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Student-Made E-Books: A Beautiful Way to Demonstrate Learning

Student-Made E-Books: A Beautiful Way to Demonstrate Learning

Related:  Digital StorytellingDigital Literacy lessons/toolsPEDAGOGIEDigital teaching resourceslater

How-To Create an Interactive Word Wall with #ScannableTech An Interactive word wall can transform spaces in your classroom. They provide a way for students to engage with content in an authentic matter and promote a sense of curiosity among your students. As a classroom teacher I used #ScannableTech in many different ways and wrote a book sharing ideas, tips and tricks for using this technology in the classroom. What I love about QR Codes and Augmented Reality are the ways you can use this technology to change an everyday practice in your classroom with a simple scan. A word wall is a staple in most classrooms. From primary grades to high school your vocabulary words for a unit of study are prominently displayed for students to reference.

Source Checker - ABC Education Eyewitnesses These are people who were there and saw something, or are directly affected in some way — e.g. victims or bystanders in a crime or disaster. Expert Opinions Five Apps Students Can Use To Make Podcasts - KQED "I can spend time helping students develop their stories rather than explaining the app," says Amanda Suttle, an English teacher who's using the Anchor app to help her juniors and seniors get their podcasts in shape at Licking Valley High School in Newark, Ohio. So, with several weeks still to go before the contest deadline, here are some of the apps and programs teachers told us they're using. (Of course, we're not endorsing these, we're just sharing what we've heard from many of you). Anchor Developed by Spotify, think of Anchor as a mobile recording studio: With a wi-fi connection, you can record with multiple people in different locations at the same time (as long as they have the app).

The Teacher's Guide to Tech 2020 by Cult of Pedagogy Stop feeling overwhelmed by technology! This handbook makes learning technology simple and FAST by grouping over 350 tech tools into 51 categories, explaining them in clear, simple language, and giving you practical, inspiring ideas for using each tool in and out of the classroom. This guide is an interactive PDF built with tons of navigation links and a clickable table of contents and index that make it super easy to jump back and forth between sections, so you can find what you need fast. For a closer look, watch this Video Introduction.

10 Sites Teachers Really Love 10 Sites Teachers Really Love (Sorry Admins) Though it’s the administrators’ job to steer the ship with regards to technology use in school, every teacher has their favorite edtech websites and apps they love to use with their students. After all, teachers are the ones who work most closely with their students and know which technology best meets the specific needs of their class. I’ve heard from many teachers over the years I’ve been writing this blog of new tech tools and their standby favorites. Here’s a list of some of teacher’s most talked about edtech websites and apps that might not yet be on your admins’ radars:

New versions of Research Smarter resource sheets now available! – Information Literacy Website The CILIP Information Literacy Group (ILG) has issued new versions of its Research Smarter resource sheets, which are designed to help secondary school students research effectively and be information literate. The original set of leaflets was produced in early 2016, in collaboration with the TeenTech initiative, but these were largely intended to meet the requirements of the schools that bid for awards in TeenTech’s annual competitions. This new edition has been adapted to make the resource sheets of wider appeal and no longer tied solely to these competitions. The set consists of ten resource sheets, nine of which are each focused on a different aspect of the research process, and on how the effective and discerning use of information forms a crucial part of that process. For instance, the sheets cover areas such as defining research questions; choosing/using search engines; evaluating information; referencing your research; and copyright issues.

19 immersive museum exhibits you can visit from your couch The novel coronavirus has disrupted public life. Experts have called for “social distancing” — the broad, conscious effort to avoid close contact with other people or public places — amid the global novel coronavirus pandemic to limit the transmission of the virus. As communities scale back the size of their gatherings, or stop meeting all together, many museums are temporarily shut down as a precautionary measure. But that doesn’t mean their collections and other online art exhibits can’t be viewed from home. You can rotate a 3D model of the skeleton of a woolly mammoth, or enjoy the ennui on display in Mary Cassatt’s 1878 masterpiece “Little Girl in a Blue Armchair.”(The little girl’s face!

How to add content on the master to avoid moving or deleting it by mistake in... Locking the teacher content. If you want your students to work on your slides, you should work on the master. If you use Google Slides for assignments or if you wish to share your file with other users to work on, but want to prevent students or collaborators to move or delete something by mistake, you can add your “do not touch” content on the master. Prepare your texts and images as you usually add them on the slides. Once you have your content ready, select it all, cut it, go to Slide > Edit Master, right click on the layout, duplicate it and paste what you cut from the slides.

StoryMaker für Power Point Communication 4 All Resources to Support Inclusion This has opened in a separate window - just exit to return to the Literacy page. Comic Book Story Maker: click the image to download