Using Workshop Workshop phases The work flow for the Workshop module can be viewed as having five phases. The typical workshop activity can cover days or even weeks. The teacher switches the activity from one phase to another. The typical workshop follows a straight path from Setup to, Submission, Assessment, Grading/Evaluation, and ending with the Closed phased. However, an advanced recursive path is also possible.
eXe, eLearning XHTML editor, Source authering application toi assist teachers The eXe project developed a freely available Open Source authoring application to assist teachers and academics in the publishing of web content without the need to become proficient in HTML or XML markup. Resources authored in eXe can be exported in IMS Content Package, SCORM 1.2, or IMS Common Cartridge formats or as simple self-contained web pages. eXe grew out of the New Zealand Government Tertiary Education Commission's eCollaboration Fund and was led by the University of Auckland, The Auckland University of Technology, and Tairawhiti Polytechnic. It was later supported by CORE Education, a New Zealand-based not-for-profit educational research and development organisation. It has also been greatly assisted by a global group of participants and contributors.
Klynt 1. Edit Rich Narratives Visual Storyboard Edit your storyboard like a mind map to organize your narrative structure. Read More Press Space or double-click to edit Capture ideas at the spead of thought – using a mind map maker designed to help you focus on your ideas and remove all the distractions while mindmapping. Create unlimited mind maps for free, and store them in the cloud. Your mind maps are available everywhere, instantly, from any device. Brainstorm, create presentations and document outlines with mind maps, and publish your ideas online and to social networks.
5 things you might like about NewsPad (which made us write this headline this way) If WordPress, Google Docs, BuzzFeed, ScribbleLive, and Storify had a baby, it (a) still wouldn’t have gotten as much attention as the Royal Baby, but (b) might look something like NewsPad, a new collaborative blogging tool. NewsPad is a project of Nate Matias, whose work at the MIT Media Lab we’ve written about before, and Andrés Monroy-Hernandez of Microsoft Research. The goal is to make it easy for a group of people to work together to tell one story — whether that’s a local protest or a future-of-news conference. It works like this: The NewsPad interface starts with structure. Its editing structure assumes a sort of BuzzFeed-y subhead/media/text rhythm and keeps those chunks of content discrete within each story. Create a story and multiple people can edit it at the same time, changing text but also embedding photos and tweets.