The Rapid E-Learning Blog | Practical, real-world tips for e-learning success. Creating great interactive learning experiences requires a few core building blocks: relevant content, pull versus push, and real-world decisions. With those building blocks you're able to structure effective learning scenarios that are meaningful to the learner and helps meet the objectives of the course. One of those building blocks in creating relevant content or content that is placed in a meaningful context. Read the full article After last week's post on the different drag & drop interaction examples, I had quite a few emails asking for tips on how to create drag and drop interactions for elearning. Sliders are used as a means to make adjustments/selections or as a simple way to navigate content. It helps to look at what others are doing to get ideas and inspiration for your own work. This week I'd like to feature a number of drag and drop interactions that people in the community have created over the past couple of years. But there were two things that I really liked about ...
Open Educational Resources (OER): Resource Roundup Resources by Topic: OER, a part of the global open content movement, are shared teaching, learning, and research resources available under legally recognized open licenses -- free for people to reuse, revise, remix, and redistribute. Why are OER important? High-quality OER can save teachers significant time and effort on resource development and advance student learning inside and outside the classroom. Further, open sharing of resources has the potential to fuel collaboration, encourage the improvement of available materials, and aid in the dissemination of best practices. Getting Started Sharing Resources The nonprofit Creative Commons offers free, easy-to-use copyright licenses that allow you to specify which rights to your works you want to reserve and which rights you'd like to waive. Quality Considerations With all the promise of OER, some challenges remain. Back to Top How to Find OER Open Lesson Plans, Courses, and Activities Open Alternatives to Textbooks
photoboother.com - create photobooth strips from your digital pictures Log In to Canvas What are Open Educational Resources There is no one, standard definition of Open Educational Resources. However, the following broad definition of OERs from OER Commons seems to be generally accepted by the community: Open Educational Resources (OER) are teaching and learning materials that are freely available online for everyone to use, whether you are an instructor, student or self-learner. Examples of OER include: full courses, course modules, syllabi, lectures, homework assignments, quizzes, lab and classroom activities, pedagogical materials, games, simulations, and many more resources contained in digital media collections from around the world. OERs exist within a wider 'Open' movement and context, explored below. The Open Movement Open source (relating to business and technology)Open source softwareOpen source hardwareOpen standardsOpen access (research)Open designOpen knowledgeOpen data Open content Open courseware Open educational resources Open educational practice What are educational resources?
Best Class Blogs for 2012 The winner of the Best Class Edublog 2012….2,924 votes –Winner: Mrs. Yollis’ Classroom Blog (317 votes) –Runner Up: Fabulous 5S (217 votes) –Runner Up: 4KM And 4KJ @ Leopold Primary School (207 votes) –Runner Up: 3/4C & 3/4K @ UPPS (205 votes) –Runner Up: 3/4C @ The Junction (186 votes) Shortlisted Finalists Powered by WordPress | Hosted by Edublogs | Protected by CloudFlare Skip to toolbar
How to Recognize Plagiarism -- Certification Tests: School of Education, Indiana University Bloomington Information about Certification Tests Over half a million people worldwide have passed a Certification Test in the past 5 years. Each randomly selected question on a test provides source material from another author and a sample of student writing. The test taker must determine whether the student version is word-for-word plagiarism, paraphrasing plagiarism, or not plagiarism. If you pass, your Certificate will be e-mailed to you, and you can view your Certificate online. To Take a Certification Test, Click a Button Below: What age group do you belong to? Your Certificate for Passing a Test If you pass a test, your unique Certificate on recognizing plagiarism will be e-mailed to you, but only if you provide a correct e-mail address when registering to take a test. Technical Problems? If you are having technical problems in taking a test, you can e-mail us by clicking on the link at the bottom of any of the pages. See history of recent issues and changes in the plagiarism tests.
Bloom's taxonomy Bloom's wheel, according to the Bloom's verbs and matching assessment types. The verbs are intended to be feasible and measurable. Bloom's taxonomy is a classification of learning objectives within education. Bloom's taxonomy refers to a classification of the different objectives that educators set for students (learning objectives). Bloom's taxonomy is considered to be a foundational and essential element within the education community. History Although named after Bloom, the publication of Taxonomy of Educational Objectives followed a series of conferences from 1949 to 1953, which were designed to improve communication between educators on the design of curricula and examinations. The first volume of the taxonomy, "Handbook I: Cognitive" (Bloom et al. 1956) was published in 1956. Cognitive Skills in the cognitive domain revolve around knowledge, comprehension, and critical thinking on a particular topic. Knowledge Comprehension TranslationInterpretationExtrapolation
Timeline JS3 - Beautifully crafted timelines that are easy, and intuitive to use. Community College Consortium for Open Educational Resources | for Open Educat... HTML Ref » Reference » Appendix E » Color Names and Numerical Equivalents Table E-3 lists all the color names commonly supported by the major browsers (Netscape 3.0 and better through Netscape 7, Internet Explorer 3.0 and better, Opera 6 and better). The HTML specification defines sixteen named colors (aqua, black, blue, fuchsia, gray, green, lime, maroon, navy, olive, purple, red, silver, teal, white, and yellow). (Out of these colors, only seven are considered safe in the reproduction sense discussed previously.) Many other color names have been introduced by the browser vendors -particularly Netscape- and are fairly commonly used. The corresponding hexadecimal code is shown next to each color name shown in Table E-3, and generally is interchangeable with the corresponding name. Browser-safe colors in Table E-3 appear in bold; RGB equivalents are also included. NOTE: While earlier versions of the Opera browser had highly inconsistent support of color names, more recent releases (Opera 6 and Opera 7) are greatly improved.
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