Este Cmap, tiene información relacionada con: Herramientas básicas para la escuela 2.0, Recursos básicos para la Escuela 2.0 para Crear una web (en colaboración)., Recursos básicos para la Escuela 2.0 para Guardar y compartir favoritos (etiquetado...
Aprenda neste post, como usar o Prezi, um serviço web que pode ser utilizado no lugar do PowerPoint para realizar apresentações empolgantes em reuniões, palestras e salas de aula.
O Prezi é uma ferramenta online que cria apresentações dinâmicas, de tal modo que certamente impressionará seu o público. Ele é composto por efeitos pra lá de criativos que sem dúvida alguma, elevarão o nível do seu conteúdo. Você, sem dúvida alguma, não pode deixar de conhecê-lo.
Prezi: Prezi Desktop is a presentation software for Windows and Mac giving you all the power of Prezi without needing an internet connection. Start your prezi online or off, work on your desktop, then upload your prezis to the cloud (only if you want to) to access remotely or to securely share your ideas with anyone.
Los Glogster es una herramienta más de la Web 2.0, por lo tanto, sigue la misma filosofía. Es una herramienta abierta, gratuita, con espíritu de trabajo cooperativo y colaborativo, y por supuesto multimedia. Actualmente existen diversas formas de aprender los contenidos que se imparten día a día en las clases. Una de esas formas son los murales.Es una herramienta de trabajo en el aula, que presentan los propios alumnos a sus compañeros, con contenidos de forma más motivadora. Respecto a los profesores, nos permite proponer presentaciones de proyectos de trabajo de investigación. O secuencias didácticas mucho más interesante para los alumnos. Además la realización de un mural on line por los alumnos pone en juego diferentes competencias (lingüística, tecnológica, etc)
Visualead's Visual QR Code Generator enables you to instantly and seamlessly merge any part of an image into a QR code. It's quick & easy and can be done in only three simple steps. All you have to do is select the image or design of your choice, define your QR Code’s destination and place the QR Code onto the desired location within your design...
Our planet's magnetic field is in a constant state of change, say researchers who are beginning to understand how it behaves and why.
Every few years, scientist Larry Newitt of the Geological Survey of Canada goes hunting. He grabs his gloves, parka, a fancy compass, hops on a plane and flies out over the Canadian arctic. Not much stirs among the scattered islands and sea ice, but Newitt's prey is there--always moving, shifting, elusive. His quarry is Earth's north magnetic pole. Scientists have long known that the magnetic pole moves. James Ross located the pole for the first time in 1831 after an exhausting arctic journey during which his ship got stuck in the ice for four years. No one returned until the next century. In 1904, Roald Amundsen found the pole again and discovered that it had moved--at least 50 km since the days of Ross.
The pole kept going during the 20th century, north at an average speed of 10 km per year, lately accelerating "to 40 km per year," says Newitt. At this rate it will exit North America and reach Siberia in a few decades. Keeping track of the north magnetic pole is Newitt's job. "We usually go out and check its location once every few years," he says. "We'll have to make more trips now that it is moving so quickly." Earth's magnetic field is changing in other ways, too: Compass needles in Africa, for instance, are drifting about 1 degree per decade. And globally the magnetic field has weakened 10% since the 19th century. When this was mentioned by researchers at a recent meeting of the American Geophysical Union, many newspapers carried the story. A typical headline: "Is Earth's magnetic field collapsing?" Probably not. As remarkable as these changes sound, "they're mild compared to what Earth's magnetic field has done in the past," says University of California professor Gary Glatzmaier.
Sometimes the the whole magnetic field of Earth completely flips. The north and the south poles swap places. Such reversals, recorded in the magnetism of ancient rocks, are unpredictable. They come at irregular intervals averaging about 300,000 years; the last one was 780,000 years ago. Are we overdue for another? No one knows.
Personal learning networks are a great way for educators to get connected with learning opportunities, access professional development resources, and to build camaraderie with other education professionals. Although PLNs have been around for years, in recent years social media has made it possible for these networks to grow exponentially. Now, it’s possible to expand and connect your network around the world anytime, anywhere. But how exactly do you go about doing that? Check out our guide to growing your personal learning network with social media, full of more than 30 different tips, ideas, useful resources, and social media tools that can make it all possible.