Wizard Tool for Searching This tool is built on Google's Advanced Search and conducts a Google search with the keywords that you fill in for each field. As you type, WATCH as the Wizard builds your query in the search box above. Then click Search. Evaluate the results and revise your keywords to get the best results for your topic! This tool has been tested in the following platforms and browsers:
The C.R.A.P. Test in action: Websites
Books You can find scholarly books by looking for additional information about the book and the author. Some ways to do that include: Step 4: Evaluating Sources - Getting Started Doing Research - LibGuides at University of Maine Farmington
Developing a Search Strategy by Kelly Boivin on Prezi
Choosing a Research Topic by Kelly Boivin on Prezi
CS4HS - Pecha Kucha - Google Drive
http://www.flickr.com/photos/chowd/488098373/ CC Licensed Literature Circles have been around forever. Done well, the strategy is an effective way of engaging children in reading, while teaching them specific skills and behaviours we use when immersing ourselves in a text.
Over the past twelve years, I’ve watched my students progress from MySpace to Facebook to Twitter, not to mention the hundreds of other apps-of-the-moment. The one constancy in this trend is that students are online, interacting all day, every day. In fact, most of their social lives are now taking place digitally. To Tweet or Not to Tweet
Let me say right away that this post will focus on an exercise I’ve used in my literature classes. I think (and hope) the idea could be useful to folks in other disciplines as well. Mashups in the Literature Classroom
Regular commenter Crystal has asked for some more details about my Personal Narrative course, in which I focus less on literary analysis and more on literary appreciation. Here’s some general info on how the course unfolds. Literary Appreciation + Literary Analysis: A Course Plan « Classroom as Microcosm
Sorry, but the article or page you’re looking was not found. In May 2013, School Library Journal underwent a major server migration for its archived web content, which happened slightly sooner than originally expected. As a result, much of the content from 2004 to 2012 is currently unavailable to the public. However, this content has not been lost, and our web staff is in the process of converting these past articles for integration into the WordPress-based website you see here, which was launched in 2012. Many of these older articles have already been restored, and more will continue to be restored on an ongoing basis as they are cleaned up. Ultimately, this migration will allow for greater discoverability of all archived SLJ content, both on the website and across the Web in general.
Welcome to HyperGrammar electronic grammar course at the University of Ottawa's Writing Centre. HyperGrammar