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New:You Can Now Add Audio Feedback To Students Presentations on Google Drive

New:You Can Now Add Audio Feedback To Students Presentations on Google Drive
June 20, 2014 Kaizena is one of my favourite tools for adding audio and text feedback to Google Docs. I have already shared here a detailed guide on how to use it to attach audio feedback to students documents, check it out if you haven't read it yet. Until recently Kaizena allowed users to add audio feedback to only Google Docs but this is no longer the case. Now Google Presentations are also supported. With this new update, you can easily add audio to the presentations of your students and here is how you can do it. The process is similar to adding audio to Google Docs. 1- First students should share their Google Presentations with you. 2- Now head over to Kaizena and sign in. 3- Assuming that you have already created a box on Kaizena where you access students files, click on "add document" on that box 4- Click on " shared with me" and select the presentation you want to add audio feedback to.

http://www.educatorstechnology.com/2014/06/newyou-can-now-add-audio-feedback-to.html

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4 ways to use YouTube in the language classroom UPDATE: I’m delighted to say that this post has been nominated for the British Council’s TeachingEnglish blog award for innovative teaching ideas. I’m really delighted to have been included in this month’s nominations, so… make me a super happy boy by clicking here and voting for me! When it comes their language learning I can safely say that my teenage students always enjoy the multimedia experience.Rather than studying grammar and vocabulary through boring old course books, they find it more exciting to watch action unfold via moving images on their laptop, tablet or smart phone. What’s great about this is that it’s not just a one-way deal: video clips offer us as teachers the basis for the development of many language skills.

How To Use Google Voice Commands In Google Drive Editor’s note: This is a revised version of an article we originally ran on March 22nd, 2014, updated to reflect the latest Google innovations. Since its inception, Google Drive has been a source of excitement for innovation-minded educators. However, as with any new teaching technology, you may find yourself thinking “it sounds intriguing, but will it really make a difference?” In regards to Drive features like audio feedback, the answer to that question is an unequivocal yes. Aside from offering convenience and helping spare teachers from endless amounts of typing, the addition of voice commenting brings with it profound benefits to the learning experience as a whole. Below, you’ll find five compelling reasons to give it a try, as well as a simple guide on how to get started.

24 Essential Mind Mapping and Brainstorming Tools Mind mapping is the process of using visual diagrams to show the relationships between ideas or information. Its popular uses include project planning, collecting and organizing thoughts, brainstorming and presentations — all in order to help solve problems, map out resources and uncover new ideas. It can be more useful than trying to keep track of our ideas by scribbling them on paper, and can aid in manipulating and generating concepts. We've compiled a list of 24 mind mapping tools to help you organize, summarize and visualize information, with both free and paid versions available to suit any budget or requirement. The tools mentioned are either browser- or desktop-based, with a selection of mind mapping mobile apps at the end of the article for use on iOS and Android devices. Is there a particular mind mapping tool you would recommend?

How To Make Your Own Educational Video Games Ever tried out a video game that’s left you a bit underwhelmed? What about when you invite students to play a video game and it not only falls flat but it actually distracts from learning? That probably wouldn’t happen if you could design your own educational video games. That’s where Gamestar Mechanic comes into, well, play. How Gamestar Mechanic Works Play and Learn Go on Quests that power up your game design skills and let you earn items you can use to make your own games

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Ankikallman added: The “Share” Time rainbowswithinreach.blogspot.com Long ago, most teachers I knew had a ritual that they held near and dear to their hearts. At the end of every writing workshop, a child sat in the Author’s Chair and read a story the the whole class. I used to do this, and I used to love it. I told myself that every child in my class was listening, rapt with attention, to the child in the Author’s Chair.

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