Metaphoric Mind-I...
Follow
Find tag "research"
124 views | +0 today
Metaphoric Mind-It's interesting to me.
Metaphoric Mind takes disparate things & thoughts; puts them together in interesting ways. Printing press: coin stamping + wine press.
Curated by ozziegontang
Your new post is loading...
Rescooped by ozziegontang from 21st Century Information Fluency
Scoop.it!

Google Docs Research Template - A Stepping Stone

Google Docs Research Template - A Stepping Stone | Metaphoric Mind-It's interesting to me. | Scoop.it

Earlier this year I designed a template to introduce teachers to the usefulness of using Google Presentation as a tool for research. The purpose of the template is for use as a starting point to help teachers plan and implement technology driven learning experiences that are fueled by Essential Questions and aligned to Common Core Standards.


Via Susan Oxnevad, Dennis T OConnor
more...
nihal abitiu's curator insight, June 17, 2013 6:06 AM

très intéressant pour les enseigants.

Tim Brook's curator insight, June 17, 2013 10:13 AM

...and did you know that in Chrome images can be added from a search page by dragging them to the presentation's tab and dropping them on the slide when it opens - superspeedy

Sandra Carswell's curator insight, June 19, 2013 7:29 AM

I tried the link to get a copy of the Google Presentation Research Template that is in this blog post. It was not found. I sent Susan a message so hopefully she will get the link corrected. 

Rescooped by ozziegontang from Just Story It Biz Storytelling
Scoop.it!

Digital Storytelling Evaluation Rubrics

Digital Storytelling Evaluation Rubrics | Metaphoric Mind-It's interesting to me. | Scoop.it

Via José Carlos, Karen Dietz
ozziegontang's insight:

Monitor and measure. Karen's comments and finding Jose's rubrics are most helpful.

more...
ozziegontang's comment, April 10, 2013 11:12 AM
Here's a nice story from the word-detective: The Latin "rubrica" meant "red ochre" (a clay-like soil used in coloring) or red coloring itself, as used in makeup and dyes ("ruber" being the Latin word for "red").

One of the earliest uses of "rubric" in English, in the late 14th century, was in reference to the practice at the time of printing directions for the conduct of services, as well as other instructions and explanations, in red letters in religious texts. These sections of the text, designed to catch the eye and command the attention of worshipers, were known as "rubrics." This use eventually produced two other senses of "rubric," that of "an explanation or definition" and "a rule or custom of conduct."

The use of red ink to draw the reader's attention to important points was widespread in secular works as well, and "rubric" was applied to a chapter title or other heading in a book or manuscript printed in red. By the 19th century, this had produced the figurative meaning of "a designation or category"
Karen Dietz's comment, April 10, 2013 4:08 PM
Love the history of the word Ozzie! Thanks for sharing. And I knowing your metaphoric mind, yes, everything out of your mouth is a story :)
Karen Dietz's comment, April 11, 2013 11:46 AM
Thank you Ken, Cavett, and Jose for your comments! So glad you found it useful :) Have an awesome weekend.
Rescooped by ozziegontang from 21st Century Information Fluency
Scoop.it!

Have Your Teachers Banned Wikipedia? They Must Not Know About This.

Have Your Teachers Banned Wikipedia? They Must Not Know About This. | Metaphoric Mind-It's interesting to me. | Scoop.it
Wikipedia's most common sources of information are news outlets, books, and academic archives. So if your teacher has banned Wikipedia, just follow Wikipedia's trail of sources to get to the good stuff. Oh, and don't tell them we sent you.

Via Dennis T OConnor
more...
Deborah Owen's curator insight, May 7, 2013 8:12 AM

Hmmm... Worth knowing about. Still can't cite it, but a good place to start for background info.

Sarah Rach-Sovich's curator insight, May 7, 2013 9:06 AM

A great starting point - track it back to see where it might have come from.

Lorena Swetnam's curator insight, May 7, 2013 9:43 AM

Teach students and teachers how Wikipedia can be a starting point in the research process, not the final destination.