Blogs Lille1: Twitter en classe de FLE à Lille1 - expérimentations Je viens présenter dans ce présent article mes usages de Twitter dans un cadre professionnel, à savoir la pédagogie des langues étrangères dans l'enseignement supérieur et la formation continue. (pour la présentation du contexte, du dispositif et des acteurs de formation - voir la fin de l'article.) width="131" height="131" alt="image" style="border: 0px; "> Qu'est-ce que Twitter, je ne répondrai pas à cette question. D'autres internautes l'ont très bien fait. article. Comment j’utilise ce nouvel outii en classe ? Avant de donner quelques exemples... je replace les comptes pour des visites éventuelles: Mon compte personnel: Le compte de la classe: 1. Voici en premier le cas particulier de l'utilisation de Twitter en temps réel lors d’une conférence ou lors d’un exercice de compréhension orale et de prises de note en FLE (Français Langue Etrangère) [/caption]
The Ultimate Guide To Using Twitter In Education Twitter seems to be here to stay. As one of the most popular ways for teachers, students, and the general public to communicate, it’s becoming a must-have tool in almost every teacher’s toolbox. However, numerous recent studies have shown that education in general has been slow to adopt social media. In an effort to speed up this adoption process, below you’ll find a boatload of resources on the past, present, and future of Twitter in education as well as some helpful guides to using the tool in the classroom. This guide is by no means exhaustive and is meant to be added to on a regular basis. To do that, Edudemic needs your help . The History of Communication The following is a guest post excerpt from Ernesto Priego of The Guardian (UK). With that in mind, the future of communication in the form of social media is examined as a way to forever alter the world of education. Read the full article on Guardian.co.uk here . The Nuts and Bolts of Twitter In Education The Twitter Experiment Dr.
Learn English on Twitter What's Twitter you ask? Twitter is a tool that you can use to send messages of up to 140 characters to a group of followers while you also follow others. To understand, here is a video called Twitter in Plain English which provides a good introduction: This is a great tool that works with any device that you use to connect to the Internet. The messages are short, and easy to read. It's the perfect platform to practice English structure, idioms and phrases! Sign up for a free Twitter account Once you've signed up, log in to your account. The main idea is to learn new vocabulary and practice your writing through participation. The main thing is you'll be getting English practice done everyday! I won't be correcting all the mistakes on this service. This is experimental, but that's the fun!
Is Twitter Being Used As A Training Tool? | New Learning Playbook Twitter, a social networking platform used for microblogging, is a free service that lets you send the briefest of messages (with a maximum of 140 characters) to everyone in your network. It marries the mass appeal of blogging with the speed and ease of text messaging. There has been a growing interest in how to use these new forms of social media for learning & development. Driving this interest is the fact that Millennials, or those born after 1981, make up 22 percent of the workforce now and will grow to comprise 46 percent of the workforce by the year 2020. This is the generation that is most likely to be using Twitter. So given this level of activity, are companies using Twitter to it’s fullest potential for learning & development?
How Can Twitter be used as a Learning Tool? If you still haven’t got your head around Twitter, don’t worry! You’ll get there. And it really is a lot more simple than you might think. It’s basically a free social networking tool that connects you with other people and information. People write “tweets” (or posts) of up to 140 characters about what they’re up to, what they’re reading, anything really or they throw a question out there to be answered. Depending on how many people you are ‘following’, and how many are ‘following’ you, there really is a wealth of information at your fingertips that may otherwise be difficult to find. One thing I really like is the ability to search conversations for keywords. And one of the coolest things is that you can access a lot of untouchable people on Twitter (@richardbranson) and big brands are now using it to market themselves in a more personal way. But does this mean it can be used as a learning tool? Twitter has a lot of learning tool potential. Follow our tweets here: @litmos Related Posts:
Three Practical Ideas for Using Twitter in E-Learning Twitter’s all the rage. Some people love it. Some people hate it. But many people really don’t know much about it or don’t do much with it. I’ll have to admit, I have mixed feelings about Twitter (and much of the other social media). On one hand, I really love to play around with all of the new social media tools and am excited about what’s going on and the potential for learning. For me it’s all about context. While I do follow people, I tend to focus on topics and keywords. With all that said, Twitter is a useful tool. Click here to watch Dr. In addition to Dr. Follow the Subject Matter Expert Suppose you’re doing a course on organizational leadership. Here’s another idea for those in the education world. Another angle is to have each student represent a historical character and then they have to tweet and follow the other student characters of the time. Follow the Subject You can assign and follow tweets via a hashtag. Someone tracking #Seahawks can now see my tweet. Build a Community
Twitter As a Learning Tool. Really. - 2009 Savvy trainers are using micro-blogging to foster informal learning and meet likeminded peers. Here's a scenario to give trainers pause. You're presenting at a conference. Minutes into your session, a number of people are tapping furiously at their phones or reading incoming messages. Most of these people get up and leave the room, while another bunch trickles in. At least a third of the audience continues tapping out short bursts of text throughout your presentation. Though it may not be apparent to someone unfamiliar with Web 2.0 behavior, these people aren't simply multi-tasking while you teach. Twitter is a free micro-blogging service. Working the back channel While some instructors may not relish real-time reviews of their classes that cause people to leave, others know how to benefit from a roomful of people on Twitter. Jane Hart, a social media and learning consultant, classifies Twitter and other micro-blogs as tools for personal and informal learning. The corporate tweet
Twitter Tweets for Higher Education I love Twitter.com. I usually post a couple of items a day, on average, and tend to follow and interact others who also post in a moderate fashion. Some people post dozens of twits a day and use Twitter as a kind of instant messaging client. I see, and use it, more as a mini-blog. When I click on my name, I see all my posts, which is a sort of summary of things that I do and think about that I want to share with others. For the uninitiated, Twitter limits you to 140 characters and spaces per post (or per "tweet"). I actually had not considered it as a tool for education until I saw a link posted by Twittown to a blog post on that subject. 1- Using Twitter with your students on Doug Belshaw's teaching.mrbelshaw.co.uk blog - emphasizes secondary education. I think Twitter could be ideal for reminding students about homework, trips and such things, especially as they can enter their mobile phone number to be alerted when one of their ‘friends’ updates their account.