The Four Pillars of Flipped Learning May 10, 2014 In today's post I am sharing with you this excellent visual featuring the four pillars of flipped classroom, but before that here is a reminder of what flipped classroom is all about: Flipped classroom or flipped learning is a methodology, an approach to learning in which technology is employed to reverse the traditional role of classroom time. If in the past, classroom time is spent at lecturing to students , now in a flipped model, this time is utilized to encourage individualized learning and provide one-on-one help to students, and also to improve student-teacher interaction. While the instructional or teachable content is still available in class, however this content is mainly designed in such a way to be accessed outside class which is a great way for struggling students to learn at their own pace. Check out this page for more resources on Flipped Learning.
Flipped Classroom Upload Design Didattico Loading... Flipping The Classroom (Reverse Instruction) The Minimalist’s Guide to Creating a Class or Course Web Site January 30, 2014 Have you wished you had a web site to share assignments, links, discussions, and more, but always thought it would be too difficult to create one? It absolutely doesn’t have to be.
Speak to Me: Teaching with Voki Grades 6 – 12 | Lesson Plan | Standard Lesson Vote for Me! Making Presidential Commercials Using Avatars After researching political platforms of past presidents through primary sources and other resources, students create commercials for these presidents using Voki, an online web tool that produces speaking avatars. Grades 9 – 12 | Lesson Plan | Standard Lesson Dialect Detectives: Exploring Dialect in Great Expectations Focus: The Flipped Classroom January 11, 2013 The concept of a Flipped Classroom has been discussed quite a bit here at Daily Edventures. We were lucky enough to speak with Jonathan Bergmann, who pioneered the Flipped Classroom. At its core, the Flipped Classroom is about changing the dynamics of the classroom, and according to Bergmann, “changing the pedagogy with the aid of technology.” The lecture becomes homework, and time in class is spent problem solving – or, as some call it, practicing.
Two Incredibly Useful Videos on Flipped Learning September 6, 2014 Flipped learning is a learning trend that is gaining in momentum within the education community. Whether this is a new trend or not does not matter here what matters is the fact that web technologies and digital media is increasing the potential of flipped learning beyond measures. Flipped classroom or flipped learning is a methodology, an approach to learning in which technology is employed to reverse the traditional role of classroom time. If in the past, classroom time is spent at lecturing to students , now in a flipped model, this time is utilized to encourage individualized learning and provide one-on-one help to students.There are actually several pluses for using a flipped approach in your teaching: Beyond the Basics of the Flipped Classroom E-Learning | Feature Beyond the Basics of the Flipped Classroom Flipped learning has been around long enough now for teachers to figure out their own variations. Here are seven tweaks to the flip worth trying in your classroom. By Dian Schaffhauser11/13/13
eduCanon Create, Edit, Share Paste video URLs from YouTube, TeacherTube, SchoolTube, Shmoop, and elsewhere. Add rich, dynamic questions during the video, making a 'bulb'. Share with colleagues, classes, and students through embed codes or links. What the flip? Exploring technologies to support a flipped classroom by @katessoper A flipped classroom is one where the lectures become the homework and the traditional homework tasks take place in the lesson time. This enables students to attend sessions with an understanding of the subject and to conceptualise and build upon it through doing exercises in class, with you, as the tutor, on hand to answer questions and explore the topic in more detail. This moves the tutor from the “sage on the stage, to the guide on the side” (King, 1993). This is a re-blog post by Kate Soper and published with kind permission. The original post can be found here.
So You Think You Can't Flip Your Classroom? Many teachers think flipped learning sounds quite interesting but feel a bit intimidated when it comes to taking the plunge and start flipping. After all, it is only natural to fear the unknown and flipping your classroom can very easily push you way out of your comfort zone as it shifts your teaching paradigm. In a traditional classroom, the teacher spends a considerable amount of time instructing students. If that instruction is moved out of the classroom and made available to students in a virtual format, the teacher might find that he/she has a lot of extra class time and wonder what to do with it. The answer could be quite simple, though. If students are now doing at home what they used to do in class, maybe they should now do in class what they used to do at home.