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libros embebidos de Google En tiempos en los que hay que potenciar la lectura existe una herramienta que permite compartir con los lectores los libros que hemos leído ó creemos que son de interés. Google ha sacado un widget que nos ayuda a poner una previsualización del mismo en nuestro blog. Simplemente hay que añadir el siguiente código a nuestro blog en el lugar que consideremos conveniente. <script src=" type="text/javascript"></script><script type="text/javascript">GBS_insertEmbeddedViewer('ISBN:9789706437228',475,400);</script> Para poner el libro que deseamos, simplemente sustituiremos los números de ISBN (número que identifica a los libros, en un código de barras) que hay en el código por el del libro que queremos exponer (en el buscador de libros de google viene el código en la información del libro). Los parámetros que hay a continuación son para ajustar los píxeles del tamaño (475,400). Fuente: Unión de Bloggers Hispanos.

Alternatives to Book Reports Being able to consume, critique, and create media is so important for our 21st century students. While I love to write about books in my book reviews, lots of children don't share my enthusiasm. If your kids or students groan at the mere mention of writing a book report, consider some alternative ideas. Instead of a book report, have your kids make a book trailer! You can find many examples of downloadable book trailers suitable for children at Book Trailers - Movies for Literacy. Making a book trailer or any short video with your kids/students is a perfect time to discuss copyright with them. Instead of a book report, have your kids design a poster. Instead of a book report, have your kids design an advertisement for the book. Instead of a book report, have your kids design a cartoon or comic. Instead of a book report, kids can turn their family, pets and friends into stars. Instead of a book report, sum up a book (or movie or song) in four icons.

Búsqueda de libros de Google Oxford Young Learners Placement Test - Overview We use cookies to enhance your experience on our website. By clicking 'continue' or by continuing to use our website, you are agreeing to our use of cookies. You can change your cookie settings at any time. <div id="ctl00_noScriptCookiePolicy"> We use cookies to enhance your experience on our website. By continuing to use our website, you are agreeing to our use of cookies. <div align="center"><div id="ctl00_noScriptContentBlock"> Your browser does not support JavaScript, or you do not have JavaScript enabled. Copyright © Oxford University Press 2013 | Acknowledgements | Privacy policy | Legal notice | System requirements | Site map

¿Qué es Digital-text? - Libros de texto digitales Spelling & Vocabulary Website: SpellingCity Tikatok - Imagine a Story. Create a Book. Tips for using stories Kids and stories Submitted by admin on 12 April, 2012 - 11:02 On the British Council’s site for young learners - LearnEnglishKids - there are lots of stories which you can use to motivate your students. These stories have been specially written for children learning English and include traditional fairy tales as well as original stories. You can find all the stories at A. 1. 2. 3. 4. B. 1. The teacher could use a data projector for a class to listen to/read a story as a whole-class activityThe teacher could read the whole or parts of the story to a class with the textThe learners can read by themselves silently, either on-screen at school or as homeworkSome stories can be read as texts with illustrations and then children can watch the movie version, or this order could be reversed 2. 3. 5. C. 1. 2. 3. D. You could do similar activities with the Jack and the Beanstalk story and the Little Red Riding Hood story.