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Exploring SyFy’s Transmedia Project ‘Defiance’

Exploring SyFy’s Transmedia Project ‘Defiance’ | immersive media | Scoop.it

Alan Robinson:  "Whether it has been through novels, webisodes, or interactive “alternate reality” games, the concept of transmedia storytelling continues to evolve in news ways as technology becomes more accessible. Nothing has been quite so immersive, however, as the SyFy Channel’s upcoming TV series, Defiance" ...


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The Digital Rocking Chair's curator insight, December 30, 2012 8:45 PM

I'm really hoping Defiance lives up to expectations ... I guess only time will tell.

Jeni Mawter's curator insight, December 30, 2012 11:16 PM

For lovers of Sci Fi everywhere.

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Try This Choose Your Own Adventure Built On Twitter

Try This Choose Your Own Adventure Built On Twitter | immersive media | Scoop.it

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The Digital Rocking Chair's curator insight, January 16, 1:34 PM


Mark Wilson:  "Most of us remember at least one experience reading a Choose Your Own Adventure (CYOA) paperback, finding ourselves lost in an enchanted castle, flipping to page 45 to sneak past the guards or to page 89 to drink a mysterious green potion. Now, Terence Eden has squeezed that same experience into a hack of Twitter’s account pages."

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Video Boot Camp

Video Boot Camp | immersive media | Scoop.it
The rapid adoption of devices in the classroom has fundamentally changed the way we can create video. Every part of the creation process -- writing, recording, editing, and distributing -- is possible on the devices that can fit in our pocket. Vision is the most dominant of the five senses. Research shows that concepts are better remembered if they are taught visually. This is called the pictorial superiority effect, and it’s why video is such a powerful learning tool. A video is created three t

Via Tom D'Amico (@TDOttawa)
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Virtual reality opens new storytelling challenges for animators | Signe Brewster | GigaOM Ed Tech News

Virtual reality opens new storytelling challenges for animators | Signe Brewster | GigaOM Ed Tech News | immersive media | Scoop.it

Some of the first animators in virtual reality gathered over the weekend in San Francisco. Their films ranged from beautiful to awesome to inane, but they were all up against the same challenge: How do you make a film when the viewer gets to direct the shot?

It’s a question the entire industry is weighing. But even in these early days, some inventive ideas are emerging.

The knee-jerk reaction to the interactivity virtual reality provides is to build a “choose your own adventure” style of film. The viewer can look in any corner, so you better make sure there is something happening in all of them!

But great films have a story. To preserve it, VR animators have the challenge of embracing the viewer’s new role as the final director. Their job is to coax the viewer’s cut to be as close to the director’s cut as possible.


There are plenty of cheap ways to accomplish that: choruses of “Look over there!” and loud begging and pleading before the zombie attacks do the trick. But virtual reality directors are already developing more subtle tactics that are just as effective.


The easiest, and perhaps most powerful, is sound. You hear the monster approaching at your back and spin to see it. It aligns with how we interact with the world everyday.


In “The Last Mountain,” a film by editor and director Avram Dodson, the viewer is introduced to a low-poly world bounded only by the sky, horizon and rocks. It’s massive, and it isn’t immediately clear where to look while you take it all in for the first time.


Dodson described getting even first-time VR users to focus in on the story through sound. A lizard perks up from the rocks and vocalizes, and then a giant stone creature rumbles while emerging from the distance.


“When our little lizard friend chirped, their head just snapped right to it,” Dodson said.


Click headline to read more and watch video clip--


Via Chuck Sherwood, Senior Associate, TeleDimensions, Inc
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6 Important Components Of A Successful Online Learning Environment

6 Important Components Of A Successful Online Learning Environment | immersive media | Scoop.it
What are The Components Of A Successful Online Learning Environment? Check the 6 Important Components Of A Successful Online Learning Environment.

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The Genius Hour Design Cycle: A Process For Planning

The Genius Hour Design Cycle: A Process For Planning | immersive media | Scoop.it
The Genius Hour Design Cycle: A Process For Planning by Nigel Coutts, thelearnersway.net Ed note: Part 1 of this 2-part series can be seen here; note that some of the language has been slightly revised...

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Gust MEES's curator insight, January 25, 7:13 AM

The Genius Hour Design Cycle: A Process For Planning by Nigel Coutts, thelearnersway.net Ed note: Part 1 of this 2-part series can be seen here; note that some of the language has been slightly revised...


The Genius Hour Design Cycle: A Process For Planning by Nigel Coutts, thelearnersway.net Ed note: Part 1 of this 2-part series can be seen here; note that some of the language has been slightly revised...


Learn more:


http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=Design+in+Teaching


http://www.scoop.it/t/21st-century-learning-and-teaching/?tag=genius+hour




SMARTERTEACHER's curator insight, January 25, 11:28 AM

Great informational graphic on process. @DonWettrick #geniushour #20%time #innovation

John Rudkin's curator insight, January 26, 3:23 AM

Breaking the deadlock and taking ideas forward.

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Why so many teachers feel so bad so much of the time | Valerie Strauss | WashPost.com

Why so many teachers feel so bad so much of the time | Valerie Strauss | WashPost.com | immersive media | Scoop.it

It’s no secret that most teachers today feel demoralized — poll after survey tells us so, and it’s no wonder, given that they feel school reformers have put targets on their backs with teacher evaluation systems they feel are unfair and support for programs that they believe belittle their profession. In this post an educator explains why she thinks so many teachers feel so awful so much of the time. The author is Ellie Herman, who took a rather unorthodox path to the world of education.

For two decades she was a writer/producer for television shows including “The Riches,” “Desperate Housewives,” “Chicago Hope” and “Newhart.” She wrote fiction that appeared in literary journals, among them The Massachusetts Review, The Missouri Review and the O.Henry Awards Collection. Then, in 2007, she decided “on an impulse” to become an English teacher. She got a job at a South Los Angeles charter school that was 97 percent Latino and where 96 percent of the students lived below the poverty line. She taught drama, creative writing, English 11 and ninth-grade Composition until 2013, when she decided to stop teaching and spend a year visiting classrooms and learning from other teachers.

Herman chronicled the lessons she learned on her blog, Gatsby in L.A., where a version of the following post appeared. Herman, who gave me permission to publish this piece, was awarded first and third place prizes in the 2014 SoCal Journalist Awards given by the Los Angeles Press Club for pieces on her blog. Now she teaches reading and writing at an after-school enrichment program for students from low-income families, visits the classrooms of great teachers, and works with writers, artists and other creative people.

She has written some popular posts on this blog, including “Are you a bad teacher? Here’s how to tell,” to which she refers in the following piece.

 

Click headline to read Ellie Herman's article--


Via Chuck Sherwood, Senior Associate, TeleDimensions, Inc
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jon inge's curator insight, January 24, 3:46 PM

perhaps the real issue is that teachers are no longer teachers - they have become responsible for more and more than just teaching and the process of teaching has become more challenging as they face sliding standards, a dumbing down of curriculum, greater administrative demands , constantly changing bureaucratic demands, greater social complications- computer addiction, disengagement,split families .....

 

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Storytelling: The Key to Everything - Storyfix.com

Storytelling: The Key to Everything - Storyfix.com | immersive media | Scoop.it
You need to know your core story.

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10 Essential MakeUseOf Articles From 2014 You May Have Missed

10 Essential MakeUseOf Articles From 2014 You May Have Missed | immersive media | Scoop.it
Believe it or not, MakeUseOf has been in operation since 2006. That's a relatively long time in terms of websites, and it means we have published more than 30,000 articles over the years. We add several thousand more articles to the pile every year, and 2014 was no exception. The problem is, with so many…

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Problem Based Learning Explained for Teachers

Problem Based Learning Explained for Teachers | immersive media | Scoop.it

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Rescooped by Melanie Hundley from Transmedia: Storytelling for the Digital Age
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10 children's app trends for 2015

10 children's app trends for 2015 | immersive media | Scoop.it

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The Digital Rocking Chair's curator insight, January 5, 10:59 AM


Stuart Dredge:  "Plenty of companies, from the biggest children’s brands to brand new technology startups, are exploring the potential of tablets and apps for kids, so what do they have in store for 2015?"

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The 8 Minutes That Matter Most - Lesson Plans - Engagement

The 8 Minutes That Matter Most - Lesson Plans - Engagement | immersive media | Scoop.it
Like a story, lessons deserve compelling beginnings and endings. From pop culture connections to finishing with a level-up, here are eight strategies for holding students' attention.

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Rescooped by Melanie Hundley from Transmedia: Storytelling for the Digital Age
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How fairytales grew up

How fairytales grew up | immersive media | Scoop.it

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The Digital Rocking Chair's curator insight, December 21, 2014 12:35 PM


Marina Warner:  "With Hollywood spending millions on new versions of age-old characters, from Frozen’s Snow Queen to Cinderella, fairytales are more popular than ever. But, argues Marina Warner, they’ve had to adapt, with lots of dark twists and no more sweet, biddable girls"...

Rescooped by Melanie Hundley from "Chasing Cyborgs" -Digital Trends, Tools, Usability & Story-telling Secrets
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Users as Co-creators: Player-centric Game Design User Experience Magazine

Users as Co-creators: Player-centric Game Design User Experience Magazine | immersive media | Scoop.it
User Experience features significant and unique articles dealing with the broad field of user experience.

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Juliana Loh's curator insight, December 21, 2014 7:04 PM

Gaming (game mechanics) is in my opinion THE way to go to enhance connectivity and engagement between brands, storytelling and interactivity. Here is 'gaming' broken down from a UX perspective.

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Bringing the Future to Life: Pervasive Transmedia Scenarios and the World of Worlding

Submitted to OCAD University for the degree of Master of Design in Strategic Foresight and Innovation.

This book reflects on a research project exploring the use of transmedia storytelling techniques to materialize speculative future scenarios. It also highlights a transmedia futures project called ZED.TO, created in 2012 in Toronto by Trevor Haldenby and The Mission Business.

ISBN: 978-0-9921464-0-5

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Simon Staffans's curator insight, January 16, 5:05 PM

interesting thesis

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Book Review: Transmedia Storytelling and the New Era of Media Convergence in Higher Education by James Marshall : Learning Solutions Magazine

Book Review: Transmedia Storytelling and the New Era of Media Convergence in Higher Education by James  Marshall : Learning Solutions Magazine | immersive media | Scoop.it

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Simon Staffans's curator insight, January 16, 11:58 PM

Review of a new, interesting publication.

Rescooped by Melanie Hundley from Digital Media Literacy + Cyber Arts + Performance Centers Connected to Fiber Networks
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The Spectacle of Illiteracy and the Crisis of Democracy | Henry Giroux | BillMoyers.com

The Spectacle of Illiteracy and the Crisis of Democracy |  Henry Giroux | BillMoyers.com | immersive media | Scoop.it

This is an excerpt from "Zombie Politics and Culture in the Age of Casino Capitalism", by Henry Giroux.

C. Wright Mills argued 50 years ago that one important measure of the demise of vibrant democracy and the corresponding impoverishment of political life can be found in the increasing inability of a society to translate private troubles to broader public issues. [1]


This is an issue that both characterizes and threatens any viable notion of democracy in the United States in the current historical moment. In an alleged post-racist democracy, the image of the public sphere with its appeal to dialogue and shared responsibility has given way to the spectacle of unbridled intolerance, ignorance, seething private fears, unchecked anger and the decoupling of reason from freedom.


Increasingly, as witnessed in the utter disrespect and not-so-latent racism expressed by Joe Wilson, the Republican congressman from South Carolina, who shouted “you lie!” during President Obama’s address on health care, the obligation to listen, respect the views of others and engage in a literate exchange is increasingly reduced to the highly spectacular wed embrace of an infantile emotionalism.


This is an emotionalism that is made for television. It is perfectly suited for emptying the language of public life of all substantive content, reduced in the end to a playground for hawking commodities, promoting celebrity culture and enacting the spectacle of right-wing fantasies fueled by the fear that the public sphere as an exclusive club for white male Christians is in danger of collapsing. For some critics, those who carry guns to rallies or claim Obama is a Muslim and not a bona fide citizen of the United States are simply representative of an extremist fringe, that gets far more publicity from the mainstream media than they deserve.


Of course this is understandable, given that the media’s desire for balance and objective news is not just disingenuous but relinquishes any sense of ethical responsibility by failing to make a distinction between an informed argument and an unsubstantiated opinion. Witness the racist hysteria unleashed by so many Americans and the media over the building of an Islamic cultural center near ground zero.

The collapse of journalistic standards finds its counterpart in the rise of civic illiteracy. An African-American president certainly makes the Rush Limbaughs of the world even more irrational than they already are, just as the lunatic fringe seems to be able to define itself only through a mode of thought whose first principle is to disclaim logic itself.


But I think this dismissal is too easy. What this decline in civility, the emergence of mob behavior and the utter blurring in the media between a truth and a lie suggest is that we have become one of the most illiterate nations on the planet. I don’t mean illiterate in the sense of not being able to read, though we have far too many people who are functionally illiterate in a so-called advanced democracy, a point that writers such as Chris Hedges, Susan Jacoby and the late Richard Hofstadter made clear in their informative books on the rise of anti-intellectualism in American life. [2]


I am talking about a different species of ignorance and anti-intellectualism. Illiterate in this instance refers to the inability on the part of much of the American public to grasp private troubles and the meaning of the self in relation to larger public problems and social relations.


It is a form of illiteracy that points less to the lack of technical skills and the absence of certain competencies than to a deficit in the realms of politics — one that subverts both critical thinking and the notion of literacy as both critical interpretation and the possibility of intervention in the world.


This type of illiteracy is not only incapable of dealing with complex and contested questions, it is also an excuse for glorifying the principle of self-interest as a paradigm for understanding politics.


This is a form of illiteracy marked by the inability to see outside of the realm of the privatized self, an illiteracy in which the act of translation withers, reduced to a relic of another age.


The United States is a country that is increasingly defined by a civic deficit, a chronic and deadly form of civic illiteracy that points to the failure of both its educational system and the growing ability of anti-democratic forces to use the educational force of the culture to promote the new illiteracy.


As this widespread illiteracy has come to dominate American culture, we have moved from a culture of questioning to a culture of shouting and in doing so have restaged politics and power in both unproductive and anti-democratic ways.


Think of the forces at work in the larger culture that work overtime to situate us within a privatized world of fantasy, spectacle and resentment that is entirely removed from larger social problems and public concerns.


For instance, corporate culture, with its unrelenting commercials, carpet-bombs our audio and visual fields with the message that the only viable way to define ourselves is to shop and consume in an orgy of private pursuits. Popular culture traps us in the privatized universe of celebrity culture, urging us to define ourselves through the often empty and trivialized and highly individualized interests of celebrities.


Click headline to read more including the foot notes--


Via Chuck Sherwood, Senior Associate, TeleDimensions, Inc
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Koch brothers/charter school nightmare: “White kids get to go to a school with a Montessori approach while children of color get eye control” | Jeff Bryant | Salon.com

Koch brothers/charter school nightmare: “White kids get to go to a school with a Montessori approach while children of color get eye control” | Jeff Bryant | Salon.com | immersive media | Scoop.it

“We know we need to do something about students who are not achieving in our schools.”

That anxious appeal – along with its many variations – has become the refrain now firmly embedded in speeches and opinion columns about American public education.

Yes! Do something. About those kids.

Only this time, the anxious appeal is coming from Jai Sanders, an African-American parent in Nashville, Tennessee, who has a stake in the matter: The something about to be done is aimed squarely at him and his children.

Sanders, pausing briefly before assembling a bagel with lox and cream cheese, explains, “But what we’re currently doing is throwing solutions at the wall to see what sticks, without any research or any consultation with the people who are affected the most.”

His tone of voice doesn’t carry a trace of the anger or resentment that could be inferred from what he just said. Actually, Sanders exudes affability. With a green ball cap tipped slightly back from his cherubic face, he gestures broadly and smiles incessantly. His impossibly well-behaved 3-year-old daughter seated beside him only occasionally diverts him as she carefully navigates her bagel.

They live with mom and the rest of the family in the same house where Jai grew up – the third generation of Sanders to live in their home in East Nashville.

Sanders, who attended both public and private schools while growing up in East Nashville, has chosen, along with his wife, to send their children to their neighborhood public school, Inglewood Elementary. Inglewood was “the default for us,” he says.

An older daughter who attends the school has been identified gifted and talented which has enabled her to be included in a program where she is provided with an Individual Education Plan so she receives specific attention to her abilities.

Yet now Sanders finds himself and his family swept into a raging Music City controversy. Conversations about public education – where you send your kid to school, where other parents send their kids, and who gets to decide – have exploded into acrimonious bickering, full of charges and counter-charges.

The debate pits parents against parents, schools against schools, and communities against communities. School board meetings have turned into raucous events that sometimes descend into boisterous demonstrations. And public officials swipe at each other in social media and opinion columns, accusing one another of having ulterior motives.


Click headline to read more--


Via Chuck Sherwood, Senior Associate, TeleDimensions, Inc
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Innovation Design In Education - ASIDE: The 5 Best Interactive Infographics For 2015

Innovation Design In Education - ASIDE: The 5 Best Interactive Infographics For 2015 | immersive media | Scoop.it
Innovative design crosses over all aspects of education. The American Society for Innovation Design in Education, or ASIDE, seeks to infuse curriculum with new approaches to teaching and thinking. Integrating the design of information into the daily conversation is an essential part of the teacher's toolkit and the purpose of the ASIDE blog. The underpinning of innovation and educational design is based on looking at the information available and communicating meaning for a world of learners. Thinking like a designer can transform the way children learn. ASIDE's goal is to bring together as much information, resources and supportive scholarship in one place for teaching and learning.

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Story Structures For Fab Presentations: 8 Classics Many Miss

Story Structures For Fab Presentations: 8 Classics Many Miss | immersive media | Scoop.it
A good public speaker takes their audience on a journey, leaving them feeling inspired and motivated. But structuring your speech to get your ideas across and keep your audience engaged all the way through is tricky.

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Charlotte Catteeuw's curator insight, January 8, 3:24 AM

Good tips for captivating and engaging your audience, the old skool way

Javier Arana's curator insight, January 10, 9:26 PM

Muy buen artículo sobre 8 técnicas de storytellin para atrapar a una audiencia.

Debra Walker's curator insight, January 20, 3:38 PM

These techniques are not just great for structuring presentations but are very helpful with a lot of writing projects as well.

 

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Story Trumps Structure

Story Trumps Structure | immersive media | Scoop.it

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Gregg Morris's curator insight, January 6, 2:55 PM

Worth your reading time...

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Transmedia - global and personal

Transmedia - global and personal | immersive media | Scoop.it
A little less than a week ago I published the annual-wrap-up and looking-ahead-to-next-year publication "One Year In Now Media Vol IV". From the start, four years ago, a central part of the publica...

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Simon Staffans's curator insight, January 7, 5:53 AM

"I spent my early years in a chaotic environment. I saw the effects of poverty, crime and violence on families, on kids my age. I haven’t forgotten that. It’s still there and not nearly enough is being done about it. Left unchecked, these are what lead to corruption, extremism, organized crime, terrorism and war.

 

My salvation was story: the stories my mom told me at bedtime, the optimistic future of Star Trek, the nobility and perseverance of Frodo Baggins, the true stories of leaders like Gandhi and Martin Luther King, Jr. I found the codes in these stories and was somehow able to transpose them onto the map of my own life. Why can’t this work for other people? Why can’t transmedia be applied toward inspiring, motivating, and activating individuals, communities and even entire nations facing crises?"

 

good in-depth interview with Jeff!

The Digital Rocking Chair's curator insight, January 7, 12:52 PM


Simon Staffans:  "Jeff Gomez of Starlightrunner Entertainment is someone most people in the transmedia field recognize. An evangelist, a creative, a renowned producer – Jeff’s been an inspiration for me and many others over the past years. I’ve been keeping close tabs on his and Starlightrunner’s activities, and entertainment franchises are definitely no longer the only things on their plate. With that in mind, I took the opportunity to talk a bit more in-depth with Jeff about their activities, and about the future of transmedia on the whole" ...

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2015 PR Trends: The Focus Is On Visual Storytelling

On-Demand Webinar: http://prn.to/1xvWtZ9

Via Karen Dietz
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Karen Dietz's curator insight, January 5, 4:03 PM

The PR world is definitely changing and if you are an entrepreneur, business leader, or PR professional, this SlideShare discusses how adding visuals into your press releases and other PR activities will boost your response rate, visibility, etc.


I'm fascinated by the stats here and look forward to incorporating some of the tips shared. 


In the end, it should get us all thinking about how to leverage visuals more effectively in our marketing and PR efforts.


This review was written by Karen Dietz for her curated content on business storytelling at www.scoop.it/t/just-story-it 

Ken Dickens's curator insight, January 7, 1:47 PM

Bottom line, add video and visuals to your PR messages and get a ton more exposure.  Nice survey and stats included here.  Self-serving for PR newswire of course, but, it tells the story.  Get it?  - Ken

 

www.2080nonprofits.org

 

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Recommended Education Tools and Resources | Listly List

A huge list with useful education websites and platforms | Educational Technology and Mobile Learning, Knowmia - Technology for Teaching. Made Simple., Free practice questions for teachers and students - Learningpod, Academic Torrents, Explore Projects - MakerParent, GA.ME - Super powered online games, @BetaTheRobot : The Official Website of Beta!, Classroom Assessment - Varsity Learning Tools, Educational Games & Educational Activities for Kids | PowerMyLearning, and Educational Videos and Game

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Creating sign language books in Book Creator - Book Creator app | Blog

Creating sign language books in Book Creator - Book Creator app | Blog | immersive media | Scoop.it
This is an example of how powerful Book Creator can be as a tool for students. These ASL sign language ebooks are fantastic!

Via Tom D'Amico (@TDOttawa)
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Pop Danthology 2014 - @AdamJonesEd

Pop Danthology 2014 - @AdamJonesEd | immersive media | Scoop.it
STORIES FROM AN EXPERIENTIAL EDUCATOR

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