thing about this virus."

Those who do seem to show more mistrust are the parents. Some have already informed them that for the moment their children will not go to class. Since this is a non-compulsory cycle, it is possible to do so.

"There have been parents who have called us and told us 'we are not going to take him, at least we are going to wait for October'. Some of them are asking us if we can send them assignments. As far as possible we will do it, although right now I have told them to let me start September because this year the classrooms are finished already set up with the children here".

González says he continues to work on the class website, as he does not rule out the possibility of school closures in the future.

"I'm taking responsibility for a website in case we get shut down and I think we're going to have to start using this soon. There are already families who have called us from children who have it without even starting to come, imagine there are children who have the same without symptoms and we are right now in school with them."

As for the beginning of classes, they have resumed at the point where they were left at the beginning of confinement.

"What we haven't done since March with the children we're going to start doing now in September," he says.

The greatest impact of this deficiency could be given to students who were completing the child cycle.

"In the 5 years there has been more impact. Those who have now started 1st of Primary Education have had to start where they left in Infantile in March, especially because there they started with reading and writing. That has now had to be sent to elementary to start from there. It is true that it will be fast because they are pressed up, but it is a year that has to be like this."

Not everything is negative from the point of view of this children's teacher, who considers that stable groups in his class have been a breakthrough.

"In that we have won, because it is true that with 20 children you can work, with 28 you are very massive ratio. It is a positive point that we have to try to fight, but I do not know if it will be possible to maintain economically."

"It's been a long time since we were together. Since March we didn't see the students and there was a strange or different feeling." This is how this professor of Technology and Physics at the same center as David Gonzalez describes his return to the classroom.

During that first day, on Wednesday, there were no lessons to use. Instead they held a small presentation session with the students of about two hours. Any other year would have been celebrated with a large reception in the ballroom, but in this course they have been taken to the classrooms.

As for his reunion with the students, Isaac acknowledges that while some were wary of contact, others have tried to normalize the situation.

"My students let's say more talkative were apparently very calm; in fact, what they cared about were the typical circumstances that would normally have interested them: what class am I in, Who Am I with, today what are we going to do... they were as if anchored in the situation before. Although there have been others who have not spoken they did seem more concerned. More quiet students who did not seem to be in this "roll" let's pretend that everything is normal and that what I care is if they will put me with X or Y in class".

The teacher believes that, despite everything that has been said in recent months, one should not think that most do not take the pandemic seriously. It points out that adolescents are one of the groups most likely to be affected by the pandemic. And they're clear they don't want to lock themselves up again.

"In general when they are mentioned the prospect of having to stay home again if there are outbreaks, almost everyone agrees that they do not want to stay locked up again, that they want to return to another normal, but return and are actively interested in keeping it possible. I think the teenagers were much more affected by the confinement than what has been said."

Even with the possibility of going to high school, having to keep the safe distance already blows up your routine beyond what it may seem.

"From the moment when a student can not approach more than one and a half meters from another, can not leave the pen, can not pass notes, that will assume that the classes are not all natural they could be", thinks Del Valle.

The measures of protection against the coronavirus that this cycle entails in turn require reducing the ratios up to 23 students per class.

"In groups of more than 30 instead of creating a new line What have been created here are spaces where students can follow the class but from that new location. That is to say that if the class is 30 will leave 7 and follow the class from that room with an electronic device", clarifies del Valle.

"That already presupposes a problem for the teacher because he can not check the full follow-up of the class. It is true that these students are going to alternate and that with technology you can do another kind of follow-up, but clearly there is a feeling in the teacher that he has to look for an answer to that" loss "of teaching experience, because it is not enough for a person to follow a class by videoconference".

This center has also chosen to try to isolate different courses in order to minimize the risks of closure in the event of possible outbreaks.

"For example 1st and 2nd of the ESO never come into contact. The courtyards have been divided, the stairs to the various floors have been divided; the bathrooms have been divided and schedules have been set for hand washing."

Of course, posts must be cleaned every time students enter the classroom. Del Valle exemplifies what this measure means with its technology classroom.

"Every time a student goes to enter it is necessary to perform the normal cleaning of chairs and tables but in addition to all computers. I removed the mice because it would already be like double focus. Electronics includes mobile phones, resistors, plates, cables... I have to sanitize everything but there are components that are really very small and I don't know how to do it yet."

All this considers that it will end up "greatly affecting the teaching programming".

"Classes are going to be shorter, they are going to be less than about 50 minutes. There is a bit of fear that we will not be able to see even all the minimum content."

As for the fear of returning, Del Valle is more afraid to infect a family member for whom the disease may pose a greater risk. But it points to a perspective perhaps less debated: the fear of being the one who carries the virus to school.

"What does happen is that everyone feels a little fragile, I think even the students, to be pointed out. In normal space if one unfortunately gets infected is reasonable, it happens, even taking all the protections. But in the school I think that many colleagues, students, we think 'what if I'm the one who gives positive and for that reason we already have a case in the school?'and all that can lead to stigmatization. It will be perceived as a much more violent environment for the possible positive than the external."

As for how he predicts this course will be, he suspects it will be a constant coming and going of students and teachers through the quarantines. This, in his opinion, will affect the content level, but it does not have to mean that it is a worse course.

"I think that while the content part is going to have to look faster, in a Thousand Ways and adapt as you can, humanly giving class this year is going to be much harder but fruitful."

"Today [9 September] has been the presentation of 2nd Baccalaureate, I have neither my schedule and I start tomorrow classes, we are more than 100 teachers and this is a mess", so summarizes her beginning of the course this teacher of ESO and Baccalaureate in a public Institute in the center of Madrid who prefers to maintain anonymity.

In his view, although health measures were properly implemented, the problem came from the organizational point of view. The reason, he considers, is that the instructions and Means from the Council are coming very late.

"Until two days ago, we did not know the budget that each school, the faculty, would have... schools have been working all summer but if you don't know that, you don't know how many teachers you're gonna need, how many teachers you're gonna send... that's why there's so much uncertainty. This is being tremendous."

In their cycles the measures differ between course. Up to the 3rd of the ESO, total attendance is ensured in groups of 23 students, while older students may opt for mixed training.

"The children in my cycle, 1st and 2nd of ESO have to go to class every day, so we have chosen to split those groups to reduce the ratios, so we now have 9 groups of 1st of ESO, a barbarity. There are classrooms everywhere, even thought of using the chapel. Classes have been set up in every corner where tables can be placed."

"From 3rd of the ESO it is assumed that what will be done is half in class, half at home and with camera following the class by streaming".

But on 9 September, neither the cameras are installed nor has the reinforcement teachers arrived, two of the measures promised by the community of Madrid.

To this is added the absence of teachers already infected.

"We have been given the results of the tests that the community of Madrid did to us. There are teachers who have tested positive and who cannot be incorporated into the whole problem. They have put extra teachers, but you do not know when they will arrive, today they had not arrived yet, imagine the madness that is being".

The lack of time schools have had to adjust to security measures is causing all other aspects of the institute to fall apart, according to the teacher's feeling.

"What was our previous work, to distribute to the students, the schedules... now it is in the background because now the most important thing is the hygienic measures to the point that we do not know, I tell you, nor the schedule 12 hours before starting work".

Against this, in terms of hygienic measures and spaces the perspective is different. "That's very well organized," he says.

"Everything is signposted, signs on the ground so that there are two lanes, temperature take to the entrance and exit to the courtyard staggered and by zones. The students do not move from their class and every time they move they have to clean it", explains this teacher and points out that the cleaning area has been strengthened in her institute.

He agrees that it will affect the development of classes.

"This year in terms of content we will have to focus on the minimums. With temperature taps, cleaning, stepped patios... I don't know if it's going to take time to give a full 50-minute class at some point."

At the moment only the presentation of the course, specifically the 2nd High School, but in relation to other years the meeting "has been rare".

"The kids were very discouraged, without knowing very well anything, without a schedule... we are all very disoriented."

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