PBL Gallery Home | Getting Started | Modules | Resources | About Us View the work of teachers who developed and implemented PBL units/mini-units. Feel free to download and use the PBL as a template for your work with students. We appreciate your feedback. View additional middle school projects on the STEM-MI Champions Gallery page. RM Bacon Weekly Five Keys to Rigorous Project-Based Learning Voiceover: How will today’s children function in a dangerous world? What means will they use to carve the future? Will they be equipped to find the answers to tomorrow’s problems? Teacher: When you think about traditional learning you think of a student sitting in a classroom and being talked at. Teacher: Now I imagine a lot of you are still thinking... Teacher: They are supposed to be a sponge. Peggy Ertmer: So there are a lot of different ways to approach PBL, a lot of different ways to implement it, but really it all boils down to five essential keys: real-world connection, core to learning, structured collaboration, student driven, and multifaceted assessment. Student: One of the problems in the ocean is that with the higher amount of CO2 calcifying organisms are decreasing and we’re testing to see how well life in the ocean lives without calcifying organisms. Student: --four by eight feet. Peggy Ertmer: So the second commonality is the PBL unit provides academic rigor. Student: Yes.
Gina Olabuenaga The Differentiator Try Respondo! → ← Back to Byrdseed.com The Differentiator The Differentiator is based on Bloom's Taxonomy, Kaplan and Gould's Depth and Complexity, and David Chung's product menu. Try It In: French Dutch • Tweet It • Like Byrdseed • Pin It Students will judge the ethics of the [click to edit] using a textbook and create an essay in groups of three. Revised Bloom's Taxonomy adapted from "A Taxonomy for Learning,Teaching, and Assessing: A Revision of Bloom's Taxonomy of Educational Objectives" by Anderson and Krathwohl Depth and Complexity adapted from The Flip Book by Sandra N. Depth Big Idea Unanswered Questions Ethics Patterns Rules Language of the Discipline Essential Details Trends Complexity Multiple Points Of View Change Over Time Across the Disciplines Imperatives Origin Convergence Parallels Paradox Contribution Key Words Consequences Motivations Implications Significance Adapted from David Chung and The Flip Book, Too by Sandra N. Group Size One Two Three Four
Education Week American Education News Site of Record 15 Sites Building and Promoting Educational PBL Communities… Across School and Around the Globe Welcome to the fourth in a series of PBL Mania Posts . For the next few weeks I am celebrating Project Based Learning. In this post I will introduce you to some outstanding collaboration tools found on the web that can be used in the PBL classroom. Before reading please take a moment to subscribe to this 21centuryedtech Blog by email or RSS and also give me a follow on Twitter at mjgormans. Quick Notes - You may be interested in learning more about PBL World in Napa, CA presented by BIE this June. 15 Sites Building and Promoting Educational PBL Communities… Across School and Around the Globe This PBL Mania post will explore some on-line digital resources that can help build community to enhance the PBL experience. Home base for a PBL group’s (or classroom) virtual community on-line. Edmodo – This website is a secure, social learning platform for teachers, students, schools and districts. Moodle – I would not want to forget free an open source Moodle. Like this: Like Loading...
English Language Teaching Cambridge English combines the experience and expertise of two world-leading departments of the University of Cambridge - Cambridge University Press and Cambridge English Language Assessment. Together, we deliver real-life English language learning, teaching and assessment through world-class research and a profound commitment to delivering educational value for the benefit of society as a whole. I'm a teacher Show me titles, courses and resources that I can use to teach my students and resources for my own professional development. Continue I'm a student Show me titles and courses I study and free resources. Continue Show me everything I need to see everything regardless of user type. Continue Thank you for your feedback which will help us improve our service. If you requested a response, we will make sure to get back to you shortly. Please fill in the required fields in your feedback submission.
for Teachers Instructables supports teachers and students by providing free Premium Memberships and awesome project ideas for your classroom. For Students A premium membership means access to all of our classes. Learn everything that Instructables has to offer with classes ranging from electronics to pasta making to leatherworking. For Teachers We provide plug and play hands-on projects to let you supplement their curriculum with the best projects we have to offer. Sign up for a free Premium Membership and get started today! Instructables has great projects for the classroom.Get inspired by some of the latest from our education channel. Our goal is to provide education to all who need it. "I use Instructables for ideas for classroom projects, information on how to do/make portions of classroom projects, and ideas to help my students explore more about topics they are interested in. "Students use the website to find ideas and inspiration for projects and I use it for all sorts of things. Thanks!
Literary Devices - English Literary devices are common structures used in writing. These devices can be either literary elements or literary techniques. Literary elements are found in almost every story and can be used to analyze and interpret (e.g. protagonist, setting, plot, theme). Please note that sometimes certain terms can be defined interchangeably as either an element or technique, depending on your interpretation. Common literary elements: Protagonist The main character in a story, the one with whom the reader is meant to identify. e.g. Antagonist Counterpart to the main character/protagonist and source of a story's main conflict. Plot Sequence of events in the story. Setting Time and place in which the story occurs. Conflict A struggle between opposing forces which drive the story. Climax The dramatic high of the story. Motifs, Themes and Symbols A theme usually must be expressed as a complete sentence. A symbol is an object, colour, person, character or figure used to represent abstract ideas. Mood Point of view
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