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The Flipped Learning Process Visually Explained

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. 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

Related:  Flipped ClassroomLa classe inverséeProject-Based LearningCLASSE INVERSEEBlended Learning

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. 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.

The Secret Is the Blend Recently, a Dean’s office asked me whether they should deliver blended classes in their college. Specifically, they wanted some evidence that showed that students enrolled in blended courses as they do online courses. Our online courses can sometimes fill up far faster than our face-to-face (f2f) courses. Through the years, I have had a couple chapters on blended learning, one of which I just wrote a little over a year ago, so I had some literature, but I wanted to know what was happening on other campuses as of late. Flipping the Class without Flipping Out Image source: Guest author: Parme Giuntini A couple of years ago one of my students fell asleep in class…a small class with no place to hide. I stopped lecturing; we all stared at him. Someone jiggled his arm and when he woke up, I asked if he was bored…no, he wasn’t bored.

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. 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).

Blended Learning: What and Why? In the ongoing quest for improved workforce training, organizations often find they don’t know where to turn for the best advice. Is it better to outsource or to train in-house? What are the newest tools and techniques for delivering training? How a School Library Increased Student Use by 1,000 Percent Listen to the full interview: Podcast: Play in new window | Download (Duration: 51:45 — 71.4MB) Subscribe: iTunes | Android | Read Transcript Last year at Big Walnut Middle School in Sunbury, Ohio, there were some days when fewer than ten students passed through the library doors. Unit 1: Using a Flipped Classroom Approach Do you struggle to reach your students during lecture? Why not try a flipped classroom approach? In this module, you will: Become familiar with the flipped class model Discover how it can help students learn more effectively Learn how to select an appropriate topic What is a flipped classroom?

Makerspace Starter Kit The hot new Makerspace Movement is NOT new to Murray Hill Middle School. Eighteen years ago we designed and opened the school with the idea that we would have creation labs in the Media Center, GT room, and the TV studio. We started with video production, iMovie, Specular LogoMotion, Hyperstudio, and animation with Hollyood High kids.

Blended Learning What is blended learning? Blended learning is not the same as technology-rich instruction. It goes beyond one-to-one computers and high-tech gadgets. 10 Practical Ideas For Better Project-Based Learning In Your Classroom 10 Practical Ideas For Better Project-Based Learning In Your Classroom By Jennifer Rita Nichols Teachers are incorporating more and more projects into their curriculum, allowing for much greater levels of collaboration and responsibility for students at all levels. Project- based learning is a popular trend, and even teachers who don’t necessarily follow that approach still see the benefit to using projects to advance their students’ learning.

Definitions and Models The definition of blended learning is a formal education program in which a student learns: at least in part through online learning, with some element of student control over time, place, path, and/or pace;at least in part in a supervised brick-and-mortar location away from home;and the modalities along each student’s learning path within a course or subject are connected to provide an integrated learning experience. The majority of blended-learning programs resemble one of four models: Rotation, Flex, A La Carte, and Enriched Virtual. The Rotation model includes four sub-models: Station Rotation, Lab Rotation, Flipped Classroom, and Individual Rotation. 1. Rotation model — a course or subject in which students rotate on a fixed schedule or at the teacher’s discretion between learning modalities, at least one of which is online learning.

How to bring the flipped classroom model to professional development The flipped classroom model is, as regular readers will know, quite the thing and the starting point for a possible new model of education in schools and a move away from the traditional classroom approach. That classroom approach is, however, adopted in education models away from schools – so could the flipped approach change adult education or professional development? In the case of the latter, this infographic, from Bill and Candace, would certainly think so. Although on the rosy end of the spectacles spectrum, it does outline an approach which makes the process a two-way one, with learners outlining their needs and educators tailoring their approach in response.