Teaching has long been a magnet for new ideas and new technology. And why shouldn't it be? From flash cards to flash drives, tools that bring learning to life and engage students are welcome additions to any classroom. (...)
EduClick (www.educlick.com) is offering the most innovative and easy to use tools for clickers worldwide.
Ángel Gabilondo llega a 'En el aire' para presentar su libro 'Por si acaso'. El filósofo y exministro de Educación explica en su libro, con aforismos, cómo cuando hablas con alguien "te das cuenta de que todos andamos en las mismas historias". - laSexta
Genial explicación breve de lo que realmente es el informe #PISA por Ángel Gabilondo en #EnElAire de #LaSextaTV (min 7.30)
Steve Foreman analyzes the changing LMS landscape, critical evaluation and selection activities, and what features are most desired today, and discusses findings that indicate what’s needed to achieve the best results.
Would you like to relax your students’ tired eyes? Is it sounds good to convert any written text such as Microsoft Word into spoken words? What about running a PowerPoint presentation and have a narration of the text on your slides?
Educlick - Sistemas interactivos para la docencia presencial
Desde EduClick, estamos ofreciendo la prueba del sistema OMBEA ResponseApp para docentes. ResponseApp es la solución que permite que los alumnos participen en las clases interactivas respondiendo a las preguntas desde sus propios dispositivos: teléfonos, tabletas y ordenadores.
En nuestra página web es posible inscibirse y solicitar datos de acceso de forma rápida y sencilla.
Infrastructure is not limited to obviously material structures like highways, bridges, and buildings. Infrastructure also involves what we can’t see in computing. Jeff Grabill, in Writing Community Change: Designing Technologies for Citizen Action, describes “the invisible quality of working infrastructure [that] becomes visible when it breaks: the server is down, the bridge washes out, there is a power blackout.” And while some of us are talking about ‘hacking’ educational tools, many of us are still tip-toeing around the elephant in the room — new technologies about which Pat Lockley asks, “Does it matter where they are or where they come from, or the reason they’re invented?” And the answer is that “It does for pedagogy.” When Sean Michael Morris and Jesse Stommel mention the elephant, they urge us to examine online learning: “Lots of heavy-lifting needs to happen at the level of development to build the necessary infrastructure.” They’re right. In 1993, English departments were mostly uninterested in computing, and today, this has shifted largely because it had to. We still push back against tech and too often fall on discussions over technology’s effect on our psyche. And it’s not limited to English. But in tandem with the tendency for western popular culture to insist on maintaining and propagating the cultural belief that writing is a solitary activity and needs no drafting process, a similarly ridiculous idea exists in academia that one lone person can “just write an app for that.” Too many of us try to go it alone in pedagogy: to address the elephant in the room by acknowledging it’s there, but doing nothing much to learn about it, and how it got in there in the first place. Instead, we need to stop attempting to actually be the solitary writer, and look to our existing communities for assistance — we need to access our preexisting maker spaces.
Rapidly approaching the dog days of summer (give or take a few days or weeks), I felt a need to share a power packed suitcase of tools that could be used to archive your summer highlights and memories.
"Teachers regularly pose questions to their students, but the purpose and form of these questions can vary widely. This book is about a particular kind of question—one we call "essential." So, what makes a question "essential"? Let us begin by engaging you in a bit of inquiry using the following concept-attainment exercise to examine the characteristics of an essential question. The exercise has three parts, as explained in the next several paragraphs."
Special Issue of BJET Teacher-led inquiry, learning design and learning analytics: a virtuous circle. Guest editors: Dr Yishay Mor, Dr Rebecca Ferguson and Professor Barbara Wasson. Deadline for submissions: 2 September ...
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