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Huvudsida

Huvudsida
Cancel Edit Delete Preview revert Text of the note (may include Wiki markup) Could not save your note (edit conflict or other problem). Please copy the text in the edit box below and insert it manually by editing this page. Upon submitting the note will be published multi-licensed under the terms of the CC-BY-SA-3.0 license and of the GFDL, versions 1.2, 1.3, or any later version. See our terms of use for more details. Add a note Draw a rectangle onto the image above (press the left mouse button, then drag and release). Save To modify annotations, your browser needs to have the XMLHttpRequest object. [[MediaWiki talk:Gadget-ImageAnnotator.js|Adding image note]]$1 [[MediaWiki talk:Gadget-ImageAnnotator.js|Changing image note]]$1 [[MediaWiki talk:Gadget-ImageAnnotator.js|Removing image note]]$1

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Edit images right in Google Slides and Drawings Google Slides and Drawings make it easy for you to tell a story and share your ideas. And a big part of storytelling is the images you use to bring a concept to life. Now it’s even easier to get those images just right, because Slides will let you crop, apply shape masks, and add borders to your images right within your presentation. Cropping To crop an image, select it and click on the crop image icon in the toolbar. Then drag the corners to your desired crop size and hit enter to make the crop. Applying masks To crop your image to a particular shape, apply a mask from the pull-down menu next to the crop icon.

Teacher Uses LEGOs To Explain Math To Her Schoolchildren. Absolutely brilliant!! LEGOs are an awesome childhood toy that many children love to play with, but did you know that there is also an educational/developmental way for teachers or parents to use them. Alycia Zimmerman, a 3rd-grade teacher in New York, uses them to explain fractions, squares and other mathematical concepts. Absolutely brilliant!! “In the classroom, the tiny bricks are now my favorite possibility-packed math manipulative,” she writes in an article for Scholastic that goes more into depth about these bricks’ potential uses.

Creative Commons Many Flickr users have chosen to offer their work under a Creative Commons license, and you can browse or search through content under each type of license. Here are some recently added bits and pieces: Attribution License » 67,993,735 photos (See more)

Thought Bubbles on Photos Several of us were talking a few days ago about different ways to design hook activities that would engage kids while also encourage writing skills. My favorite is to use thought bubbles on paintings or photos. Thought Bubbles ask kids to imagine what the people in the image are thinking. Start by finding a photo or painting depicting an event, idea or group of people that helps introduce your content. I used the famous Emmanuel Leutze painting of Washington crossing the Delaware as my starting point. Using photo editing software such as Inspiration or Comic Life, add thought bubbles to a variety of the people in the painting.

7 Ways to Use Digital Photography in The Classroom Grab your camera or pull your phone out of your pocket! It's time to snap some pics in your classroom, or better yet, encourage your students to take some photos. By focusing your lens on the learning, you might just see some things you didn't see before.

Hitta bilder till bloggar och sociala media med inbäddningsfunktionen Publish to a blog or website 1. Enter a search term in the 5 Tools to Combine With ThingLink for Creating Multimedia Collages As I have written many times in the past, ThingLink is one of my favorite tools for playing with media. Last week I published a video about using ThingLink in conjunction with PicMonkey to create interactive multimedia collages. PicMonkey isn't the only tool that pairs well with ThingLink. Here are five other tools that can be used in conjunction with ThingLink to create multimedia interactive collages.Picadilo is a free image editing and collage creation service that offers a lot of useful tools. To use Picadilo you do not have to create an account on the service.

Ten Ideas for Using Instagram in the Classroom I didn't understand the pull of Instagram the first time I heard about it. To me, it sounded like a fancy app that would take regular pictures and make them look like they were crappy, old photographs. Eventually, though, I changed my mind. “Photos For Class” Is My Favorite Site For Finding Images I have a huge The Best Online Sources For Images list (and one needing some revising and updating). And, with all those resources available, Photos For Class has become my “go-to” site for blog and presentation images. It’s free and, when you download the image (all Creative Commons licensed for public use), proper attribution is shown with it. It can’t get much easier than that….

Pilot by Waverly Labs lets you listen in your own language International communication can sometimes be difficult if you don’t know the local language. Sometimes even communicating here at home can be difficult, with so many languages being spoken. Waverly Labs aims to change that, with their in-ear headset called Pilot.

Office Lens app for great note snapping in class iPad apps Published on April 5th, 2016 | by Mark Anderson In a series of great little apps for the classroom, please enter Microsoft’s Office Lens app (Android / iOS) which is free. Simply put, rather than taking a normal photograph of a document or whiteboard using your mobile device, open Office Lens and it will capture the document / board by using edge detection software and take a brilliant image from the photo. For photos taken at an angle, the software will flatten out the image to make it more legible too. Scan whiteboards What a Makerspace Can Mean for the Writing Classroom—Takeaways from NWP Annual Meeting Librarian and maker Colleen Graves recaps a lively and learner-driven session on makerspaces and embracing making as teachers of writing at the 2016 NWP Annual Meeting. Session Info In our interactive session for “Makerspace in the Library: What it means for your Classroom,” we really let our participants drive the learning.

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