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Flipped Classroom 2.0: Competency Learning With Videos

Flipped Classroom 2.0: Competency Learning With Videos
The flipped classroom model generated a lot of excitement initially, but more recently some educators — even those who were initial advocates — have expressed disillusionment with the idea of assigning students to watch instructional videos at home and work on problem solving and practice in class. Biggest criticisms: watching videos of lectures wasn’t all that revolutionary, that it perpetuated bad teaching and raised questions about equal access to digital technology. Now flipped classroom may have reached equilibrium, neither loved nor hated, just another potential tool for teachers — if done well. “There is no place for them to hide. The two teachers admit when they started flipping their classrooms they put everything into video form. “The best use of class time is to meet the individual needs of each learner, not driving the class with predetermined curriculum,” Sams said. [RELATED READING: Can TED Talks Really Work in the Classroom?] “The flipped classroom is not about the video. Related:  Allmänt lärande

Flipped Learning and Control I was able to join some fantastic educators today last Friday for a Flipped Learning workshop hosted by the Michigan Association of Secondary School Principals. I was part of a group from TechSmith, while Dan Spencer, Laura Bell, Jonathan Palmer, Missy McCarthy, Delia Bush, David Fouch, and Greg Green were panelists for the workshop. I’ve been acquainted with Greg since I heard about his plans to flip his entire high school. I met him in person this past fall, and I’ve been challenged by his thoughtfulness and questions ever since. Last fall, Greg and I had a conversation about why he flipped Clintondale…he wanted more control. Confession: I didn’t understand what he meant at all. Fast forward to this morning. We are at a point where information and support are constantly in a power struggle. Enter personal computing. The key to this is that we successfully blend the access to information and the support only a teacher can give.

Learning studies och lesson studies Learning studies kan kortfattat beskrivas att lärarna (förslagsvis i ett lärarlag) inledningsvis kommer överens om ett lärandeobjekt. Det vill säga något eleverna ska kunna eller som lärargruppen vill att eleverna ska kunna relaterat till kursplanemålen. Ett sådant lärandeobjekt kan vara att behärska procent eller att förstå =tecknets betydelse. Lesson studies Detta är en form av gemensam professionell utveckling. Lesson study har sitt ursprung i Japan där det lyfts fram som en av de starkaste framgångsfaktorerna för elevernas höga prestationer i matematik. Learning studies What is lesson study Resultatdialog 2010 under rubriken Det andra steget: lärares forskningsresultat som gemensam resurs.

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. 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. Jerry Overmyer has teaching experience in secondary and college mathematics.

Learning with Technology: Flipped Teaching Guest post by Steve Salik, Ph.D. Over the past three years or so, screencasting and lecture capture technology have become a hot topic in education. While the technology itself isn’t new, the discussion about how these technologies can improve teaching and learning has taken on a new urgency. The phenomenal success and growth of the Khan Academy has been the primary catalyst for this discussion and demonstrated how progress in education is so often trapped by process. Converting lectures to digital assets Khan didn’t invent the idea of the flipped classroom, it was initially proposed by Lage, Platt and Treglia in their article “Inverting the Classroom: A Gateway to Creating an Inclusive Learning Environment.” The jury is still out While there’s been significant anecdotal evidence that the flipped classroom is effective, from a scholarly perspective the jury is still out and research is ongoing. The intersection between teaching, learning and technology Is it too long? 12 Brain Rules Related

Välkommen till en kunskapsbank för Learning study och Lesson study! | Learning study The Teacher's Guide To Flipped Classrooms Since Jonathan Bergman and Aaron Sams first experimented with the idea in their Colorado classrooms in 2004, flipped learning has exploded onto the larger educational scene. It’s been one of the hottest topics in education for several years running and doesn’t seem to be losing steam. Basically, it all started when Bergman and Sams first came across a technology that makes it easy to record videos. And voila: a movement began. A 2014 survey from the Flipped Learning network found that 78% of teachers said they’d flipped a lesson, and 96% of those that tried it said they’d recommend it. What is a flipped classroom? Once a new idea becomes a buzzword, pinning down the definition can become a tad more challenging. That gets the idea across, but it’s a bit of a mouthful. Most people hear “flipped learning” and picture kids watching videos at home, but proponents of it suggest that it doesn’t have to be exclusively about videos. The Benefits of Flipping Your Classroom 1. 2. 3. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

Changing Gears 2012: rejecting the "flip" (1) ending required sameness (3) re-thinking rigor (4) its not about 1:1 (5) start to dream again (6) learning to be a society (again) (7) re-thinking what "literature" means (8) maths are creative, maths are not arithmetic (9) changing rooms (10) undoing academic time (11) social networks beyond Zuckerbergism (12) knowing less about students, seeing more (13) why we fight Maybe I'm highly sensitive to this. I grew up in a 420 square foot home with two parents and four kids. This was not a place for the calm production of homework. Anyway, this is not to be confused with an Oprah-style faux memoir, that's not the point. In later years, as a cop in Brooklyn and The Bronx, as the computer co-ordinator for a homeless mission with before and after school programs for homeless kids, and in work in high poverty schools, I know what kids in poverty face at home. So in changing gears for this new year, step two is "rejecting the flipped classroom." Kralovec and Buell So please, reject the flip.

opeverkostot - home 9 Video Tips for a Better Flipped Classroom -- THE Journal Flipped Classroom | November 2013 Digital Edition 9 Video Tips for a Better Flipped Classroom Early adopters share how schools can find success with teachers and students alike--even when the technology seems as topsy-turvy as the lessons. In 2007, when Colorado high school teachers Jonathan Bergmann and Aaron Sams began experimenting with recording their lectures in order to spend class time on deeper face-to-face learning with students, they probably didn't foresee the major movement that would grow up around what came to be called the flipped classroom. But six years later, the growth in interest remains exponential, suggesting this is far more than a fad. Just since January 2012, the number of active members on the Flipped Learning Network's Ning site has grown from 2,500 to more than 15,000. Today, it seems, there is no one correct way to flip the classroom, and approaches vary both by subject and educational philosophy. 1) Devise a flipped strategy.

The TED-ed Flip Tool in the Foreign Language Classroom | Foreign language begins with T There are a lot of mixed opinions out there about flipping classes and the new TED-ed flip tool. However, since this is not a blog about flipping, but a blog about technology use in the foreign language classroom, I am going to show you how great, handy and simple to use this tool is. The TED-ed flip tool in the non-flipping foreign language classroom The TED-ed flip tool allows you to take any YouTube video and create a short lesson with it. How? By allowing you to include a questionnaire and add further resources to complement it. As with any technology tool, it is up to the teacher to make the best out of it and to use it in such a way that it enhances the students’ learning. Below is a TED-ed flipped lesson I just created in approximately 10 minutes, as I already knew which video to use. Now, I know I said I would not talk about actually flipping here, but this is just biting me and I won’t take too long saying it. TED-ed flip tool tutorial Some Related Posts: