The Flipped Learning Process Visually Explained April 2, 2015 After yesterday’s post on “Flipped Learning Resources” one of our readers emailed us this beautiful visual outlining the six main steps involved in the creation of a flipped classroom. These steps include: planning, recording, sharing, changing, grouping, and regrouping. Read the graphic for more details on each of these steps. As a refresher for those who are not yet familiar with the concept of a flipped classroom. Flipped learning or Flipped classroom or is a methodology, an approach to learning in which technology is employed to reverse the traditional role of classroom time.
5 Time-Saving Ways Teachers Can Use Google Forms One of my favorite features of Google Drive is Google Forms. If you’re unfamiliar with this, think of it as a way to create quick surveys that can be used for a number of applications. Google automatically aggregates this data into a Google Spreadsheet, making forms a great way to quickly collect and share information. 10 Pros And Cons Of A Flipped Classroom 10 Pros And Cons Of A Flipped Classroom by Mike Acedo Many of us can recall instances in our lives where we found ourselves idly sitting in a classroom, eyes glazed over, half listening to our teacher as they lectured in front of the room.
The 31 Educational Web Tools Every Teacher Should Know about Below is a list I have been working on for the last couple of days. This list features some interesting web tools for teachers keen on integrating technology into their instruction and work routine. I did my best to included as many tools as possible. There are loads of web platforms that are educationally focused and to contain them all in one list is way beyond the scope of a short blog post like this , therefore I selected only what I deemed the most important. I hope you ll enjoy the selection. 1- Google drive
Flipping the Class without Flipping Out Image source: Guest author: Parme Giuntini A couple of years ago one of my students fell asleep in class…a small class with no place to hide. I stopped lecturing; we all stared at him. Someone jiggled his arm and when he woke up, I asked if he was bored…no, he wasn’t bored. Google Sheets: Rubric Template Most teachers need to use a rubric at some point. This template is a 4 point rubric that will help you to score student work against the rubric. Make a copy of the template.
Flipped-Learning Toolkit: Overcoming Common Hurdles Jon Bergmann: Here are some tips to overcome some of the hurdles and blunders that we’ve seen commonly happen as teachers flip their classrooms. Aaron Sams: Make sure your students can access the content. We all know that not all students have access to the Internet at their home, so you may have to come up with some other solutions. Get some flash drives, check them out to students; burn the video content onto DVDs; or write a grant, get a class set of some sort of digital device that you can check out to your students and they can take home and use that way. Jon Bergmann: Make sure you teach your students how to watch a video.
Apps to Support Bloom's Taxonomy - Android, Google, iPad and Web 2.0 I had seen two great charts Kathy Schrock had made about Apps to Support Bloom's taxonomy. I have seen, and used, the ones for Android and Google. I just found two more on her site: iPad and Web 2.0 Apps. The charts are interactive and include links to apps organized by the category from Bloom: Creating, Evaluating, Analyzing, Applying, Understanding, and Remembering. How to bring the flipped classroom model to professional development The flipped classroom model is, as regular readers will know, quite the thing and the starting point for a possible new model of education in schools and a move away from the traditional classroom approach. That classroom approach is, however, adopted in education models away from schools – so could the flipped approach change adult education or professional development? In the case of the latter, this infographic, from Bill and Candace, would certainly think so. Although on the rosy end of the spectacles spectrum, it does outline an approach which makes the process a two-way one, with learners outlining their needs and educators tailoring their approach in response.
Using Workshop Workshop phases The work flow for the Workshop module can be viewed as having five phases. The typical workshop activity can cover days or even weeks. Numérique éducatif - Classe inversée 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
Podcasting Students and teachers from all over the world are learning from audio and video programs on desktop computers, laptops, tablets, netbooks, and other devices. Hundreds of free educational programs are available online. With a couple clicks, you can be learning about grammar, science, history, algebra...just about anything! A podcast typically has a web feed (known as RSS) that allows it to be cataloged in various podcasting directories like iTunes. When a podcast has a web feed, software and apps can subscribe to it.
What’s the Difference Between a Flipped Classroom and Flipped Learning? "If only [insert subject here] were taught this way when I was in school, I might actually know how to do it." I have said this countless times, and I hear it often from others. As executive director of the Flipped Learning Network (FLN), I have an "elevator speech" at the ready whenever people ask what flipped learning is. Once I explain the concept — and they register how a flipped classroom could have changed their own learning experience — they nearly always respond with some variation of that refrain. Defining the Terms Usually, the quick explanation I offer describes a flipped classroom: In this scenario, teachers record their lectures, which students watch outside of class, and then dedicate class time to doing the homework.