Into the Driver's Seat
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How to Make an Interactive Lesson Using Youtube | Knewton Blog

How to Make an Interactive Lesson Using Youtube | Knewton Blog | Into the Driver's Seat | Scoop.it

Via Kathleen Cercone, Heiko Idensen
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Tim Scholze's curator insight, January 3, 2013 10:15 PM

This may have potential if it's not just used as a way to try and keep kids attention so they don't mess around during a video.

Alex Briscese's curator insight, January 4, 2013 9:50 AM

Alcuni consigli su come utilizzare correttamente Youtube con le annotazioni interattive per creare video didattici e sfruttare al meglio il sito di video sharing per e-learning

Dean Mantz's curator insight, January 28, 2013 10:32 AM

Insightful share regarding methods of using YouTube for interactive classroom lessons.  

Into the Driver's Seat
Building the independence of learners through thoughtful uses of technology
Curated by Jim Lerman
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A mathematician has created a teaching method that’s proving there’s no such thing as a bad math student

A mathematician has created a teaching method that’s proving there’s no such thing as a bad math student | Into the Driver's Seat | Scoop.it
John Mighton, a Canadian playwright, author, and math tutor who struggled with math himself, has designed a teaching program that has some of the worst-performing math students performing well and actually enjoying math. There’s mounting evidence that the method works for all kids of all abilities.
His program, JUMP (Junior Undiscovered Math Prodigies) Math, is being used by 15,000 kids in eight US states (it is aligned with the Common Core), more than 150,000 in Canada, and about 12,000 in Spain. The US Department of Education found it promising enough to give a $2.75 million grant in 2012 to Tracy Solomon and Rosemary Tannock, cognitive scientists at the Hospital for Sick Children and the University of Toronto, to conduct a randomized control trial with 1,100 kids and 40 classrooms. The results, out later this year, hope to confirm previous work the two did in 2010, which showed that students from 18 classrooms using JUMP progressed twice as fast on a number of standardized math tests as those receiving standard instruction in 11 other classrooms.
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