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Gamification. Crello, pour créer des images optimisées pour les réseaux sociaux. Formateur digital : 7 webapps indispensables | Le blog du Digital Learning. Kahoot : réalisez des tests de connaissances Le test de connaissances peut être utilisé tout au long d’un parcours de formation. Il permet aux apprenants de faire le point sur leurs acquis et au formateur de valider, voire de certifier, l’appropriation d’un contenu. En savoir plus sur Kahoot. Padlet : le mur digital collaboratif Le mur digital collaboratif sur la plateforme Padlet peut être utilisé pour réaliser des brainstormings, collecter facilement des idées en mode synchrone ou asynchrone.

Sentimy : réaliser des sondages en ligne Sentimy est un outil d’évaluation ou de sondage. Quik : créer des vidéos en un clin d’oeil Quik est un éditeur pour monter et partager des vidéos animées réalisées à partir de photos ou vidéos prises sur smartphone. Mindmeister : créer une carte mentale collaborative Mindmeister est une solution de création de carte mentale qui permet à plusieurs participants une création simultanée. Tagul, des nuages de mots en un clin d’œil Unitag : créer un QR Code en ligne. Formateur digital : 7 webapps indispensables | Le blog du Digital Learning.

Padlet

“Analog” presentation tips #1: Use a flipchart [Video to watch] | Remote Possibilities. Want to connect more with your audience? And want your talk to stand out and be remembered, too? Tweet this In this short series of posts, you’ll get many neat tips from expert presenters on using “analog” techniques – that is, without electronics – to help you reach those key goals of connecting, standing out and being remembered. (For the next post in this series, see “Analog” presentation tips #2: Use a prop.) …you could even use a flipchart with a large audience too In this post, Brendon Burchard (founder of expertsacademy.com) presents using a flipchart instead of slideware like PowerPoint or Keynote.

As you’ll see, he speaks to camera rather than presenting live, but his approach is actually well-suited to a small in-person audience (also known as a boardroom-style presentation). Although this video’s almost an hour long, when you’ve time I highly recommend you watch it all. Right in the title, he says he’ll give us 10 key points Your point will come across much more clearly Like this:

Serious Game

Wishes: An Opener — The Thiagi Group. What wishes do participants have for your training session? Which of these wishes do the most participants share? Here's an opening activity that helps the participants to generate a list of wishes, discuss them, and identify the highest-priority wishes. Synopsis Each participant writes a personal wish for the training session. Later, the participants exchange these wishes and identify the highest-priority wishes by comparing them two at a time. Purpose To generate a set of wishes for the training session and explore their relative importance.

Participants Minimum: 10Maximum: Any numberBest: 15 to 30 Time 15 minutes for the activity5 minutes for debriefing Supplies Blank index cardsPencil or pen Flow Identify two mediators. Ask participants to come up with wishes. Frequent breaksDirect application to my job Listen to one or two examples from the participants. Ask participants to write a wish card. Brief the mediators. Exchange the wish cards. Explain the goal. Ask participants to pair up and select. Zoom: A Creativity Game — The Thiagi Group. Light, Medium, Heavy — The Thiagi Group.

Purpose: To encourage the participants to make personal statements. Time: 15 to 20 minutes Supplies: Stimulus cards. Paper and pencil for keeping sco re Example: Here are some of the stimulus words that we used in a workshop on teambuilding: lemonade, followers, income tax, freeloaders, my role, groundrules, goal, waste of time, computers, budget, beeper, midnight, window, money, short people, and leadership. Participants: 3 to 7. Flow of the game: The stimulus cards are shuffled and placed face down in the middle of the table.The first player picks up the top card and reads the stimulus word. Little-Known Facts — The Thiagi Group. People enjoy learning little-known facts (LKFs) about each other. They also enjoy revealing such facts to total strangers--perhaps because it makes them feel like celebrities. Here are some typical LKFs that participants share about themselves: I have a twin brother.I always need to know which direction North is.I am addicted to soap operas.I read one murder mystery each week.I always check with my son for answers to highly-technical computer questions.

In one of my workshops in Vancouver, two teams developed and conducted icebreakers that involved the use of LKFs. I offer them here for your use: Little Known Facts - I Game Designers: David Scott and his teammates. Key element: Participants guess LKFs about other people by asking Yes/No questions. Participants: Any number Time: 20 minutes Supplies: Index cards Flow Distribute index cards to each participant.

Divide the participants into two equal-sized groups. Ask all participants to stand up. If a confessor sees her card, she has to say "Yes". Looking Around — The Thiagi Group. Here's another jolt that explores one of our favorite themes: You have to unlearn something old in order to learn something new. A nice thing about this brief activity is that you don't need any supplies or equipment. Synopsis The participants follow your instructions and look at four different directions.

Later, the meanings of the words up and down are exchanged, creating confusion. Purpose To experience problems associated with unlearning previous associations. Training Topics Change ManagementUnlearning Participants One or more. Time Three minutes for the activity, 3 minutes for the debriefing. Flow Brief the participants. Explain the details. Give directions. Change the meaning of the words. Conclude the session. Debriefing Ask the participants how difficult it was to follow instructions when the meanings of words were changed. Learning Points It is difficult to learn new concepts without unlearning some old concepts.The old way of doing things interferes with learning new procedures.

Memorable — The Thiagi Group. Here's memorable closing activity based on the framegame Best Answers.. Purpose To review key ideas from a training session. Participants Minimum: 6Maximum: Any numberBest: 10 to 30 Time 15 to 30 minutes, depending on the number of participants Supplies Index cardsTimerWhistle Flow Pause for summaries. Form teams. Exchange and evaluate. Conclude the evaluation activity. Conduct a recall test. Follow up. Sample Memorable Pieces of Advice At the end of a recent workshop on decision-making, these pieces of advice were selected as the most memorable: Know what you want.Know yourself.All decisions invoke emotions.Listen to both sides.

Free Countdown Clock Program. Countdown Timer Settings Hours, Minutes, Seconds Start value for a countdown timer. On zero The timer will stop counting down on zero or restart counting. Every time when timer reaches zero it will signal. Turn on metronome Tick like a timer every second. Label Label different timers to indicate activities you must do at the sound of the alarm. Show countdown timer in floating window Display a small separate window with a timer. Show message If you uncheck this checkbox, a tooltip with the event's description will be displayed in the bottom right corner of the screen.

You can stop the music by clicking Free Countdown Timer's blinking icon in the system tray. Concurrent timer events produce only one notification and alarm. Sound Select the sound you want to use. The following file formats are supported: mp3, mp2, ogg, wav, wma, aif, aiff, aifc, afc, m3u, flac. Turn on the volume When the time comes to activate your alarm, the program will set alarm volume to a predefined level. Repeat sound Snooze Repeat. Compte à rebours.