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La technologie en évolution

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Teacher Recommended: 50 Favorite Classroom Apps | MindShift | KQED News. Educators and students are quickly becoming more comfortable with classroom technology, allowing them to shift from thinking about the technical side of integrating a new tool to focusing on how it improves learning. While the sheer number of education apps is still overwhelming, increasingly teachers have found what works for them and are sticking to them. “The conversations I had were radically different than they were a year ago,” said Michelle Luhtala, the librarian for New Canaan High School and host of an Emerging Tech webinar on edWeb. She tapped her professional learning network of educators, teaching all grades and located all over the country, to share their favorite tech tools.

“A year ago people felt like it was this new thing that was so overwhelming,” Luhtala said, “and now it really seems much more comfortable.” Educators have become proficient with their favorite classroom apps and are getting more creative with using them to achieve teaching goals. Epic! 6 Storytelling Apps That Get English Language Learners Talking. For English language learners (ELLs) in the classroom, speaking English in front of others — particularly native speakers — can cause tremendous anxiety. In fact, the dread of speaking can actually interfere with students’ ability to learn. Even with the most well-planned, immersive, real-world learning opportunities, the brains of students with high anxiety won’t be receptive to learning, according to Stephen Krashen’s “Affective Filter Hypothesis” (and the brain research that supports it). So how can we design speaking activities that don’t make our students’ hearts race and palms sweat?

Digital storytelling can be an effective way for ELLs to practice speaking English without the stress of being “on stage.” Apps and tech tools allow students to practice in the comfort of their own home by themselves or with a caregiver. Here are a few digital storytelling tools to help get your ELLs talking. Domaines problématiques sur Internet.

Teaching in Room 6: 5 Great Websites to Use in Upper Elementary. As school winds down, and we begin to think of the upcoming year, I thought I would bring you some *must use* websites in your upper elementary classroom. Now, these websites aren't really sites that the KIDS use (although, I supposed they could). These are websites that I, as a teacher, use WITH my students to enhance their education while in my classroom.

I wouldn't just put a list of these up for the students to peruse on their own. Again, the kids *could* use them, but I have found in my own experience that these really work well when I am using them as part of my lessons. 1. Go Noodle I know that some people think this site is for younger kids only, with the silly little videos they have. Recommendations: The Brainercise exercises are very short brainteaser type things (do something with your left and right hands at the same time in opposite directions) that get the kids quietly thinking and moving. 2. 3. I use this site for everything. 4. 5. Librarian Approved: 30 Ed-Tech Apps to Inspire Creativity and Creation.

Tool discovery is often a challenge for teachers interested in finding ways to use technology that will change the way they and their students work. With so much going on in the classroom, many teachers don’t have the time to test out various apps and find the perfect tool to meet their needs. Luckily, several tech-savvy librarians have been curating the apps their colleagues find useful and sharing the all-stars with one another through personal learning communities (PLC) and edWeb webinars.

These educators are paying attention to their own working habits, as well as those of students, to figure out which technology products and trends are here to stay. Michelle Luhtala, a school librarian in New Canaan, Connecticut, has noticed that much of her own work has transitioned from the computer to her smartphone. Luhtala sees school policies banning phones as a disconnect between school and the real world, where mobile devices are aiding productivity more than ever.

Intentions pédagogiques by Alexandre Gagné | ZEEF. Intentions pédagogiques by Alexandre Gagné | ZEEF. 50 Apps All Kids Should Play At Least Once. Tap here for our Free App! Get all our media picks, personalized for your kids. No thanks Jump to navigation "Best of" Lists "Best of" lists Get age-appropriate ideas and inspiration for every interest: Poll How did you first hear about Common Sense Media? Word of mouth 12% (1125 votes) Web search 57% (5414 votes) Common Sense Media app 1% (81 votes) Partner site (Comcast, Netflix, etc.) 3% (325 votes) TV ads 3% (282 votes) Facebook or Twitter 1% (114 votes) News or blog article 2% (157 votes) My school / teacher 6% (554 votes) None of the above 15% (1379 votes) Total votes: 9431 Learning ratings Best: Really engaging; great learning approach.Very Good: Engaging; good learning approach.Good: Pretty engaging; good learning approach.Fair: Somewhat engaging; OK learning approach.Not for Learning: Not recommended for learning.Not for Kids: Not age-appropriate for kids; not recommended for learning.

Find out more Share this List SaveSign In or Join to save for later 50 Apps All Kids Should Play At Least Once csm_app age 2+ Veille technologique. Recension d'études sur l'impact des TIC - Google Sheets. A vision of the future through immersive 3D glasses, by Atheer Labs.