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How to Flip Your Classroom With eduClipper and PixiClip

How to Flip Your Classroom With eduClipper and PixiClip
Related:  flippInglésFlipped Classroom

16 Flipped Classrooms In Action Right Now Flipped classrooms require educators to reconstruct traditional classrooms by sending lectures home and providing more face-to-face time at school, but elementary- through university-level instructors are finding good reasons to try them out. Frequently traced back to Colorado teachers Aaron Sams and JonathanBergmann, who were quick to experiment with posting videos online in 2008, the flipped classroom concept is small, simple and has shown positive results. The general idea is that students work at their own pace, receiving lectures at home via online video or podcasts and then devoting class time to more in-depth discussion and traditional “homework.” Where: Clear Brook High School, Harris County, Texas At the beginning of the school year, geometry teacher Leticia Allred told her Pre-AP Geometry class at Texas’ Clear Brook High School that their only homework would be watching 15-minute YouTube videos and taking notes. Where: Wausau West High School, Wasau, Wis.

Jamie’s Flipped: (almost) a year with a flipped classroom There are lots of different ideas about Flipping your classroom, see this TED talk for more. But essentially you provide your learners with resources and videos to allow them to ‘learn’ the material as homework and then build on this with skills in your classroom. Starting in September 2013, and as part of my MSc research, I have implemented my own interpretation of a flipped classroom with really interesting results. This post is a brief into to the research behind the flipped classroom and then I discuss how I have implemented it and the power of blogging to engage students outside of the classroom. Flipped learning? Several papers have reported on the impact of ‘flipped learning’ on undergraduate psychology courses and suggested that there is a positive impact of this on students’ attitudes toward the class and instructors as well as on students’ performance in the class (Wilson, 2013). The Power of Blogging Jamie’s Flipped… Flipping great! Let me know how you get on

taller guillermoplastica: "Flippear" Mi Clase. La elección de éste tema, es porque el tiempo de clases se reduce a la explicación teórica, resolución de dudas y luego comenzar la práctica, sin dudas clase tradicional. “INVERTIR LA CLASE” es esencial, porque tenemos todos los elementos como para desarrollar ésta metodología didáctica e ir en búsqueda del aprendizaje en el aula. Otros condicionantes de elección, es que, permite la HORIZONTALIDAD EDUCATIVA entre docente-alumno, porque al ser el estudiante participe de su propio aprendizaje, le genera AUTONOMÍA y RESPONSABILIDAD para afrontar su Aprendizaje. También el trabajo en COMUNIDAD, es decir, se involucra la FAMILIA desde el mismo comienzo del proceso, por la visualización de videos, audiovisuales, presentaciones, infografías, imágenes, todo aquel material diseñado por el docente. Se fomenta el trabajo COLABORATIVO, entre las interacciones posibles en debates, foros en internet, como en el aula con las actividades de complemento. Mientras que los artículos referentes:

With flipped learning, how to make sure students are doing the work Stacey Roshan has found that flipping her math class leads to more powerful classroom interactions. In the three years that my advanced math classes have been flipped, I have been able to get to know my students, as individuals, better than I have ever been able to before. My goal is always to make the classroom feel a little more like play, while still maintaining rigor. I have found that inverting the traditional classroom dynamic has lowered anxiety levels while increasing student performance. The same is proving true for other teachers around the world. So, why isn’t everyone flipping? Flipped class methods differ, so let me define mine: In my classes, most students watch videos on their laptops (and some on an iPad), at home. But it’s not simply: lecture at home on video and homework in class. (Next page: How in-video quizzes can help)

The Flipped Classroom Guide for Teachers As technology becomes increasingly common in instruction at all levels of education from kindergarten to college, the modern classroom is changing. The traditional teacher-centered classroom is falling away to give students a student-centered classroom where collaborative learning is stressed. One way educators are effectively utilizing online learning and changing the way they teach is by flipping their classrooms. What is a Flipped Classroom? High school teachers Aaron Sanns and Jonathan Bergman were the first to flip their classrooms. While a traditional classroom is teacher-centered, a Fipped Classroom is student-centered. The Flipped Classroom model might sound like new-age mumbo jumbo to you, but it has been proven to be effective even in the most difficult classrooms. Unlike the traditional classroom model, a Flipped Classroom puts students in charge of their own learning. This means all students are not working on the same area at the same time in and out of the classroom.

5 Tips for Flipping Your PBL Classroom I am of course a huge project-based learning (PBL) nerd and advocate. I am also an advocate for the flipped classroom, yet at the same time I also have my concerns about flipping a classroom. This model still hinges upon great teachers, and engaging curriculum and instruction. So why not combine PBL and the flipped classroom? 1. The key piece here is short. 2. I love it when students assign their own homework. 3. Flipping isn't just videos, because -- let's be honest -- videos can get boring after a while. 4. If you are concerned with students taking an excessive amount of time in actually constructing the PBL product, give a technology choice or choices as an element of the final product. 5. Not all of our students have access the technology. PBL and the flipped classroom model can play well together.

10 must-watch videos for flipped learning From STEM videos to history lessons, YouTube can be a one-stop shop for flipped learning If must-implement educational trends were narrowed down to a small group, flipped learning would be among the top contenders. But flipped learning doesn’t have to consist of videos of a hand on a whiteboard, and it doesn’t have to discuss how to multiply fractions in monotone—after all, there’s a whole YouTube world out there. Part of the fun of flipped learning is introducing brief questions on relevant curriculum topics that students can discuss or use to create projects during class. For instance, based on historical definitions, should Pluto be a planet? If some products in the U.S. are identified through numbers, could replication of those numbers be made illegal? It’s these types of short videos, based in research and made for education (with interesting animations and vivid explanations), that can be a solid foundation for inquiry-based learning. (Next page: Watch videos 1-5)

What to do inside the ‘Flipped Class’ | syded ‘Flipping Activities’ The basic premise – students watch video lesson at home and work through problems in class. This allows the educator to advise and challenge the students inside the classroom safe in the knowledge content is delivered elsewhere. Of course, this is not a new concept, students have always been asked to prepare for the next class. Technology has just made it more stimulating to learn at home. So what to do in the classroom? My personal view – anything that can enhance learning. There is nothing wrong with the delivery of content with stimulating development tasks and thought provoking plenary and those educators are very successful and students learn a great deal. So what to do in the ‘flipped class’? There are some great examples of learning opportunities on the Flipped Class Network and the ideas below are just a taster of generic activities. I am well aware that techniques, like these, have been used for many years by educators across the land. Like this:

Classe inversée Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. La classe inversée (ou « renversée », en anglais : « flipped classroom »[1]) est une approche pédagogique qui inverse la nature des activités d'apprentissage en classe et à la maison[2], ce qui amène une modification des rôles traditionnels d'apprentissage[3]. Principe[modifier | modifier le code] Le modèle traditionnel d'enseignement repose sur des cours magistraux, où l'enseignant explique un sujet, suivi par les devoirs à la maison, où l'élève fait des exercices. Dans la classe inversée, il y a deux étapes : l'élève apprend son cours chez lui et peut le faire sous différentes formes : étudier son manuel ou feuille polycopiée,visionner vidéos, des balados,utiliser divers applications à l’aide du numérique,faire des lectures proposées par l'enseignant (ou partagées par d'autres enseignants),en classe, l'élève tente alors d'appliquer les connaissances lors des résolutions d’exercices donnés par l’enseignant.

Try these free resources for the flipped classroom The flipped classroom is an education trend that has generated a lot of buzz, but some educators have struggled to create or find videos that are both short enough and engaging enough to hold students’ attention. Yet, three free resources can help educators do that—and more. During a webinar hosted by edWeb.net, a professional social network for the education community, Shannon Holden—a former middle and high school teacher, principal, and now an online educator—described how the free resources found via TED-Ed, Khan Academy, and Sophia have been used by educators to flip their classroom. “I always tell educators interested in flipped learning that you can’t flip every lesson, maybe one or two a week. Some critics point out that not all students have access to home internet or computers on which to watch assigned videos, and many parents initially are taken aback when their children come home without traditional homework.

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