Classe Inversée | Enseigner avec TNT Pour lire mon rapport sur mes classes inversées, cliquez ICI (pdf, 3 Mo)Une liste d’articles sur la classe inversée, compilée par Pédagogie Universitaire La classe inversée, c’est quoi ? C’est une façon différente d’enseigner et d’apprendre. Comparativement à une classe traditionnelle, la prise de note se fait à l’extérieur de la classe (à la maison, à la bibliothèque, dans le métro, bref, n’importe quel endroit où des capsules vidéo présentant la théorie peuvent être visionnées) et le temps de classe libéré est utilisé pour approfondir, appliquer et assimiler les notions. Puisque le professeur n’a plus à « présenter » la matière, il est disponible pour accompagner, motiver et soutenir les élèves dans leur apprentissage. Cette façon de faire est utilisée aux États-Unis au niveau primaire, secondaire, collégial et universitaire depuis 2007. La classe inversée en image En vidéo La classe inversée, c’est quoi ? Et voici certains trucs pour inverser sa classe avec succès Comment ? Liens utiles
gary bonifacio and me Digital technology | Toolkit What is it? The use of digital technologies to support learning. Approaches in this area are very varied, but a simple split can be made between 1) Programmes for students, where learners use technology in problem solving or more open-ended learning and 2) Technology for teachers such as interactive whiteboards or learning platforms. How effective is it? Overall, studies consistently find that digital technology is associated with moderate learning gains (on average an additional four months); however, there is considerable variation in impact. There is some evidence that it is more effective with younger learners and studies suggest that individualising learning with technology (one-to-one laptop provision, or individual use of drill and practice) may not be as helpful as small group learning or collaborative use of technology. How secure is the evidence? There is extensive evidence across age groups and for most areas of the curriculum which shows positive impact on learning.
The Flipped Classroom: Pro and Con In 2012, I attended the ISTE conference in San Diego, CA. While I was only there for about 36 hours, it was easy for me to pick up on one of the hottest topics for the three-day event. The "flipped classroom" was being discussed in social lounges, in conference sessions, on the exhibit floor, on the hashtag and even at dinner. What It Is According to the description on ASCD's page for the newly released book, Flip Your Classroom: Reach Every Student in Every Class Every Day, by flipped-classroom pioneers Aaron Sams and Jonathan Bergmann, "In this model of instruction, students watch recorded lectures for homework and complete their assignments, labs, and tests in class." The authors go on to explain that the model is a mixture of direct instruction and constructivism, that it makes it easier for students who may have missed class to keep up because they can watch the videos at any time. What It Isn't Why It Works Why It Doesn't Work Why It's Nothing New Why It Matters
Flipped classroom Flipped classroom is a form of blended learning in which students learn content online by watching video lectures, usually at home, and homework is done in class with teachers and students discussing and solving questions. Teacher interaction with students is more personalized - guidance instead of lecturing. This is also known as backwards classroom, inverted classroom, reverse teaching, and the Thayer Method. Traditional vs flipped teaching The traditional pattern of teaching has been to assign students to read textbooks and work on problem sets outside school, while listening to lectures and taking tests in class. In flip teaching, the students first study the topic by themselves, typically using video lessons prepared by the teacher or third parties. Complementary techniques include differentiated instruction and project-based learning. Flipped classrooms free class time for hands-on work. Students learn by doing and asking questions. Dr.
Marcel Lebrun : Flipped Classrooms et classes inversées ... Ca flippe quoi au juste ? Dans ce blog, nous avons déjà eu l’occasion maintes fois de vous parler des dispositifs hybrides et des Flipped Classrooms, les classes inversées. Voici quelques billets préliminaires à notre sujet : 5 facettes pour construire un dispositif hybride : du concret ! Après une introduction à la notion de dispositif hybride pour enseigner et apprendre, nous donnons quelques conseils concrets “pour enseigner et pour favoriser l’apprentissage en ligne” basés sur les 5 facettes de “notre” modèle pragmatique d’apprentissage. J’illustre ce modèle dans un autre billet “J’enseigne moins, ils apprennent mieux“. Dispositif Hybride, flipped classroom … suite Dans un précédent billet, je définissais la notion d’hybridation … pour être bref, un mélange fertile d’enseignement et d’apprentissage traditionnels et d’enseignement et d’apprentissage à distance. Et finalement : J’enseigne moins, ils apprennent mieux … Un point de synthèse The Flipped Classroom IS : The Flipped Classroom is NOT : Mes Flips à moi
Money as You Grow – Kids and Money – President's Advisory Council on Financial Capability With Tech Tools, How Should Teachers Tackle Multitasking In Class? Important research compiled on the effects of students multitasking while learning shows that they are losing depth of learning, getting mentally fatigued, and are weakening their ability to transfer what they have learned to other subjects and situations. Educators as well as students have noticed how schoolwork suffers when attention is split between homework and a buzzing smartphone. Many students, like Alex Sifuentes, who admit to multitasking while studying, know the consequences well. Parents also see a big difference in their kids’ studying habits. “Devices that once were just an entertainment tool are also becoming our educational and work tools.” But for many, the solution isn’t simply to do away with the gadgets — mostly because they’re the same tools that actually help do the work, and it can be confusing for young adults to distinguish the difference between work and everything else. “Look, it’s not going away. “Look, it’s not going away. How will students stay focused?
Quand les "Flipped Classrooms" font tilt ! Quand les "Flipped Classrooms" font tilt ! Marcel Lebrun, Le Grain asbl, 5 Novembre 2013 Il y eut les logiciels éducatifs, les cédéroms, les sites Web, le Web 2.0 … Voici à présent quelques nouveaux concepts qui fleurissent dans les journaux, les revues: plateformes d’eLearning, MOOC, Flipped Classrooms… Nous nous intéresserons principalement au dernier, un concept charnière entre les savoirs-ressources dorénavant partout et en tout temps disponibles et les impératifs de l’accompagnement des apprentissages orientés compétences, devenir socioprofessionnel et contextes mouvants. 1. Le concept, ou en tout cas l’appellation de Flipped Classrooms, est apparu vers 2007 quand deux enseignants en chimie dans l’équivalent de notre niveau secondaire, Jonathan Bergman et Aaron Sams ont découvert le potentiel de vidéos (PowerPoint commentés, Screencast, Podcast …). Elles constituent une rupture par rapport aux formes traditionnelles d’enseignement en auditoire. La classe inversée est: 2. Il propose:
25 Sites For Creating Interesting Quote Images If you’ve used Pinterest, Facebook, Instagram, or just about any other social network then you’ve probably seen some interesting quotes presented in the form of a splashy and colorful image. You may have thought “I wish I had the time and graphic design expertise to create something nifty like that! My students and friends would love it.” Well, the long wait is over. Below is a useful list of more than two dozen (and growing) sites that let you easily create interesting quote images. These can be useful for presentations or project-based learning in just about any classroom. For example, you can have students find a favorite quote, create an innovative image out of that quote, and then stand up and explain why that quote matters to them. An example I made on PicMonkey for this post: However you use your quotes, check out this fabulous list from Denise Wakeman and try out some of them for yourself.
What is blended learning? | Education Evangelist I was asked recently, ‘what on earth is blended learning’? So I thought I’d jot down my thoughts with some linked references. Blended learning is when learning takes place in a number of different ways, normally with a mix of face to face interaction between teacher and student and elements which the student undertakes independently, usually through electronic means. These might be where students: access the modules of work in electronic document formatreceive formative feedback on assessment through digital meanshave opportunities to learn from each other collaborativelycan submit summative assessments electronically There are numerous ways in which the learner can participate in a blended learning environment. This post will go through some of the ways in which you can do this and whilst clearly not exhaustive, these ideas may help to give ideas for other ways you can develop blended learning in to your curriculum. Accessing modules of work electronically Further reading:
Flipped-Learning Toolkit: Overcoming Common Hurdles Editor's Note: This post was co-authored by Aaron Sams, Managing Director of FlippedClass.com and founding member of the Flipped Learning Network. Flipping your classroom is a great way to move from "sage on the stage" to "guide on the side." But that shift can also bring about a number of other complications. For instance: What if students can't access the internet at home? What if students simply don't know how to watch an educational video? The answers to these questions are in the video above. Meanwhile, the rest of this post will delve into one of these questions in more detail: What happens if students don't know how to watch an educational video? Watching vs. To answer this question, there is a word that I would like to take out of the vocabulary of flipped classroom teachers. Rather . . . We want them to interact with the video content. Low Tech 1. 2. High Tech 1. There has been an error with the video. 2. 3. 4. 5.
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