background preloader

A Step by Step Tutorial on How to Flip your Classroom with TED Ed

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. This video will be the centerpiece of your lesson. 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- ... Related:  Classe inversée - Flipped classroomEnglish

Flipping the Class with Explain Everything & Google Drive - Turning Learning On Its Head Flipping the Classroom with an Explain Everything and Google Drive Today I did a workshop for Chicago Public Schools where I helped them think through how to use iPads to flip their classes. If you are considering using iPads to create flipped videos, there are many tools. Feel free to share this and comment. Part 1: Setting Up Google Drive Part 2: Uploading Files (ppt,etc) to google drive to prepare for importing into Explain Everything Part 3: Using Explain Everything to Make a Simple Flipped Video Part 4: Advanced Features of Explain Everything Part 5: Adding Picture in Picture in Explain Evertyhting Like this: Like Loading...

Inversons la classe ! Repenser l’enseignement à tout niveau Inspirée par cette expérience Outre-Atlantique, elle décide à son retour en France en 2013, d’explorer le terrain des usages en classe ; au départ sous forme d’Amicale, elle crée en 2014 l’association « Inversons la classe ! ». Au démarrage, elle répertorie les enseignants qui utilisent la classe inversée et crée une documentation sous forme d’entretiens « pour les faire parler de leur pratique et mettre ses entretiens à disposition sur un site internet » . Puis des discussions sur Twitter, des « Twittchats » se sont mises en place deux fois par mois. Récemment, en juillet 2015, a eu lieu le CLIC 2015 au lycée Montaigne à Paris « où nous avons réuni environ cinquante intervenants pour partager, échanger, mutualiser et informer sur la classe inversée et toutes ses variétés ». La classe inversée : bien plus qu’une simple vidéo en ligne… Héloïse Dufour est persuadée que la classe inversée est un excellent moyen de mettre en œuvre une pédagogie active. lu : 909 fois

Des cours de mathématiques vraiment pas comme les autres La révolution dans les écoles françaises, en cette rentrée, ce n’est pas seulement celle des rythmes scolaires. C’est aussi l’arrivée des cours en ligne ouverts à tous, les fameux MOOCs (Massive Online Open Course), à destination d’élèves du primaire et des collégiens avec la Khan Academy ; cette innovation dans le domaine de l’éducation est soutenue par l’association Bibliothèques sans frontières et son président, l’historien Patrick Weil. On trouve certes déjà sur le net des vidéos permettant de réviser tel ou tel programme ou de s'entraîner avec des exercices pratiques ainsi que des cours d’université mis en ligne pour les étudiants du monde entier. Des cours déjà visionnés plus de 280 millions de fois Ces leçons d’algèbre, d’arithmétique et de géométrie –de la simplification de la fraction au calcul différentiel- sont l’adaptation en français des modules de la première plateforme de cours en ligne dans le monde, créée par l’américain d’origine bangladaise, Salman Khan, en 2009.

Plickers 2.0 An Easy to Use Student Response System Why Should You Use Plickers? Plickers is a FREE app that can be used on any IOS or Android operating system developed by Nolan Amy. Students will receive a card that has a number on it and the answer choices A, B, C, and D. Teachers can print these free at plickers.com as many times as they need. New in Plickers 2.0 Create full questions and answer choices – take advantage of your keyboard to write questions on the web and add them to your LibraryPlan questions for multiple classes – easily manage and reuse questions across classes from your LibraryTeach with Live View – Display questions and answer choices and share real-time results while scanning student responsesKeep things organized – Edit, archive, and delete; search and filter – we’ve got more options for you to manage your stuffWork offline (or online!) How do I get started using Plickers? You will need a smart phone or tablet in order to use Plickers with your students. Technology 4U

Educational Technology and Mobile Learning: 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. You can also personalize the videos you create using the characters, story, and even music of your choosing and when you finish you can share your final product with others. 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 6- Flixtime

The Flipped Class: Myths vs. Reality Editor's Note: On the heels of our viral posts in over 100 countries about the flipped classroom earlier this year (links below), we asked Jon Bergmann if he could share some of the feedback he was receiving in light of the notable interest about this topic. The timing couldn't have been more perfect since he was about to leave for a conference about you-guessed-it, the flipped class. Here is Part 1 of our three part series The Daily Riff. See Part 2 and 3 links below. - C.J. The Flipped Class: What it is and What it is Not by Jon Bergmann, Jerry Overmyer and Brett Wilie There has been a lot of interest in the flipped classroom. The traditional definition of a flipped class is: The Flipped Classroom is NOT: A synonym for online videos. Originally published The Daily Riff July 2011 Jon Bergmann is one of the first teachers to flip his classroom and has recently co-authored a book on the the Flipped Class which is to be published by ISTE press. Video Montage from Conference Below

Classes inversées : Quel bon sens pour apprendre ? La parution, en ce début 2016 de l'ouvrage de Marcel Lebrun et Julie Lecoq "Classes inversées, enseigner et apprendre à l’endroit !" (CANOPE Editions 2015) consacre officiellement, par une parole "universitaire", cette approche présentée comme innovante de l'enseigner et de l'apprendre. La sortie de cet ouvrage est opportune, en effet la semaine prochaine (du 25 au 29 janvier 2016) est organisée la "semaine de la classe inversée" (CLISE 2016). On ne pourra donc rendre compte de cette parution sans la mettre en perspective avec les évènements qui seront organisés à cette occasion, mais aussi avec les publications voisines dont on proposera quelques références en fin d'article. Un ouvrage synthétique La valeur du document publié par CANOPE est davantage dans sa dimension synthétique et universitaire que dans son opérationnalité immédiate. Ou théorique ? La deuxième partie de l'ouvrage va alors porter sur les changements plus fondamentaux qui peuvent découler d'une telle approche.

L’apprentissage inversé vite dépassé, où quand le flip se transforme en envolée Shelley Wright est une enseignante au secondaire à Moose Jaw en Saskatchewan. Il y a plus d’un an elle a décidé avec ses étudiants d’expérimenter l’apprentissage inversé (flipped learning). C’est à dire que les devoirs sont fait en classe et les «enseignements» sont fait par vidéo à l’extérieur de la classe. Comme certains de ses étudiants visionnaient et revisionnaient déjà des vidéos, ils n’ont pas été trop difficiles à convaincre. Il ne s’agissait pas de tout faire passer par vidéo, mais bien de s’en servir stratégiquement et de faire les choses autrement. Autonomie Ce qui s’est passé est que rapidement les étudiants ont commencé à faire leurs propres recherches et à en faire beaucoup, à parfois s’enseigner entre eux. Le nouveau rôle du professeur a été de leur apprendre à apprendre, à développer leurs habiletés de recherche, d’évaluation et de collaboration, à réfléchir sur leur raisonnements et en même temps à partager son expérience d’apprentissage. Une question de contrôle

How To: Create an Interactive E-Book with Google Slides | Mr. Kamrowski Working in a one-to-one school district, where every student is provided with a device such as an iPad or Chromebook, can be a great opportunity of freedom for teachers and students. The device serves as an efficient tool to create and curate information, as well as, a flexible environment to share content. No longer does an individual need to negotiate with textbook publishers and be locked into the confines of the perception of the authors of a company when it comes to the content and methods that should be used to teach a specific skill or understanding. The digital world allows for educators to create e-books, or electronic versions of a book that may contain interactive elements, that can be produced, shared, and modified quickly and with little expense to a school district. Why Google Slides? The easiest and most effective tool I have found to create e-books is Google Slides. How to Use Google Slides as an E-Book Creator Step 1 Decide the layout of your e-book. Step 2 Step 3 Step 4

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.

Flipping the classroom | Giovanni Bonaiuti Da qualche tempo, in rete, si parla con insistenza di “flipped classroom model”. Il nome è intrigante ed ho pensato valesse la pena provare a capire meglio… Si tratta di una modalità di insegnamento (supportata da tecnologie) in cui si invertono i tempi e i modi di lavoro. Non è tanto la classe ad essere “capovolta” quanto il normale schema di lavoro in classe. Tipicamente, infatti, si ha un primo momento in cui l’insegnante spiega (fa “lezione”) seguito da un secondo momento in cui agli studenti sono assegnati problemi da risolvere tipicamente da svolgere a casa (i “compiti a casa”). Modello tradizionale Modello “flipped classroom” In altre parole l’insegnante si troverà ad investire il suo tempo nell’accompagnare allo sviluppo ed estensione delle conoscenze, alla loro trasformazione in capacità concrete. Nel video sotto “Why I Flipped My Classroom”, questa insegnante – Katie Gimbar – illustra i motivi per cui ha deciso di “ribaltare” l’insegnamento della matematica nella propria classe.

Osez la classe inversée à l’université ! Pourquoi essayer la classe inversée? Dans un précédent billet intitulé « Rendre les étudiants actifs en amphi: quelques activités d’apprentissage actif à faire en amphi et sans matériel », j’évoquais la nécessité d’introduire des activités de pédagogie active dans sa classe, pour cinq raisons principales : 1) pour maintenir l’attention des étudiants; 2) pour vérifier leur compréhension; 3) pour qu’ils développent des apprentissages plus nombreux et 4) de meilleure qualité; 5) et enfin, pour qu’ils développent des compétences transversales. Je ne reviendrai pas ici dans le détail les raisons invoquées. Simplement, pour résumer, donner un cours sans interruption pendant 2h, sans aucune interactivité ne sert pas à grand chose. L’attention de l’étudiant commence fortement à décliner au bout de 10mn et, assommé par tant de flux verbal, son activité cérébrale approche dangereusement le niveau de la mer (cf.Figure ci-dessous). Qu’est-ce que la classe inversée ? Pourquoi la classe inversée?.

A Guide to Getting Started With Edmodo Whether you’re new to Edmodo or you’ve been a part of community for some time, we want you to make the most your Edmodo experience. For those looking to learn how to use Edmodo over the summer, here is a guide to help you get started! Sign Up for an Intro Webinar If you just created an account, a great way to get started is to attend one of our bi-weekly webinars. Webinars are free and take place every Tuesday and Thursday – sign up here. Getting Started If you’re anxious to get started right away, here are three things you should do after your create your free account: 1. Groups make it easy to distribute notes, assignments and quizzes, and provide a way for your students to communicate and collaborate. Ideas for Using Edmodo Once you have your groups set up and you know your way around Edmodo, check out some of the creative ways you can use Edmodo in the classroom: Here are 20 ways to use Edmodo. Asking for Help At Edmodo, we want to make sure you are always able to find the help you need.

Educational Technology and Mobile Learning: 5 Excellent Web Tools to Teach Collaborative Writing Collaborative writing is a great way to to teach students the writing skill while enjoying it. Now that technology and web 2.0 tools are ubiquitous, you can use a plethora of awesome tools to enhance collaborative writing in your class. Natalia et al. paper on collaborative writing sheds some light on the importance of this skill for students: In the classroom, collaborative writing increases student participation, facilitates discussion of readings and enhances critical thinking (Chan, 1996). Here some of the web tools to encourage and foster collaborative writing : This my number one tool for writing collaboratively. This is another awesome web tool that allows people to work on the same document simultaneously. This is a very simple writing editor that has great collaborative features. PrimaryPad is a web-based word processor designed for schools that allows pupils and teachers to work together in real-time. Create as many surfaces as you need and link them together.

Related: