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SlidePoint - Online Presentations that Do Not Require Flash!

SlidePoint - Online Presentations that Do Not Require Flash!

Can Mobile Phones Help Teachers Manage Classroom Behavior? Digital Tools We can talk all we want about what students should learn in the classroom. But the reality is that most teachers have to balance “academics” with a multitude of other lessons: how to be good students, how to be good citizens, and simply how to behave. Behavior management is actually a significant part of what teachers have to do every day, and while there’s a wealth of information to help them with tips and tricks, there isn’t a lot of technology in place to help them with the implementation of best practices. The startup isn’t just interested in “gamifying” good behavior. There may be a solution with the use of tech — at least that’s what ClassDojo founder Sam Chaudhary believes. Currently, ClassDojo lets teachers track students’ behaviors with an easy +1 or -1 system — you can reward students for good behavior (participation, helping others, creativity, insight) or you can make note of negative behaviors (disruption, disrespect, tardiness). Related

PowerMockup - Wireframe Toolkit for PowerPoint Mind42 - Free, Fast and Simple online mind mapping SlideBoom - upload and share rich powerpoint presentations online ICT Lesson Repository About us Courses & workshops Consultancy services Clients & publications Tools & webquests Resources > Lessons > Lesson Repository ICT Lesson Plan Repository About this repository This is a growing selection of lesson plans using ICT tools created by participants on our courses. mLearning plans (plans using mobile or handheld devices) ICT plans (plans using a range of technologies) Note: The following Creative Commons license applies to all these lesson plans: ELT materials (As per author) - Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License. Share this © The Consultants-E Ltd., 2003 - 2014 Sitefinity ASP.NET CMS

Add Value to Your Slide: by Claudyne Wilder A typical PowerPoint presentation includes the speaker reading the slide and maybe including a couple of other sentences that are not on the slide. That is backwards. This upside-down pyramid shows how conveying the data itself is one small piece –- and perhaps the smallest -– of your presentation. Your task as a speaker is to communicate information that is not on the slide. Let’s start at the bottom of the inverted pyramid. Convey: First, convey your data. Add to: Second, add information to the data by telling your audience that this machine will allow the company to increase its inventory, which is critical because the manufacturing plant is now running at capacity. Interpret: Third, interpret the data and give it meaning. Share your vision: Fourth, if appropriate, share a vision: "I know that this investment will pay off and lead to increased revenue when our partner starts to sell for us. Claudyne Wilder is guest lecturer at conferences, business shows and corporate events.

Photovisi - Photo Collage Maker Visions of Mobile Learning Devices | Feature Visions of Mobile Learning It's been just a couple of years since the first mobile device hit the market. Many years down the road, I envision a device that isn't mobile per se, but located in every classroom. The ideal mobile learning device resembles a credit card after being folded four times. Imagine a personal learning environment in the palm of your hand. Future mobile devices will be interactive with a three-dimensional touchscreen that projects the screen into the air in front of the user for manipulation. The device will fit in a pocket and have multiple inputs to cover any need. The "Ubique" mobile device is credit card-sized, waterproof, shock-resistant, and indestructible, with long battery life and solar power capability. It will have to be durable, rugged, and portable with about a 5- to 7-inch screen, forward and backward cameras, flash memory, and AV in/out with adapters for various display systems. It will be an off-the-shelf smartphone.

Excellence in Presentations | and other public speaking tips Social Media Best Practices: 12 Tips for Making the Best of Facebook, Twitter, Google + or Any Other Social Site Do you know how many of your supporters use popular social networks like Google+, Facebook, Twitter and YouTube? Twitter has more than 16 million users, and 42.3 percent of the entire American population is on Facebook. YouTube is the second most used search engine in the world. With usage stats like that it’s probably safe to assume that a large portion of your supporters, customers and/or prospects use at least one of these sites on a regular basis, right? Which means you need to get laser focused on figuring out how to best utilize sites like Facebook, Twitter, Google+ and YouTube. But as with anything, it can be challenging to figure out where to start or how to ensure your efforts are going to be effective. With that in mind, here are 12 tips that will help you succeed no matter what social-networking site you apply them to. The social Web is essentially a place where relationships are built, maintained and enhanced in a digital space. What one tip would you add?

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