10 Tools to Help you Flip Your Classroom Two years ago I "flipped" my high school Anatomy & Physiology class. Read my previous post for the full story. I learned by trial and error. I have also found some very helpful resources that I would like to share with you. 1. : The leading screen casting software title on the market. Easily zoom, pan, and create call-outs on your screen captures. Accepts multiple audio and video tracks. 2. : from the makers of Camtasia ( TechSmith ), this screen capture tool allows you to quickly capture a still image of all or part of your screen. 3. : You will be creating lots of presentations and handouts in your flipped classroom. 4. : After creating your recorded lectures and hand-outs, you will want somewhere to post them sot that your students can access them. The commercial version of wikispaces includes advertising. 5. : The internet has enabled like-minded people, scattered across the globe, quick and easy access to each other. Jing is not as full-featured as Camtasia or Snagit.
Khan Academy Les outils qui rendent possible la classe inversée 1. Introduction à l’infonuagique Quiconque a déjà travaillé avec la vidéo sait à quel point ce média est « lourd » côté informatique. Le fait de déposer un fichier (dans ce cas-ci, un fichier vidéo) sur un service en ligne pour y avoir accès de partout s’appelle l’infonuagique, ou l’informatique en nuage. Il existe d’autres applications de l’infonuagique. 2. Pour la création de capsules vidéo originales, il y a différentes façons de procéder. La méthode « enregistreur d’écran » La première façon d’envisager la fabrication de vidéo est d’enregistrer ce qu’on voit à l’écran, tout simplement. - Application ShowMe (application iPad, gratuite) - Enregistreur vidéo Activinspire (tableau interactif Activboard) - Enregistreur SMART (tableau interactif SMART Board) - Screenr (application Web, durée maximum de 5 minutes) - Logiciel QuickTime (seule la version Mac contient l’enregistreur vidéo) - Camstudio (logiciel libre et gratuit, Windows) - Camtasia (logiciel commercial Mac et PC) 3. Khan Academy Etc.
FREE - Internet Safety Lesson Plans, Grades 3 - 12 Internet Safety - Grade Level 3 - 5 Grade Level: 3-5 Based on ISTE – NET – Performance Indicators for Technology – Literate Students Duration: One 45 minute session Description: This program is designed to help students who are using the Internet to identify and avoid situations that could threaten their safety. Goals: To increase student knowledge of Internet safety To aid the student in identifying dangers on the Internet To build critical-thinking and decision-making skills relating to computer usage To help students protect themselves from inappropriate behavior online Handouts Handouts with relevant web sites and links Parent or guardian/child agreement Objectives: By the end of this training, students will be able to 1. 2. 3. 4. Content Outline On the street Rules: Say ‘No’ Get away Tell someone At home Never open your door to strangers Same rules apply to Internet Tell a parent or adult if someone you don’t know, a stranger, tries to talk to you online B. Everyone’s face is hidden
‘Flip This Lesson’ From TED-Ed Wants You To Mashup Videos As A Lesson Tired of all those interesting and thought-provoking TED Talks? Me neither. But never one to rest on its laurels, TED-Ed is launching a new way to make these talks a bit more, well, perfect for you. Flip This Lesson It’s called ‘Flip This Lesson’ and it’s basically a video editing tool that lets you create lessons from the vast array of TED Talks. With this feature, educators can use, tweak, or completely redo any video lesson featured on TED-Ed, or create lessons from scratch based on a TEDTalk or any video from YouTube. The Killer Feature This new tool is an open platform which means you can use videos from TED, TED-Ed, or even any YouTube video. I can’t wait to see a talk by Sir Ken Robinson spliced together with Keyboard Cat. Read the full press announcement here .
Five-Minute Film Festival: Flipped Classrooms I really enjoyed Mary Beth Hertz's excellent blog published earlier this week, "The Flipped Classroom: Pro and Con" -- one of the most concise and balanced views I've read on the buzz-wordy concept of flipping the classroom. Advocates say that "flipped classrooms" help overburdened teachers differentiate their instruction to reach more learners, provide an avenue into more hands-on and student-driven learning during classtime, and shift the teacher's role from "sage on the stage" to learning coach and facilitator. Critics say it's just a fad, relies too heavily on rote instruction, and doesn't go far enough in making the needed changes for teaching and learning reform. Video Playlist: Flipping the Classroom Keep watching the player below to see the entire playlist, or view this playlist on YouTube. More Flipped Class Resources Of course, there are thousands more videos on the subject. Flipping the Classroom Guides and PD Articles and Press on Flipping the Classroom see more see less
Présentation | Classe Inversée Ce site a pour but d’expliquer le concept de classe inversée à tous les professeurs qui souhaitent avoir un réel impact auprès de leurs élèves et qui veulent connaitre les meilleures méthodes pour développer une ambiance de classe motivante et décontractée. Exemple de classe inversée Ce concept connait un succès grandissant : de plus en plus de professeurs à travers le monde modifient leur façon de “faire la classe” pour passer à un modèle plus pratique et plus humain. Ce modèle part d’une idée très simple : le précieux temps de classe serait mieux utilisé si on s’en servait pour interagir et travailler ensemble plutôt que de laisser une seule personne parler. La classe inversée : plus qu’une méthode, une philosophie Professeur guidant un groupe de travail Il s’agit donc davantage d’une philosophie que d’une méthode à proprement parler. Un modèle plus humain Les interactions deviennent plus conviviales Les avantages de ce modèle sont multiples, mais le principal est la liberté qu’il procure.
Quizizz - Note How to create a 'flipped' video lecture for at-home study Math teacher Stacey Roshan creates video lectures that her students watch at home or on mobile devices. Photo by Mike Fritz/ PBS NewsHour Stacey Roshan, a math teacher at the Bullis School in Potomac, Md., does it at her dining room table and sometimes on the sofa. Andy Kastl and his colleagues at suburban Detroit’s Clintondale High School do it in a sparse room in a corner of their school. What are they doing? Recording lectures for students to watch at home or on their mobile phones as part of the flipped classroom approach to teaching. 49882Creating the flipped 'lecture' for at-home useAndy Kastl, a social studies teacher at Clintondale High School in suburban Detroit, explains how he creates video lectures that his students watch at home or on their mobile device. Clintondale High School teacher Andy Kastl explains how he puts together his videos. “First when we did it, I was paranoid that it had to be perfect,” said Kastl, a social studies teacher. Read more:
Vidéo Cours - Une sélection de vidéos pédagogiques 33 Digital Tools for Advancing Formative Assessment in the Classroom I came across a great blog post the other day – Formative Assessments Are Easier Than You Think – that told the firsthand account of a teacher, Steven Anderson, who implemented formative assessment in his classroom. He used a sticky-note version of an exit ticket to elicit evidence of student learning and in his words, “what a difference that made.” Formative assessment is ‘easier than you think’ and with all the digital tools and apps now available for mobile devices it’s even easier. We’ve shared some digital tools before and with the five tools that Steven shared combined with our earlier suggestions there are now 33 digital tools that we’ve uncovered that are free or inexpensive and help teachers implement formative assessment in their classrooms. Here they are: A few of Steven’s discoveries: Lino – A virtual corkboard of sticky-notes so students can provide questions or comments on their learning. Poll Everywhere – Teachers can create a feedback poll or ask questions. Pick Me!