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Classroom Management System

Classroom Management System
Don’t have a Voki Classroom account? Easily manage your students' work with class accounts. Manage Students Add and manage your students. Manage Classes & Lessons Add and manage classes and lessons. Review Vokis Easily review your students' Voki assignments in one place. Showcases Each lesson automatically creates its own Web page, where you can showcase your students' work. Support Get unlimited support from our dedicated support team (only available to Voki Classroom users).

Timeline Creator from Read Write Think Timeline allows students to create a graphical representation of an event or process by displaying items sequentially along a line. Timelines can be organized by time of day, date, or event, and the tool allows users to create a label with short or long descriptive text. Adding an image for each label makes a timeline more visually appealing. Add, drag, and rearrange items as needed. Saving capability allows students to return to their work and make revisions, and they can share their final work via e-mail. For additional ideas on how to use this tool outside of the classroom, see Timeline in the Parent & Afterschool Resources section. Related Classroom & Professional Development Resources back to top Grades 11 – 12 | Lesson Plan | Standard Lesson A Blast from the Past with Nuclear Chemistry Grades 6 – 8 | Lesson Plan | Standard Lesson Timelines and Texts: Motivating Students to Read Nonfiction Grades 3 – 12 | Student Interactive | Organizing & Summarizing Graphic Map Plot Diagram Timeline

Khan Academy Ritade Tecken TeacherTube projeqt - dynamic presentations for a real-time world 50 Education Technology Tools Every Teacher Should Know About Technology and education are pretty intertwined these days and nearly every teacher has a few favorite tech tools that make doing his or her job and connecting with students a little bit easier and more fun for all involved. Yet as with anything related to technology, new tools are hitting the market constantly and older ones rising to prominence, broadening their scope, or just adding new features that make them better matches for education, which can make it hard to keep up with the newest and most useful tools even for the most tech-savvy teachers. Here, we’ve compiled a list of some of the tech tools, including some that are becoming increasingly popular and widely used, that should be part of any teacher’s tech tool arsenal this year, whether for their own personal use or as educational aids in the classroom. Social Learning These tools use the power of social media to help students learn and teachers connect. Learning Lesson Planning and Tools Useful Tools - nyheter, aktier, fonder, ekonomi, bil och bostad | Create your individual text art images! Occupational Therapy curriculum guide | Center for International Rehabilitation Research Information and Exchange Home > Culture > Culture in the Curriculum > Guides > Occupational Therapy curriculum guide Susan M. Nochajski and Mary A. John Stone and Mary A. Copyright © 2008 Table of Contents Preface Purpose of this Guide This curriculum guide has been prepared by the Center for International Rehabilitation Research Information and Exchange (CIRRIE) under a grant from the National Institute for Disability and Rehabilitation Research. CIRRIE's current work with pre-service university training, complements previous CIRRIE publications designed primarily for in-service training, most notably a 12-volume monograph series, The Rehabilitation Service Provider's Guide to the Cultures of the Foreign Born (CIRRIE, 2001-2003), and Culture and Disability: Providing Culturally Competent Services, a book that summarized the series (Stone, 2005). Philosophy and Approach This Guide is a curriculum guide. At the university level the CIRRIE approach to cultural competency education includes four main principles. 1. 2.

En IKT-pedagogs fundringar Tagxedo - Word Cloud with Styles Tips for Writing Good Multiple-Choice Questions March 5, 2014 By: Maryellen Weimer, PhD in Teaching Professor Blog I remember with horror and embarrassment the first multiple-choice exam I wrote. I didn’t think the students were taking my course all that seriously, so I decided to use the first exam to show just how substantive the content really was. I wrote long, complicated stems and followed them with multiple answer options and various combinations of them. And it worked. Don’t plan to write the entire test at once. After my first multiple-choice test disaster, a colleague helped me with pointers like these. Despite good advice and a commitment to writing good multiple-choice questions, it is still possible to write the occasional bad one. References: I used a Kansas State IDEA paper and the Jacobs and Chase book, Developing and Using Tests Effectively to compile this list. Tags: assessing student learning, designing test questions, multiple choice tests