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Flipped Classroom

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Apps para ‘flippear’ la clase (aula invertida) La metodología ‘Flipped Classroom’ o aula invertida fomenta que el estudiante se convierta en el protagonista de su propio aprendizaje, para lo que los docentes proporcionan un conjunto de materiales (documentos, podcast, y sobre todo vídeos) que el alumnado tiene que ver en casa y trabajar en clase de forma individual o colaborativa.

Apps para ‘flippear’ la clase (aula invertida)

¿Con qué apps puede llevarse a la práctica? ScreenChomp Para crear fragmentos didácticos y compartirlos on line a través de la web screenchomp.com o con un enlace que puede pegarse en cualquier parte. Con sólo tocar sobre el botón ‘rec’ comienza la grabación de las interacciones táctiles con la tableta, las instrucciones sonoras en una pizarra blanca o una imagen previamente tomada con el iPad. EDpuzzle Knowmia Teach Una herramienta gratuita para planificar lecciones y grabarlas en vídeos cortos.

ShowMe Interactive Whiteboard Una aplicación para grabar tutoriales de audio sobre la imagen de una pizarra y compartirlos en línea. Penultimate Screencast-O-Matic Relay. Ideas y recursos para poner tu clase al revés con la 'flipped classroom' - aulaPlaneta. Conocida también como pedagogía inversa y clase al revés, la flipped classroom apuesta por invertir el orden tradicional de la clase, cambiando su organización.

Ideas y recursos para poner tu clase al revés con la 'flipped classroom' - aulaPlaneta

Con este sistema de enseñanza-aprendizaje semipresencial, el orden de las actividades se altera y los niños empiezan el proceso de aprendizaje fuera del aula, para luego trabajar los conocimientos y ponerlos en práctica con el profesor. El enfoque de esta metodología es revolucionario, pero la aplicación en clase es muy sencilla. Te damos algunas herramientas y recursos para que experimentes y des la vuelta a tu clase.

Diana Laufenberg: How to learn? From mistakes. Flip This Library: School Libraries Need a Revolution. School libraries need a revolution, not evolution One of the biggest business battles of our time is between Microsoft and Google.

Flip This Library: School Libraries Need a Revolution

The two have very different business models. Microsoft believes that if they build it, we will come—and buy their product. Google’s approach is different: if they build it, we will integrate it into our lives. We use Microsoft products on their terms, but we use Google products—from iGoogle to GoogleDocs—on our terms, to construct whatever we want. What does this have to do with school libraries? School libraries are like Microsoft (without the revenue, of course). Sorry folks, but the old paradigm is broken. Last year, when I thought of revising my book Taxonomies of the School Library Media Program (Hi Willow, 2000), I realized that I had pushed the traditional model of school libraries about as far as it could go. What has to happen for school libraries to become relevant? The Flipped Learning Process Visually Explained.

April 2, 2015 After yesterday’s post on “Flipped Learning Resources” one of our readers emailed us this beautiful visual outlining the six main steps involved in the creation of a flipped classroom.

The Flipped Learning Process Visually Explained

These steps include: planning, recording, sharing, changing, grouping, and regrouping. Read the graphic for more details on each of these steps. As a refresher for those who are not yet familiar with the concept of a flipped classroom. Flipped learning or Flipped classroom or is a methodology, an approach to learning in which technology is employed to reverse the traditional role of classroom time. Via Daily Genius Courtesy of eLearning Infographics. Flipping the Library: Tips from Three Pros.

Through the use of innovative technologies and online resources, school libraries can now be available to students wherever—and whenever—they need them.

Flipping the Library: Tips from Three Pros

“Flipped” or blended learning offers students the power of personalized instruction, through a mix of virtual and face-to-face interactions, at a student’s own pace. Embracing this concept is a must for student engagement and the future of the profession, say school librarians Joyce Valenza, Brenda Boyer, and Michelle Luhtala. The powerhouse trio of experts shared their thoughts on the concept during “Flipped School Libraries,” a rapid-fire, dynamic session during The Digital Shift: Reinventing Libraries (#TDS13) webcast on October 16, in which they exchanged tips, inspiration, motivation, and their favorite tech tools. “The library has to be flipped. It's Never Too Late to Flip! As the upper school librarian at the Bullis School in Potomac, Md., a northwest suburb of Washington, D.C., I’m viewed as a valued resource by teachers who are preparing to embark on research projects with their students.

It's Never Too Late to Flip!

Unfortunately, I don’t have the luxury of spending more than a single class period with students, so it is important that I use the time well. Toward that end, I have developed a set of tools that allows me to optimize my time with them by “flipping” what are traditionally viewed as classroom tasks (lectures) with what are traditionally viewed as homework tasks (researching and writing). I give them information about conducting library research before we ever meet, and I use the time in the classroom to help them digest and use that information to complete their work.

A great deal of flipped learning is occurring in classrooms, but it’s clear to me that the library or media center is a perfect place for flipping. Tips and How-To’s And here is one for AP U.S. Kari M.