SchoolBook - New York City schools news, data and conversation. National Archives and Records Administration. Home. Famous Quotes at BrainyQuote. CITE Journal. The CITE Journal is an online, peer-reviewed journal, established and jointly sponsored by five professional associations (AMTE, ASTE, NCSS-CUFA, CEE, and SITE).
This is the only joint venture of this kind in the field of teacher education. Each professional association has sole responsibility for editorial review of articles in its discipline: Technology and Science Education (ASTE) Technology and Mathematics Education (AMTE) Technology and Social Studies Education (NCSS-CUFA) Technology and English Education (CEE) Educational Technology: General (SITE) The CITE Journal has a unique Commentary feature, which permits readers to author short responses to articles published in a commentary strand linked to the article.
This feature takes advantage of an interactive medium to develop an ongoing, peer-reviewed dialog. Math Forum - Technology in Math Education. News and Information for Teacher Leaders. Today's Featured Discussions.
» 100+ examples of use of social media for learning C4LPT. EmailShare 0EmailShare Note: this page dates back to 2011.
More up to date information is to be found in my Social Learning Handbook 2014. Here are over 100 ways that different social technologies (and tools) are being used by learning professionals worldwide – compiled from the comments of those who have contributed to the Top 100 Tools for Learning 2009 activity. Blogging (1) “Blogs are great for learning from others, reflection, story sharing, facilitating connections among people, philosophizing, and much more” Janice Petosky, Instructional designer,West Chester, Pennsylvania (2) “Writing a blog is a learning activity, of course, but reading the best blogs that are available is one of my most productive learning experiences.
. ” (3) “Blogging is my chief way of making sense of things“ Michele Martin, Freelance Learning Consultant, USA (5) “While everyone seems to get the blog thing now, few are leveraging the technology for what, at its root, it really is: a very quick web page creator. Teachers Use Cell Phones in the Classroom - High School Notes. You won't find Willyn Webb telling her high school students to put away their cell phones, even though they are technically banned in her Colorado district.
She's been using cell phones to augment her lessons at Delta County Opportunity School for years. It all started when she forgot a stopwatch to time a student's speech, and another student whipped out a cell phone and used its built-in timer. From there, Webb kept finding new uses for basic text-enabled cell phones. She now uses phones to poll students in class and send homework reminder text messages to students and parents. Students also use a Google text-messaging service that allows them to look up a variety of facts. Halfway across the country, Lisa Nielsen was disappointed with a cell phone ban Mayor Michael Bloomberg placed on New York City schools. [Find out which high schools have the Most Connected Classrooms.] "First, it teaches them that they don't deserve to be empowered with technology the same way adults are.
Using Technology in the Elementary Classroom. Using Technology in the Elementary Classroom by Marilyn Western Math instruction can be enhanced by the techie teacher Math is such a large part of the school day – and technology can enhance what you’re already doing.
If you haven’t already thought of some of these activities, you might want to try one or two on Monday morning. Have you explored the spreadsheet capabilities of your software yet? Students also make up their own survey questions to ask individuals during free centers time first thing in the morning. To make sure they ask all students in the class, my surveyors choose a partner to help. Want an exciting way to get those younger students really into counting numbers? Older students equipped with a digital camera (must have the strap around their neck to avoid dropping accidents!)
Research Center: Technology in Education. Published: February 5, 2016 In this 2015 photo, third grader Iyana Simmons works on a coding exercise at Michael Anderson School in Avondale, Ariz.
—Nick Cote for Education Week Technology is everywhere in education: Public schools in the United States now provide at least one computer for every five students. They spend more than $3 billion per year on digital content. Led by the federal government, the country is in the midst of a massive effort to make affordable high-speed Internet and free online teaching resources available to even the most rural and remote schools.
To keep up with what’s changing (and what isn’t), observers must know where to look. There’s the booming ed-tech industry, with corporate titans and small startups alike vying for a slice of an $8 billion-plus yearly market for hardware and software. State and federal lawmakers, meanwhile, have wrestled in recent years with the reality that new technologies also present new challenges.