La pédagogie façon tarte Tatin Et si on faisait les cours à la maison et les devoirs à l’école ? C’est ce que propose la pédagogie inversée qui semble avoir des défenseurs outre-Atlantique. Il s’agit d’une philosophie popularisée par la Khan Academy, association à but non lucratif fondée en 2006 par Salman Khan (article Wikipedia). Il semblerait que ce concept ait vu le jour dès 2004 avec des enseignants de chimie du Colorado qui constatant un fort absentéisme chez leurs élèves organisent des sessions de rattrapage. L’idée générale est que la partie magistrale des cours est donnée à faire en travail à la maison au préalable et ce qui relève plus traditionnellement des devoirs est réalisé en classe, ce qui favorise le travail de groupe, les interactions entre élèves et avec l’enseignant et des activités d’apprentissage plus actives ; les échanges sont plus dynamiques. the flipped classroom has allowed me to create a supportive, positive, calm environment where learning can truly thrive Le sujet est donc à suivre…
Watching #flipclass videos: F.I.T.C.H. I made a short video for next year's students on how to get the most out of a "Flip Class" video. For their summer packet this year, they are going to be doing some "flip class-y" things... rather than just being given a packet of review problems to do, they are going to be given that packet, have videos to go along with each lesson, and then submit a reflection similar to a WSQ online. I'm hoping this will help ease my students in to next year's class. You can see what I have set up for them at my student site (still under construction for next year) - kirchmathanalysis.blogspot.com You can see the letter that explains what I am having them do here. I decided to come up with an acronym (I love acronyms!) F - Focused, Serious Attitude. I - Involved in the process.
Flipped class 9 Video Tips for a Better Flipped Classroom In 2007, when Colorado high school teachers Jonathan Bergmann and Aaron Sams began experimenting with recording their lectures in order to spend class time on deeper face-to-face learning with students, they probably didnt foresee the major movement that would grow up around what came to be called the flipped classroom. But six years later, the […] Read More Are students are doing the work in the flipped classroom? In-video quizzes answer the question: ‘Who is doing their homework?’ Read More Is It Really Hip to Flip? “Try it! Read More Webinar: The Flipped Approach to a Learner-Centred Class When: Tuesday, February 12, 2013, 1:00 pm Central, Length: 60 minutes Format: Online Seminar Presenter: Barbi Honeycutt, Ph.D. Read More In This Flipped Class, Teachers Learn From Students’ Videos New York technology teacher and trainer Rob Zdrojewski is flipping the flipped classroom–or, rather, his students are. Read More Read More Read More
Make Thinking Visible with the Flipped Classroom Model Date: Wednesday, April 4, 2012 Time: 2:00pm ET / 11:00am PT Duration: One hour From Harvard University to inner city Detroit to rural Colorado; from basic introductory classes to AP courses, teachers are experiencing significant improvement in student achievement transitioning to the ‘Flipped Classroom’ model. A side benefit is that teachers save time. The flip model represents a merger of: The Socratic method where students are responsible for meaningful conversation while in classResearch in cognitive science that shows students need immediate feedbackThe emergence of powerful learning online communities where student thinking can become more visible and mutually supportive The flip model represents a significant cultural change in the traditional classroom and changing roles of student and teacher. Attendees will: Click through to page 2 to view the archive…
Literature Review « Kim_Bathker Educational Technology in a Flipped Classroom Setting Kim Bathker Introduction The rise of technology in the classroom opened up new doors for educators, who saw the potential for computer use and the incorporation of multimedia elements to engage and motivate students. The Flipped Classroom Model Though it was popularized by the much-publicized work of Bergmann, Sams and Khan, the flipped classroom model was first described by Baker in 2000. Though Lage, Platt, and Treglia (2000) coined the classroom model “inverted,” rather than flipped, their methodology was essentially the same as Baker’s (p. 32). Seven years after Baker’s and Lage, Platt and Treglia’s studies, high school chemistry teachers Bergmann and Sams teamed up to record their PowerPoint lecture presentations using screen capture software. Bergmann and Sams’s classroom experiment gained the attention of many in the education community, including Khan of the Khan Academy. Flipped Classrooms and Brain-based Learning Conclusion
3 keys to a flipped classroom If you are planning to use the ‘flipped classroom’, then you might want to think about a few key ideas. Background: On Connected Principals Jonathan Martin has written a couple posts on the Flipped Classroom. In his first one, Reverse Instruction: Dan Pink and Karl’s “Fisch Flip”, he says: Increasingly, education’s value-add is and will be in the coaching and troubleshooting when students are applying their learning, and in challenging students to apply their thinking to hands-on learning by doing and teaming: so let’s have them do these things in class, not sit and listen. And in his second post, Advancing the Flip: Developments in Reverse Instruction, he says: Flip your instruction so that students watch and listen to your lectures… for homework, and then use your precious class-time for what previously, often, was done in homework: tackling difficult problems, working in groups, researching, collaborating, crafting and creating. And also contrary to my points below… Dr. 1. 2. 3. Dr.
Project Based Learning You remember what it was like in school. IT WAS BORING! You sat in class, memorized as much as you could and tried to pass a test at the end. But is that good enough? Most adults live in a world of projects. Let’s take a look at this Project Based World. Claire came out of the project looking like a rock star and she learned a lot about green products. The world needs more Claires. The answer is Project Based Learning or PBL. Here’s what I mean. Mr. After dividing the class into teams, he got them started on the project. The project teams showed off their final work to an enthusiastic audience of parents and their children at a nearby elementary school. His students practiced critical thinking, collaboration and communication. At the end of the presentation, Claire introduced herself to the students and told them that they were rockstars, and that the world needs more people who can think like them. I'm Lee LeFever, and this has been Project Based Learning Explained by Common Craft.
Is It Really Hip to Flip? “Try it! You might like it!” is not a sufficient reason for initiating flipped instruction. What are the questions educators should be asking in order to ensure the best outcomes for students? Hardly a week has gone by in the last year when educators have not been bombarded by news articles, blog posts, or invitations to attend webinars and conferences focused on the flipped classroom. A flipped lesson incorporates viewing instructional videos for homework. Although an instructional video can be a valuable tool, is this current focus on the flip being made at the expense of other technologies that should play a role in instruction? Read more: Is It Really Hip to Flip? Tags: Flipped class Category: Education
The Flipped Classroom Model: A Full Picture Due to Khan Academy’s popularity, the idea of the flipped classroom has gained press and credibility within education circles. Briefly, the Flipped Classroom as described by Jonathan Martin is: Flip your instruction so that students watch and listen to your lectures… for homework, and then use your precious class-time for what previously, often, was done in homework: tackling difficult problems, working in groups, researching, collaborating, crafting and creating. Classrooms become laboratories or studios, and yet content delivery is preserved. Flip your instruction so that students watch and listen to your lectures… for homework, and then use your precious class-time for what previously, often, was done in homework: tackling difficult problems, working in groups, researching, collaborating, crafting and creating. Classrooms become laboratories or studios, and yet content delivery is preserved ( The Flipped Classroom Model Summary Bridge-It
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. La classe inversée : plus qu’une méthode, une philosophie Le fonctionnement est le suivant : les élèves reçoivent des cours sous forme de ressources en ligne (en général des vidéos) qu’ils vont pouvoir regarder chez eux à la place des devoirs, et ce qui était auparavant fait à la maison est désormais fait en classe, d’où l’idée de classe “inversée”. 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 …et plein de bon sens