Tons of Classroom Examples Using Augmented Reality with @Aurasma - A Complete How-To Guide! How to Use Augmented Reality in Your Classroomthis post is read best via a desktop due to the embedded video content Augmented reality allows someone to add another layer to an existing image. For example, imagine holding your phone over a poster on the wall as if you were going to take a photo of that poster, and then instantly a video starts playing to offer you additional information about that particular poster. Pretty cool, right? The first time it happens, it seems like magic. After watching the video below, I knew I had to figure this augmented reality thing out. Aurasma is the app I use to create augmented reality. Sharing Aurasma with My Husband's Colleagues Not only is augmented reality amazing, it's also free and easy to do. While waiting for our table to be called for dinner, we were discussing the nice decorations displayed around the reception hall. His colleagues began instantly brainstorming how this could be used for their business. Augmented Reality Vocabulary Step 1:
Kollegialt lärande genom coachning på #Lärarkvällarna | Janna Scheéle Igår var jag i Tumba och pratade om hur vi kan använda oss av coachning i skolan för att främja det kollegiala lärandet. Jag lovade då att dela mina bilder här på min blogg. Här kan du se hela föreläsningen! Och skrolla fram till 7 min in i sändningen, då börjar vi prata. Vi avslutade kvällen med en ”exit ticket”: alla fick en post-it där de fick svar på fråga Vad tar du med dig i din verktyglåda efter ikväll? Här är några av svaren: ”JAG SKA TESTA! ”Intressant och medningsfullt arbetssätt som jag kommer ta med mig ut i mitt arbete! ”Utveckla hur jag sätter mål: Vad vill du uppnå? ”Att bli coachad=att strukturera sitt tänkande” ”Jag tar med mig en struktur och modell som jag kommer att använda mig av både i skolan och privat!” ”Interaktivt var ordet på allas läppar och i allas tankar.” *Ta ansvar för sitt eget lärande. ”Se mig själv som en coach för eleverna. Det finns minst 30 lappar till att ta del av. Hör av er och berätta hur det går när ni provar! Let’s GROW! /Janna PS.
The Difference Between Projects And Project-Based Learning The Difference Between Projects And Project-Based Learning by TeachThought Staff Projects in the classroom are as old as the classroom itself. “Projects” can represent a range of tasks that can be done at home or in the classroom, by parents or groups of students, quickly or over time. The learning process is also personalized in a progressive PBL environment by students asking important questions, and making changes to products and ideas based on individual and collective response to those questions. By design, PBL is learner-centered. The chart below by Amy Mayer is helpful to clarify that important difference between projects and project-based learning. What’s the Difference Between “Doing Projects” and Project Based Learning ?
50 Incredibly Useful Links For Learning & Teaching The English Language - Teaching a new language to non-native speakers may be one of the most challenging educational jobs out there, so ELL teachers can use all of the help they can get! Thankfully, many excellent resources for ELL and ESL exist online, from full-service websites to reference tools and communities, all designed to make the task of educating ELL students just a little bit easier and more effective. We’ve scoured the Internet to share 50 of the best of these resources, and we hope you’ll find lots of valuable content and tools through these incredibly useful links for ELL educators. Websites Resource tools, printables, and other great stuff for ELL educators are all available on these sites. Articles & Advice Check out resource lists, journal articles, and ideas for best practices in ELL on these links. Organizations Take advantage of the great opportunities and resources available from these organizations that benefit ELL teachers. Learning Resources Teaching Resources Reference Communities & Blogs
Ramón Salaverría. Facultad de Comunicación. Universidad de Navarra Profesor de Departamento de Proyectos Periodísticos Despacho 1531 Edificio de la Biblioteca de Humanidades Universidad de Navarra 31080 Pamplona, Navarra, España Tel.: (34) 948 425 600 ext. 802836 Correo-e: firstname.lastname@example.org Twitter: Blog: salaverria.es Ramón Salaverría (Burgos, 1970) es Doctor en Periodismo por la Universidad de Navarra, donde es Profesor Titular de Periodismo. Durante el curso 2014-15, trabaja como Visiting Scholar en el Digital Media Research Program en The Annette Strauss for Civic Life, centro de investigación vinculado al College of Communication de la University of Texas — Austin (USA). De 2008 a 2014 fue director del Departamento de Proyectos Periodísticos (DPP) de la Facultad de Comunicación de la Universidad de Navarra. A nivel internacional, durante el bienio 2010-12, fue chair de la Journalism Studies Section de ECREA (European Communication Research and Education Association). Bibliografía completa & índices de impacto:
Designing Collaborative Spaces for Schools Learning Environments | January 2013 Digital Edition | Feature Designing Collaborative Spaces for Schools Thoughtfully designed learning environments can help students work together more effectively. By Peter C. Lippman02/13/13 When architects discuss the educational facilities of the next century and beyond, the conversation turns to collaborative spaces. Why create collaborative spaces? These questions move the dialogue away from planning traditional models of educational spaces to creating alternative settings where learners have a choice in how they work. The Learning Environment The learning environment combines physical environments (spatial design, information technology, and building systems) and social aspects (learners, teachers, students, staff, and community members). Furthermore, the educational environment must provide opportunities for everyone to learn.
11 Essential Tools For Better Project-Based Learning by Katre Laan from myhistro.com The rise of technology used in classrooms has made learning much more interactive. The emergence of iPads to browser-based tools in project-based learning, take teaching to a new level in the 21st century. Even the current trends in education include the use of new technology, from collaborative projects to blending traditional textbook teaching with innovative tools. For students, the core aim of project-based learning is to put theory into practice and gain new skills throughout the process. A major advantage of digital tools used is better engagement in the classroom. Browser-based tools and several apps used in education are especially useful for researching, storytelling and collaborative video making. Handy mobile devices allow students to be inspired when outside classroom by creating and sharing ideas and creations instantly. Here is a mini guide to some of the project based learning tools. 1) Mindmeister 2) Glogster 3) Myhistro 4) Pixton 5) Animoto
What 100 Experts Think About The Future Of Learning If you’re an educator, surely you know that technology has and will continue to have an incredible impact on learning. Whether it’s the Internet, innovative learning tools, or teaching technology itself, these two subjects are intertwined. In these talks, you will find essential information for educators concerned with technology. General Learn about making technology work in education and more in these talks. Rethinking the Student Experience in the 21st Century Public Research University: See how a diverse student body and technology can make a difference in the student experience today. Sharing Education These talks explore the idea of open, shared education. Hector Ruiz on Connecting the World: Hector Ruiz lectures on Internet access for everyone. Creativity & Innovation Watch these talks to see how you can foster innovation and the creative spirit. Ken Robinson Says Schools Kill Creativity: Ken Robinson’s lecture makes a case for a more creative education system. Internet & New Media