7 Ways Teachers Can Create Videos without Installing any Software
1- Wevideo WeVideo is a collaborative, cloud-based online video editor that is free to use, with affordable options to export in HD and store additional videos 2- Google Story Builder This Story Builder allows you to create mini-movies or video stories with the feel of Google Docs. 3- Pixorial Rather than spending valuable classroom time learning a complicated video editing program, you and your students can now get straight to the project. 4- Powtoon Here is what you can do with PowToon :Create Engaging and Captivating ContentAnimate Your Flipped ClassroomInspire Reluctant Students to be CreativeLet Your Students Express Themselves 4- Intervue Intervue is a quick and easy tool for publishers who are looking to gather short video responses online from anyone with a webcam. 5- Web of Stories It allows you to either record direct to your computer with a webcam or upload a video you have filmed on your handycam or phone. 6- Flixtime
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The Teacher’s Guide to Using YouTube in the Classroom
YouTube is one of the most popular websites on the planet and a vast resource for educational content. The site is home to over 10 million videos tagged as educational, many of them submitted by your fellow teachers. A completely free resource this huge and varied has nearly endless potential for the classroom. Here are some ideas and suggestions to get you started. Ways to Use YouTube in the Classroom 1. Many lessons can be enhanced with the right video. Showing videos in the classroom doesn’t have to mean much work for you. 2. Some people learn better by watching than reading, so providing video alternatives to the reading homework you assign could really pay off for some students. 3. YouTube can become a repository for saving and sharing any lectures you record. 4. If you want to do a little more with the video assignments you give, you can use EdPuzzle to: Other Educational Video Resources 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Zane Education is a great resource for subtitled videos. 6. 7. 8. In Short
25 Best Sites for Free Educational Videos
RefSeek's guide to the 25 best online resources for finding free educational videos. With the exception of BrainPOP and Cosmeo, all listed sites offer their extensive video libraries for free and without registration. Academic Earth Thousands of video lectures from the world's top scholars. academicearth.org Big Think Video interviews with 600+ thought leaders in a range of fields. bigthink.com Brightstorm Short-form online video lessons by professional educators. brightstorm.com CosmoLearning Aggregator of free, online video lessons and documentaries. cosmolearning.com Coursera Lectures taught by world-class professors and reinforced through interactive exercises. coursera.org EdX Courses designed specifically for interactive study via the web. edx.org Futures Channel High quality multimedia content ideal for use in the classroom. thefutureschannel.com Howcast Professional and user-generated how-to videos. www.howcast.com Internet Archive archive.org iTunes U Apple iTunes - Apple iTunes Software Khan Academy Hulu
Educational Technology and Mobile Learning: A Step by Step Tutorial on How to Flip your Classroom with TED Ed
Below is a visual guide to walk you through the process of how to created a flipped lesson using TED Ed website. First head over to TED ED and :1- Click on " Find and Flip " 2- Find YouTube Videos for your lessons You can search YouTube for a video to build a lesson around. 3- Click to select that video then click on " Flip this video " 4- Listed /Unlisted Now you can choose whether you want your flipped lesson to be discovered by TED community or not simply by clicking on Listed/Unlisted button. 5- Title/ Description Now you can provide a title and description to your lesson 6- Customize your video lesson Here is how you can customize your video lesson and make it more engaging. A- Think Clicking on "Think" button enables you to add questions around on the video. B- Dig Deeper Provide more insight or questions to get students thinking deeper. C- Discuss Here you can open a new discussion, view old discussions and create new ones. D- ... 7- Click on " Finish Flip" when you are done.
Podcasting Guide | PoducateMe
The entire PoducateMe guide is available to view online free-of-charge. Fully printable PDF copies of the PoducateMe Podcasting Guide may be purchased and immediately downloaded for $19.95 ($17.95 for students and educators). PoducateMe.com and the PoducateMe Podcasting Guide ©2007-2010 by Micah Ovadia Printable copies of the PoducateMe Podcasting Guide are available for purchase and immediate download from the printed guide purchase page Site hosted by IXWebHosting Micah Ovadia University of Cincinnati 151 McMicken Hall Cincinnati,OH45221
LibriVox | free public domain audiobooks
Educational Technology and Mobile Learning: 6 Steps to Add Voice Comments to Google Docs
Here is a step by step guide to show you how you can add " Voice Comments " within your Google Docs. This application is developed by 121 Writing. Here is how you can do it : 1- Head over to your Google Docs and click on " Create". scroll down to the bottom and click on "connect more apps " 2- Type in the word " voice " in the search panel then click on connect in front of " voice comments " 3- Go back to your Google Docs and right click on the document you want to add voice comments to then select open with voice comments 4- The document will open in a new window, click on the record button as shown in the screenshot below. 5- To share your voice feedback click on " share with collaborators ". You and your collaborators can access it Google Docs via the "Comments" button on the top-right corner beside the Share button.
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. 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. Use the first part of this list for creating original animation or using animation tools to create lessons. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18.
Zaption - Interact & Learn with Video Lessons