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Le potentiel du blogue pour l’apprentissage de l’écriture Quoi de neuf? Le potentiel du blogue pour l’apprentissage de l’écriture Publié le 25 juin 2014 par Anne-Isabelle Lévesque Comment aider les élèves à développer le goût de l’écriture? Dans un contexte où la technologie est utilisée quotidiennement par les jeunes, le blogue pourrait être une avenue intéressante. Un blogue est un site Web personnel tenu par un ou plusieurs blogueurs qui s’expriment librement et selon une certaine périodicité, sous la forme de billets ou d’articles (OQLF). Ce document vulgarisé du MELS présente les constats issus de quatre recherches portant sur les outils technologiques utilisés par les jeunes. Les principaux constats Motivation L’utilisation d’un blogue en classe a permis aux élèves : D’apprécier ou apprendre à apprécier l’activité.Développer le goût de l’écriture.D’avoir confiance en leur expertise.De s’exprimer plus souvent.De s’exprimer plus facilement. Engagement Stratégies en lecture et en écriture [Dossier thématique] Pour les enseignants : Pour les élèves :

Oxford Young Learners Placement Test - Overview We use cookies to enhance your experience on our website. By clicking 'continue' or by continuing to use our website, you are agreeing to our use of cookies. You can change your cookie settings at any time. <div id="ctl00_noScriptCookiePolicy"> We use cookies to enhance your experience on our website. By continuing to use our website, you are agreeing to our use of cookies. You can change your cookie settings at any time. <div align="center"><div id="ctl00_noScriptContentBlock"> Your browser does not support JavaScript, or you do not have JavaScript enabled. oxfordenglishtesting.com Copyright © Oxford University Press 2013 | Acknowledgements | Privacy policy | Legal notice | System requirements | Site map

How to do Blackout Poetry and "Unstuck" Giveaway For this week's giveaway I want to introduce you to a book called "Unstuck" by Noah Scalin. I was sent a copy to review by Quarry Books and I am truly amazed by this book. You can check out his website "Make Something 365". Inside you have 52 projects or ways to get you to start being creative. When I was putting together my "Writing and the Visual Arts" session with my colleague Kim McCullough we kept going back to this book saying "Oh we could do that, or that , or that". I have a waiting list of teachers at school wanting to borrow this book so you know that's a good sign! Here are the particulars: - soft cover - 240 pages - 9.25" X 6.25" or 23.5 cm X 16 cm - suggested list price $19.99 CAN but I found it for just over $15 at Chapters - publisher is Voyageur Press Here is one of the projects that I can envision as a larger art project. The kids come up with an Acronym to go with one of those words. So this is the page that describes Blackout poetry. Find some old books. Let dry. P.S.

A Beautiful Classroom Poster on Writing Accuracy April , 2014 Below is a wonderful classroom poster I came across in Edutopia's Pinterest board.The poster outlines 5 things students should pay heed to when engaged in writing tasks. You can print and use this poster in your class with your students. It can be used as a self assessment checklist that students draw on when working on their writings. Th areas that the Onion graphic features are :1-Punctuation: Start by checking for accurate punctuation: fullstops, capital letters, commas and apostrophes. 2- Words Have you chosen the most interesting and well matched words for your subject, type of text and topic? 3-Sentences Are your sentences clear and accurate? 4-paragraphs Did you remember the paragraph rules for your subject or topic? 5- Text Features Have you used the right text type features ( e.g. explain/inform/ persuade)? You can download this poster from this link.

Spelling & Vocabulary Website: SpellingCity Interactives on ReadWriteThink Find content from Thinkfinity Partners using a visual bookmarking and sharing tool. More Your students can save their work with Student Interactives. More Home › Results from ReadWriteThink 1-10 of 21 Results from ReadWriteThink page | 1 2 3 Sort by: Classroom Resources | Grades K – 12 | Student Interactive | Organizing & Summarizing Alphabet Organizer Students use this online tool to create an alphabet chart or pages for an alphabet book. Bio Cube The Bio Cube interactive has been changed to a new format: the Cube Creator. Summarizing information is an important postreading and prewriting activity that helps students synthesize what they have learned. The interactive Cube Creator offers four options: Bio Cube: This option allows students to develop an outline of a person whose biography or autobiography they have just read; it can also be used before students write their own autobiography. Mystery Cube: Use this option to help your students sort out the clues in their favorite mysteries or develop outlines for their own stories. Story Cube: In this cube option, students can summarize the key elements in a story, including character, setting, conflict, resolution, and theme. Create-Your-Own Cube: Working on a science unit? Students can save their draft cubes to revise later. For ideas of how to use this tool outside the classroom, see Bio Cube and Mystery Cube in the Parent & Afterschool Resources section. back to top Name Tag Glyphs

Alternatives to Book Reports Being able to consume, critique, and create media is so important for our 21st century students. While I love to write about books in my book reviews, lots of children don't share my enthusiasm. If your kids or students groan at the mere mention of writing a book report, consider some alternative ideas. Instead of a book report, have your kids make a book trailer! You can find many examples of downloadable book trailers suitable for children at Book Trailers - Movies for Literacy. Making a book trailer or any short video with your kids/students is a perfect time to discuss copyright with them. Instead of a book report, have your kids design a poster. Instead of a book report, have your kids design an advertisement for the book. Instead of a book report, have your kids design a cartoon or comic. Instead of a book report, kids can turn their family, pets and friends into stars. Instead of a book report, sum up a book (or movie or song) in four icons.

50 Free Animation Tools And Resources For Digital Learners 50 Animation Tools & Resources For Digital Learners by Lisa Chesser, opencolleges.edu.au A purple monster with wild curls spiraling out of control explains the economics of oil production in the Sudan to students in Los Angeles, Sydney, Berlin, Jerusalem, and Riyadh. That is education and animation working together to teach students everywhere, everything they ever wanted to know. Educators need only utilize the tools available, most of them for free. Some of the animation links catalogued here will give educators very basic tools and histories of animation while others have the animation already created and set in motion, it’s just a matter of sharing it with students. Educators need to decide which tool is best for them. One of the easiest ways to animate, however, isn’t with your own camera and modeling clay, it’s with your links to sites that hand you everything within their own forums. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. For those who prefer to draw, there’s Make It Share It. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13.

gnitive Differences Between Adults & Children Author: Jeff Durham - Updated: 15 September 2012| Comment There’s an old saying that goes “you can’t teach an old dog new tricks” and, whether you believe that or not, the same principle cannot be applied to humans. In fact, adults can learn just as easily as children but there are several basic differences between what works effectively for adults and what works best for children. Experience Of Life As an adult, you’ll have had far more experience of life in general than a child and whilst this can help an adult more than a child when it comes to learning, it can also hinder them and a child’s lesser experiences can occasionally prove more beneficial. How Adults And Children Use Different Techniques For Learning For an adult learner, their experiences of life will have been far more vast and diverse than that of a child’s and their brain’s maturity will enable them to apply their learning through relating it to certain experiences they’ve had. The Significance Of ‘Purpose’ In Learning

Story Wheel | The iPhone and iPad app for creating stories Spin the wheel and land on an image. Now it's your turn to make up part of a story with that image. You'll have 30 seconds to record your voice as you add to the story. Your voice is played back with the images you spun. Each page of the story lists the speaker and shows the animated image that was spun.

Tips for using stories Kids and stories Submitted by admin on 12 April, 2012 - 11:02 On the British Council’s site for young learners - LearnEnglishKids - there are lots of stories which you can use to motivate your students. These stories have been specially written for children learning English and include traditional fairy tales as well as original stories. You can find all the stories at Here are some tips for using and exploiting the stories in the classroom. A. 1. 2. 3. 4. B. 1. The teacher could use a data projector for a class to listen to/read a story as a whole-class activityThe teacher could read the whole or parts of the story to a class with the textThe learners can read by themselves silently, either on-screen at school or as homeworkSome stories can be read as texts with illustrations and then children can watch the movie version, or this order could be reversed 2. 3. 5. C. 1. 2. 3. D. Now discuss the typical plot of a fairy story.

Storyboard That: The World's Best FREE Online Storyboard Creator

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