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This website has been designed to describe mobile learning and technology-based activities that facilitate a sense of community in a variety of educational and training settings. The links in the menu lead to descriptions of the individual activities. They rely mostly on texting, emailing, and photo-taking activities. Free, group sharing internet sites are also used which require access to the Internet via a smartphone or computer. Sites such as Flickr Photo Sharing, Google Docs, and Web 2.0 tools supplement some of the activities.
This is an aggregate of blog posts written about integrating mobile learning into the classroom.
Preface I have been blogging about how I am integrating mobile technology into my undergraduate course on interpersonal relations. Since I have always been an experiential educator, I seek ways to integrate the learners’ mobile devices into my experiential activities.
Resources to assist with the implementation of Bring Your Own Technology (BYOT)
Intrigued by the idea of using mobile devices for instructional purposes in the classroom? This playlist from VideoAmy will give you some tips and insights into the challenges and the promise of mobile learning.
Phew, someone did it first. Thanks
Great opportunity to move into new ways of iaging devices to be used by students to increase engagement
I am conducting a series of workshops in Florida and was asked to share a rubric to help teachers evaluate educational apps as part of the workshop.
Crafting smart policies that outline privileges and restrictions will help keep schools on track for responsible yet dynamic use of student-owned tech tools.
Schools thinking about digital devices should focus on the tips mentioned in this article.
Mobile learning is growing by leaps and bounds, and mobile learning devices are no longer restricted to the classroom.
NASSP statement: To promote student learning through the use of mobile learning devices and social media in instruction that further prepares students to be active, constructive participants in the highly connected world in which they already live and will soon work.
While many of these apps have also appeared in our iPads in the Classroom section, this list is driven by specific learning goals that promote critical-thinking, creativity, collaboration, and the creation of student-centric learning environments.
Mobile Learning 2.0 has been the topic of my paper and presentation at the IADIS Mobile Learning Conference 2012 in Berlin. The paper explores the potential and challenges of collaborative mobile learning.
Young people are connecting with one another through technology in unprecedented ways.
This is the second of two posts on student perceptions of mobile learning integration within an undergraduate course on Interpersonal Relations.
Wouldn’t it be neat if there was a rubric or list of criteria for implementing a BYOD program? That way, you could just share that with campus/district leaders so they could be aware of what was needed from 3 different perspectives: Teaching & Learning, Policy and Procedures, and Infrastructure & Administration.
Check out our compilation of the 21 most inspiring quotes and thoughts that apply to mobile learning.
Do you learn in small bites from the small screen? Is mobile part of your personal path to new information?
me encanta , muy suave y real.
Confira a interessante compilação das 21 frases mais inspiradoras e pensamentos que se aplicam à aprendizagem móvel.
Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) plans, also known as Bring Your Own Technology (BYOT) plans, have been gaining acceptance among an increasing number of schools.
Several factors are contributing to the popularity of encouraging students to bring their own personal technologies to school and use them for learning.
What is Mobile Learning? Take a look around and chances are you'll see a mobile device.
A large Texas school district simplified its mobile device security approach by deflecting all that activity to a public Wi-Fi.
There are some critical questions you should ask your community before rolling out a BYOD plan. Here they are ... in fun graphic form!
The purpose of this guide is to assist school districts in developing, rethinking, or revising Internet policies as a consequence of the emergence of Web 2.0, and the growing pervasiveness of smartphone use.
Schools around the world often ban the use of mobile devices on campus, but the writers argue for taking the complete opposite approach by integrating then into classroom learning.
With over 300,000 apps it's easy to become overwhelmed by the number of app choices. It's also easy to spend a small fortune on a lot of useless apps. As a special needs parent I wanted to get right to the "good stuff" and figured you did too. Check out our guide that breaks down the best of the apps by skill set so you can easily find and buy apps that most benefit your child. Great for kids with autism, ADHD, apraxia, learning disability, sensory issues and more. Included are apps for iPad, iPhone, iPod touch and some Android apps.
It seems that an educational system focused on learning outcomes would pay particularly close attention to research about how the human brain learns best.