Bloomin' Apps This page gathers all of the Bloomin' Apps projects in one place.Each image has clickable hotspots and includes suggestions for iPad, Android, Google and online tools and applications to support each of the levels of Bloom's Revised Taxonomy.I have created a page to allow you to share your favorite online tool, iOS, or Android app with others. Cogs of the Cognitive Processes I began to think about the triangular shape of Bloom's Taxonomy and realized I thought of it a bit differently.Since the cognitive processes are meant to be used when necessary, and any learner goes in and out of the each level as they acquire new content and turn it into knowledge, I created a different type of image that showcased my thoughts about Bloom's more meaningfully.Here is my visual which showcases the interlocking nature of the cognitive processes or, simply, the "Cogs of the Cognitive Processes". IPAD APPS TO SUPPORT BLOOM'S REVISED TAXONOMYassembled by Kathy Schrock Bloom's and SAMR: My thoughts
Flipped Classroom Resources The traditional pattern of education is to have classroom lectures, in which the teacher explains a topic, followed by homework, in which the student does exercises. In flip teaching, the student first studies the topic by himself, typically using video lessons created by the teacher, and classtime is used to work through assignments. This format allows teachers to answer individual student's questions and create interactive learning activities. General Info PBS LearningMediaLearn how to flip your classroom with PBS LearningMedia. (You may need to create an account to view this video, but it is easy to do and well worth the time.) Flipped Classroom: Beyond the VideosThe author, Caitlin Tucker, describes what happens in her classroom and suggests three things that could make the move to the model more appealing to teachers. Flipping Your Classroom with UEN UEN offers several resources to help you teach using the flipped classroom model. Videos Resources The Flipped Classroom Infographic
An Experiment in Flipped Physics I carried out an experiment in teaching Physics in a flipped environment: students listened to my recorded lectures on their own schedule, and we did conceptual problems in the classroom, using clickers to facilitate peer instruction. This left time in class for microlectures on topics in Unsolved Problems in Physics and Astrophysics — the beating heart of Physics as Physicists experience it. A pool of ungraded quantitative problems was available as a resource. To encourage collaboration among students, grading was not curved. Several lines of evidence suggest that this experiment was successful, including an anonymous clicker poll on the last day of class in which those who judged the flipped environment to be more effective than the traditional one outnumbered those who thought the converse by four to one. The traditional lecture has always seemed to me to be an inefficient environment in which to teach and learn. We used a Flipped Environment. Ben Spike (Physics, U. References
How the Flipped Classroom Is Radically Transforming Learning Editor's Note:Posts about the flipped class on The Daily Riff beginning in January 2011 have generated over 240,000 views to-date - thanks contributors and readers . . . See our other links related to the flipped class below this guest post. Since this post was written, Bergmann and Sams have released their book, Flip your Classroom: Reach Every Student in Every Class Every Day. Do check it out. - C.J. How the Flipped Classroom was Born by Jonathan Bergmann and Aaron Sams In 2004, we both started teaching at Woodland Park High School in Woodland Park, Colorado. "And how the Flipped Classroom changes the way teachers talk with parents And then one day our world changed. Flipping Increases Student Interaction One of the greatest benefits of flipping is that overall interaction increases: Teacher to student and student to student. Since the role of the teacher has changed, to more of a tutor than a deliverer of content, we have the privilege of observing students interact with each other.
Best practices for the flipped classroom | eduCanon's blog The flipped classroom is still in its early stages, with much experimentation left to figure out the best strategies and workflows. Fortunately for us, innovative teachers like Jon Bergmann, Aaron Sams, Crystal Kirsch, Stacey Roshan, and many many more have been paving the way and documenting their successful practices. So, teachers, what are the best practices to flip? 1) Make it student-driven Traditional classrooms are well familiar with the passive learning conundrum whereby students come to class but are not engaging in higher order thinking. Here is the video that Carolyn made with her students: 2) Keep your videos short and interactive Jonathan Bergmann and Aaron Sams recommend keeping the videos down to 1.5 minutes per grade level. 3) Take Advantage of Your PLN. The flipped learning community is vibrant and brave teachers are always willing to share their lessons learned. 4) Hold your students accountable 5) Infuse your personality into your videos
INED 21 Entrevista a Javier Tourón El pasado día 14 de Julio apareció esta entrevista que me hicieron los colegas de INED21, ese gran proyecto de reflexión pedagógica al que ya me he referido en otras ocasiones y que podéis . Pasadas ya unas cuantas semanas de su publicación he decidido hacer y reproducirla en el blog tal cual apareció el pasado mes de Julio. En ella doy unas cuantas pinceladas a mi visión de la escuela y el desarrollo del talento, al papel de la tecnología en este proceso y a otros asuntos que forman parte de la reflexión pedagógica más actual. Espero que os resulte de interés leerla o releerla. Empezamos nuestra nueva sección de Entrevista con Javier Tourón, Catedrático de Métodos de Investigación y Diagnóstico en Educación de la Universidad de Navarra. Ha sido recientemente galardonado con el I Premio Europeo Networking Talent, en reconocimiento por su trabajo por el talento en Europa. Javier Tourón y Joan Freeman (galardonados con el Premio Europeo Networking Talent) 1. 2. Pero, ¿oportunidad para qué?
8 excelentes herramientas web para crear video-quizzes para Flipped Classroom Traemos hoy una lista de OCHO recursos web que se pueden utilizar para generar interacción cuando nuestros estudiantes ven los vídeos. Mediante el uso de estas herramientas, podremos añadir características interactivas a los vídeos, crear lecciones y también diseñar determinadas actividades de diferenciación dentro del grupo. Algunas de ellas son bastante conocidas (edpuzzle, educanon), otras menos… 1- Vialogues: Vialogue (Video + Diálogo) es un video en línea con una función de discusión en grupo. Permite a los usuarios interactuar con los vídeos añadiendo comentarios con una marca de tiempo. los comentarios. 2- Edpuzzle. 3- Google forms. 4- Educanon. 5- Videonot. 6- HapYak. 7- Blubbr. 8- TedEd. YouTube, utilizando sus URLs para agregar preguntas en diferentes formatos. ¿Las has probado?
The Flipped Classroom: Cómo convertir la escuela en un espacio de aprendizaje - Biblioteca Escolar Digital O jornal Ensino Magazine apresentou no passado dia 16 de março, no Parque das Nações, em Lisboa, o livro "A Escola e as TIC na Sociedade do Conhecimento", numa edição da RVJ - Editores. Com a coordenação de João Ruivo e João Carrega, o livro tem o prefácio do pró-reitor da Universidade Nova, carlos Correia, e reúne um conjunto de artigos científicos dos investigadores João Ruivo, Helena Mesquita, David Rodrigues, Ana Isabel Costa, Guilhermina Lobato Miranda, Cristina Ponte, Vitor Tomé, João Carrega, Rosário Quelhas, Cristina Chabert e António Trigueiros. A edição do livro surge numa altura em que a escola se debate com um dos seus maiores desafios: o desafio digital. Hoje, os jovens que frequentam as nossas escolas são nativos digitais. Preferem claramente o texto “caótico”, ou seja, o hipertexto, no qual o leitor escolhe o caminho de leitura em função dos seus interesses, não tendo de obedecer a uma estrutura de um documento definida pelo autor, como acontece, por exemplo, num livro.
Is the flipped class model here to stay? Article originally posted in edweek It's been about seven years now since Jon Bergmann and Aaron Sams set off on their journey to make the most of the limited face-to-face time with their students. The two realized that the time the students needed them the most was when they were stuck on homework questions and needed individual help—thus the "flipped classroom" came to be. In the years since they pioneered the flipped classroom (defined in this post as delivering video lecture as a homework assignment with traditional homework done during class), it would be an understatement to say that the methodology has been polarizing. Enthusiasts believe that the flipped classroom movement is completely transforming education, while detractors believe that the technological hurdles are too formidable. A recent SpeakUP survey (study here) of 403,000 educators, students, and parents found, among other results, that: Accountability is a huge challenge.
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
Using Peer Instruction to Flip Your Classroom: Highlights from Eric Mazur’s Recent Visit Home » News » Using Peer Instruction to Flip Your Classroom: Highlights from Eric Mazur’s Recent Visit by CFT Director Derek Bruff On April 4th, during his talk at the School of Medicine, Harvard physics professor Eric Mazur polled an audience of Vanderbilt faculty, staff, and students, asking us how we learned what we need to know for our jobs. Very, very few of us said that we learned those skills from lectures, prompting Mazur to say, “We don’t learn this way. Why do we teach this way?” Mazur was on campus to deliver this year’s John E. There is great interest in higher education today in what is often called the “flipped classroom.” Mazur described traditional college teaching, especially science teaching, as follows: information is transferred from instructor to student during class, and students work to assimilate that information after class through homework and problem sets. What kinds of pre-class experiences should students have as part of the flipped classroom?
My First Flip: How to Create a Flipped Classroom (Plus a Discount for Educators!)TechSmith Blogs On September 6th, 2013, the Flipped Learning Network hosted the first Flip Your Classroom Day. On Flipped Day, educators across the globe pledged to flip one lesson and experience Flipped Learning. Over the past few years, the flipped classroom model has really taken off in classrooms around the world. In honor of Flipped Day, we wanted to show teachers just how easy it is to get started by flipping a lesson. Step 1. To get started, we invite you to watch the video below. Can’t see the video? Notice the video and audio isn’t perfect, it doesn’t include a ton of flashy features, and it isn’t lengthy. Step 2. The first thing you need to do, is identify a lesson you would like to flip. Step 3. Now that you have picked out your lesson, it’s time to download the 30-day free trial of Snagit. Education DiscountInterested in purchasing your own copy of Snagit? Step 4. Now that you have Snagit installed on your computer, it’s time to prepare your lesson for recording. Step 5. Snagit for Windows
An Annotated List of Flipped Class Tools and Resources Flipped Class Tool and Resource List from Turn to Your Neighbor We will keep a (clearly very incomplete) list of tools and resources we use and/or discover relative to flipped teaching here. Help us grow this list using the form at the bottom of the page. We try to emphasize free tools on this page. There are many paid, inexpensive tools that we are big fans of including Screenflow (screencasting software) and Learning Catalytics (classroom response and assessment system). Hundreds of Tips on Flipped Teaching and Peer Instruction Categorized tips and resources from the daily flipped classroom tip series – #flippedtip on Twitter, curated by @julieschell Some people who do cool stuff with flipped classrooms (very incomplete list in no order, please feel free to send suggestions – find others at flipped learning network and peer instruction network) Methods Think-Pair-Share Why TTYN likes it: Think-Pair-Share is a central feature of Peer Instruction. Social Networks Peer Instruction Network Showme