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Flip teaching

Flip teaching
Flip teaching or a flipped classroom is a form of blended learning in which students learn new content online by watching video lectures, usually at home, and what used to be homework (assigned problems) is now done in class with teachers offering more personalized guidance and interaction with students, instead of lecturing. This is also known as backwards classroom, flipped classroom, reverse teaching, and the Thayer Method."[1][2][3] Traditional vs flipped teaching[edit] The traditional pattern of teaching has been to assign students to read textbooks and work on problem sets outside school, while listening to lectures and taking tests in class. "My AP Calculus class was a really anxious environment, it was weird trying to get through way too much material with not enough time. In flip teaching, the students first study the topic by themselves, typically using video lessons prepared by the teacher[5][6] or third parties. Flipped classrooms free class time for hands-on work. Math[edit]

Flipping the Classroom Printable Version “Flipping the classroom” has become something of a buzzword in the last several years, driven in part by high profile publications in The New York Times (Fitzpatrick, 2012); The Chronicle of Higher Education (Berrett, 2012); and Science (Mazur, 2009); In essence, “flipping the classroom” means that students gain first exposure to new material outside of class, usually via reading or lecture videos, and then use class time to do the harder work of assimilating that knowledge, perhaps through problem-solving, discussion, or debates. Bloom's Taxonomy (Revised)In terms of Bloom’s revised taxonomy (2001), this means that students are doing the lower levels of cognitive work (gaining knowledge and comprehension) outside of class, and focusing on the higher forms of cognitive work (application, analysis, synthesis, and/or evaluation) in class, where they have the support of their peers and instructor. What is it? What is it? Flipped Classroom Inverted Classroom Peer Instruction

Semantic Web The Semantic Web is a collaborative movement led by international standards body the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C).[1] The standard promotes common data formats on the World Wide Web. By encouraging the inclusion of semantic content in web pages, the Semantic Web aims at converting the current web, dominated by unstructured and semi-structured documents into a "web of data". The Semantic Web stack builds on the W3C's Resource Description Framework (RDF).[2] According to the W3C, "The Semantic Web provides a common framework that allows data to be shared and reused across application, enterprise, and community boundaries".[2] The term was coined by Tim Berners-Lee for a web of data that can be processed by machines.[3] While its critics have questioned its feasibility, proponents argue that applications in industry, biology and human sciences research have already proven the validity of the original concept. History[edit] Purpose[edit] Limitations of HTML[edit] Semantic Web solutions[edit]

Flip Your Classroom How flipping works for you Save time; stop repeating yourself Record re-usable video lessons, so you don't have to do it again next year. It's easy to make minor updates to perfect lessons over time once the initial recording is done. Let students take control of their learning Not all students learn at the same pace. Spend more time with students Build stronger student-teacher relationships, and promote higher level thinking. Other teachers are doing it, you can too Stacey Roshan found that the traditional classroom model wasn't cutting it for her AP students, so she flipped her class. Watch Stacey's Story Crystal Kirch started using videos as instructional tools in her class but soon realized the real value of flipping lectures was being able to spend more face-to-face time with students. Read Crystal's Story Tools You Can Use

Khan Academy What is the Flipped Classroom? | Center for Teaching and Learning CTL is partnering with ITS to help implement the new Canvas LMS, creating the Canvas Training Center, a new online resource. more on Canvas... CTL administers a number of grant opportunities to develop and nurture promising innovations in undergraduate and graduate education. more on CIG... OnRamps is a blended-learning initiative that offers rigorous coursework and cross-disciplinary skill building to prepare high school and community college students for university-level success. more on OnRamps...

Fuse Creator from Software Paradise Lightbox Education fuses education and technology to create exciting, engaging and innovative experiences for learners of all ages. Combining talents from 3T Productions, Softease and RM’s curriculum software division, Lightbox Education is one of the largest educational software businesses in the UK. The name may be new, but the people and our passion for learning are not – we’ve been creating innovative, award-winning learning materials for over 20 years. Lightbox Education is an expanding organisation whose software instils confidence, motivation and pride in the thousands of students that use it every day across all subjects. Our extensive portfolio spans many subject areas including Assessment for Learning, Numeracy / Literacy, Online Learning, Creative Curriculum,VLE Content, Modern Foreign Languages, Home Access, Early Years andSpecial Needs. Be the first to review this product!

Touch Textiles | open09 turtle During their first semester BA Hons Textiles students at Uclan undertake a series of workshops designed to raise their sensory awareness. The first exercise relates to touch. This workshop involves each participant in an investigation of an unseen, mystery object, while blindfolded. Working in pairs, the non blindfolded, ’sighted’ partner observes, and writes down the descriptive narrative spoken by the ‘touching’ partner, who is asked to memorise the experience as much as possible. In some instances the blindfolded students instantly recognised the name of the object they were feeling and later were able to draw it as an integrated form. Several students thought they had an idea about what colour the object might have, or gave it a stereotypical ‘right way up’ in their drawing, or in one case, a drawing appeared to relate to the ‘fit’ of the object when it was held in her hand. Touch has been called ‘the mother of the senses’. For more about perception:

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