5 Time-Saving Ways Teachers Can Use Google Forms. One of my favorite features of Google Drive is Google Forms.
If you’re unfamiliar with this, think of it as a way to create quick surveys that can be used for a number of applications. Google automatically aggregates this data into a Google Spreadsheet, making forms a great way to quickly collect and share information. I have seen educators and administrators use Google Forms in the most creative and inventive ways.
If you’re just starting with Google Forms, here are five ways that you can use them to streamline your classroom! Collect Contact Information At the beginning of the year, I find that a great ice-breaker with my students is to share a Google Form that asks their name, contact information, and something unique and interesting about themselves. Similarly, it is often necessary to collect information from parents for special events. Bell Ringer & Exit Ticket Activities Collect Homework Collecting homework is often an onerous task. Survey & Check-In with Students Creating Rubrics. Instruktion Formulär i Google docs.pdf. Uploading Files to Google Forms With Form+ 80 Interesting Ways To Use Google Forms In The Classroom. 80 Interesting Ways To Use Google Forms In The Classroom by TeachThought Staff When you think of innovative, edgy, compelling uses of technology, Google Forms isn’t exactly the first thing that leaps to mind.
While you’d probably prefer a piece of hardware that’s affordable, easy to use, and mobile that allows students to direct their own mastery of content in peer-to-peer and school-to-school learning environments, for now you just might have to settle for a spreadsheet. No, wait. Come back. Spreadsheets are simply a kind of framework, yes? And they have built-in formulas to perform calculations, visualize data, and communicate information in ways we–and students–are not used to seeing, right? So maybe a self-grading assessment? Questionnaires? A Powerful Google Forms Tool for Teachers. November 7, 2014 Today, I am sharing with you a great Add-on to use on Google Forms.
This is called FormLimiter and once installed will enable you to automatically limit the number of responses for a form you created. It basically sets "Google Forms to stop accepting responses after a maximum number of responses, at a specific date and time, or when a spreadsheet cell contains a specified value. " FormLimiter is especially useful for creating time-bound assignments, event registrations with limited seats, quizzes and many more. Here are some screenshots provided by the developer to illustrate what you can do with FormLimiter: Google Forms for Teachers- A Must Read Guide. In today's post, we are sharing with you one of the best and simplest guides I have ever read on Google Forms.
This visual tutorial is created by Eric Curts and covers a wide range of tips and tricks on anything you need to know about Google Forms. Check it out and, as usual, your feedback is most welcome. Enjoy. 20+ Google Forms Teachers should not Miss. After "The 10 Google Forms Templates Every Teacher Should Know About " that we have posted here a couple of months ago, today we are providing you with another great set of forms created by Kern Kelley who is one of the most reputable guys in the field of educational technology.
Kern has really invested a lot of time and effort in creating these forms and on behalf of all you , we send him a big thank you for this work and don't forget to have a look at his fabulous blog The Tech Curve. Kern Kelley has divided these forms into categories as you can see below. Google Forms for Data Collection and Behavior Modification. How Google Forms Saved This Teacher's Sanity. I’m writing this tutorial as I sit at my kitchen island, eating a scone and drinking a coffee.
I know what you’re thinking – this teacher has time to sit down?! Oh yeah, sit, eat and have a coffee. Here’s my secret. I’m an idealist. I want to give my students everything they need for success and that includes lots of descriptive feedback. “Be careful not to use first person when writing a lab report.” x 5 “How could you rephrase your headline to catch the reader’s attention?” “Refer back to the success criteria to be sure you are meeting all of the expectations.” x infinity My hands were sore and I was tired. I was bringing home so many projects to mark because they just took so long to mark I couldn’t get them all done at school. I played with trying to solve this problem with some programming in Excel, and debated getting out my old programming books, but the answer was much more obvious: Google Forms. What I love about this is that I can still give my students plenty of feedback.