"Using tablets in the classroom–whether iPads, Androids, or surging Windows devices–is largely a matter of workflow.
If you can forgive a mixed metaphor, the traditional classroom sees the teacher as the both the director and the bottleneck of all productivity. They create assignments, assess proficiency, respond to assessment data, and refine planned instruction in light of constantly changing circumstances.
This is challenging in any context, but in 1:1 and mobile learning environments, it’s even more complex. With tablets, every student has both an information portal and a digital printing press. This means they can reach both communities and potential collaborators.
The above graphic from @ipadwells addresses this issue with a helpful graphic that visualizes a workflow, while offering up representative apps for each step of the process."
Implementing iPads isn’t exactly a just-add-water proposition. While they’re wondrous little devices capable of enchanting learners for hours, to get the learning results you’re likely after will take planning, design, and reflection. It can help...
I always loved Egypt as a kid - I think was the mystery, magic and the element of the unknown that create the romantic idea. That and Carter's discovery of Tutankhamen's tomb and the subsequent series of fatal events that surrounded the discover.
Common Sense Media’s service Graphite, which offers independent ratings and reviews of learning apps and websites, has compiled and reviewed this list of its top apps for introducing math to young students.
Read our strategy for cleaning Pads without ruining the screens. Preschoolers are many things. They are sweet, they are cute, they are entertaining, they are creative, they are clever, but most of them tend not to be very clean.