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Six [totally awesome] Web Presentation Tools for Teachers at a Glance

Six [totally awesome] Web Presentation Tools for Teachers at a Glance | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

Below, you will find a link to a table I’ve made that puts information about these sources into an “at a glance” format. You’ll be able to easily reference what the tool is, what it does, and how it could be used in the classroom. You will also get access to links for the actual websites so that you can sign up and start creating! Before you do that, though, I’ve also got links to some examples on the final page for your perusal. (Keep in mind that these are just samples, not Pulitzer or Golden Apple material.) It is my hope that my own hours of time narrowing the field of free web tools will help others in their teaching, and help some new surfers to get up on that wave. Try to learn and implement one new thing this year… even that is a huge accomplishment. Come on in, the water’s fine! At the live session, you even get me to come around, assist you, and personally answer your questions about how these contraptions work…


Via Baiba Svenca, Jenny Pesina, Heiko Idensen
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Charlotte's comment, August 3, 2012 7:33 AM
May I also add Present.Me that allows you to attach a video of yourself presenting to your powerpoint presentation. I use it to send to my class when I cannot be there for their lessons. Genuis.
Baiba Svenca's comment, August 3, 2012 9:01 AM
I agree Charlotte! Present.me is awesome, I use it too. And Prezi, and many more tools.... But that was the author's choice. I like the annotations and tips very much!
Mayra.Loves.Books's curator insight, January 28, 2013 5:36 AM

Must try SPICY NODES !

:: The 4th Era ::
Exploration of the new era in human history marked by invention of the Internet
Curated by Jim Lerman
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Introducing this work

Introducing this work | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

For the purposes of this Scoop.it site, the history of human interaction with information may be divided into 4 eras. The first (spoken) era ended with the invention of writing around 3000-4000 BC. The second era ended with the invention of the printing press in 1440. The third era ended, and the fourth began, with the invention of the Internet (depending how one defines its operational beginning) somewhere between 1969 and 1982. We now exist early, but decidedly, in the fourth era.

 

All readers may not agree with this interpretation of history, especially with the division and numbering of the eras. That is not the main point here. Rather, it is that humankind is presently existing in an era distinctly different from the one that preceded it -- that in fact, this new era is accompanied with, and characterized by, a new - and quite different - information landscape. This new Internet information landscape will challenge, disrupt, and overpower the print-oriented one that came before it. It will not completely obliterate that which preceded it, but it will render it to a subsidiary, rather than primary, level of influence.

 

Just as the printing press altered humanity's relationship with information, thereby resulting in massive restructuring of political, religious, economic, social, educational, cultural, scientific, and other realms of life; so too will the Internet occasion analogous transformations in the corresponding universe of present and future human activity.

 

This site will concern itself primarily with how K-20 education in the US, and the people who comprise its constituencies, may be affected by this transformative movement from one era to the next. All ideas considered here appear, to me at least, to impact the learning enterprise in some way. Accordingly, this work looks at the present and the future through a lens that is predominantly, but far from entirely, a digital one. -JL


Opinions expressed, scooped, or copied in this Scoop.it topic are my choice, and are in no way to be connected with my employer.

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Margaret Waage's comment, June 20, 2013 4:43 AM
Jim - I like your perspective. Great subject matter here!
Margaret Waage's comment, June 20, 2013 4:46 AM
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Azania Nduli-AmaZulu UbuntuPsychology.ORG's curator insight, July 8, 2013 3:24 PM

Beautiful!

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The McDonaldization of Education: the rise of slow ~ Wright'sRoom

The McDonaldization of Education: the rise of slow ~ Wright'sRoom | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Shelley Wright


"So what does the Slow movement mean for education? It asks us to reimagine what it means to be a community of learners.  It requires us to admit to, and evaluate the organic, messiness of learning. It requires admitting that a large part of what is happening isn’t good for our children, our teachers, or our communities. Rather than a top down industrialized and homogenized assembly line of education, we need a grass roots development of education that takes into account what real learning looks like and what children really need.


"Instead we need a reimaging of what learning can be: Slow Education. As Honore states, “We are doing a great disservice to our children by pushing them so hard to learn things earlier and earlier and by keeping them so busy. They need time and space to slow down, to play, to be children. Across the world, parents, politicians, adults in general are so anxious about children nowadays that we have become too interventionist and too impatient; we don’t allow them enough freedom. “

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ConnectED Program Offers Schools Almost $2B in Products, Services (EdSurge News)

ConnectED Program Offers Schools Almost $2B in Products, Services (EdSurge News) | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

"Ten big companies, including Autodesk, Adobe, AT&T & Prezi, promised President Obama that they would give away millions of dollars worth of software and services to schools beginning this school year. Most of those materials are there for the asking--so do ask! (Prezi, a cool presentation software, just put up the link to get your free EDU subscription here.) For the full list, check out descriptions of the program here, with links about how your school can get the materials you want."

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How Teachers Are Learning: Professional Development Remix (Edtech Reports)

How Teachers Are Learning:  Professional Development Remix (Edtech Reports) | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

A detailed guidebook to help administrators find tools that fit the needs of their teachers and their professional development strategy.


"This report contains:

  • Product Reports. We have included analyses on 28 of the latest tools in personalized professional development for administrators to sort, mark up, and compare side-by-side.
  • Our "PD Learning Cycle" Framework. We share our methodology for comparing how products can fit together to complement one another.
  • Comparative data. We provide data that allow administrators to compare purpose of each tool, the amount of time teachers must spend on each tool and which tools give them credit for their work.
  • Powerful insights. We share emerging insights on the products currently available. We also identify the emerging sets of valuable products and features, as well as tips for successfully implementation."
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OPINION: Why Modern Learners Need a New Set of Skills (EdSurge News)

OPINION: Why Modern Learners Need a New Set of Skills (EdSurge News) | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Gayle Allen


"Currently, there seems to be a gap between what our schools and universities teach and the lifelong learning skills students must learn to master on their own. And yet, the need for students to master lifelong skills has never been greater. Corporate leaders confirm their importance for promotion and advancement, while economists contend these skills hold the key to countering projected job losses due to automation. With all the buzz around the Common Core, MOOCs, and blended learning, it’s time to prioritize skills that prepare students to learn for life."

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New Learning Times : Do Students Prefer Social Classroom Software?

New Learning Times : Do Students Prefer Social Classroom Software? | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Meredith Powers


"The study measured...the quantity of interactions and perceived levels of learning. As such, students may be more engaged in the process of learning via social network software, but they may or may not experience better learning outcomes than the LMS users. Future research is needed to investigate the overall quality of interactions and to assess actual learning. Still, student satisfaction and engagement are especially important factors for distance learning; further study of the integration of social network software into online courses may greatly facilitate online instruction."

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How to Get Institutional Buy-In for ePortfolio Adoption ~ Batson Blog - AAEEBL

How to Get Institutional Buy-In for ePortfolio Adoption ~ Batson Blog - AAEEBL | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Trent Batson


"This sense of eportfolio demarcating a watershed moment in the history of education, I believe, is an awareness that we are slowly moving away from an educational structure created not based on how humans learn but how an institution could practically educate thousands of learners within a sustainable business model.  We are slowly moving away from that monolithic structure that requires big words to rationalize it and to a simpler but multi-faceted educational structure that requires only everyday words to explain:  learners need to be active; they need to learn in a real-world context; they learn by cooperating with others.  Or, even simpler:  they learn best by engaging in learning as humans have for thousands of years.  They learn best by using natural forms of learning."

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How the Web Became Our ‘External Brain,’ and What It Means for Our Kids | Opinion | WIRED

How the Web Became Our ‘External Brain,’ and What It Means for Our Kids | Opinion | WIRED | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

For all the wild variety of our cultures, personalities, and thought patterns, we’re all still operating with roughly the same three-pound lump of gray matter. But almost from day one, the allotment of neurons in those brains (and therefore the way they function) is different today from the way it was even one generation ago. Every second of your lived experience represents new connections among the roughly 86 billion neurons packed inside your brain.


Via Nik Peachey
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Nik Peachey's curator insight, August 11, 1:50 AM

An interesting read.

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TED-Ed's super summer reading list: 40+ books recommended by our educators

TED-Ed's super summer reading list: 40+ books recommended by our educators | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

posted by Emille Soffe


"Summer: it’s the season of rest, rejuvenation … and reading lists. TED-Ed asked some of our favorite educators and staff to weigh in on the best books for students, teachers and all other summertime scholars to crack into during the break. Whether you’re swinging in a hammock, laying out on a beach or still working 40-hour weeks, these titles (which run the gamut from art history to health to the classics and beyond) are sure to keep your brain stimulated during the warm weather months."


via Lucy Gray

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#TeachDoNow MOOC Webinars | Educator Innovator

#TeachDoNow MOOC Webinars | Educator Innovator | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

Jim Lerman's insight:


In the summer of 2014, The National Writing Project and KQED produced a MOOC called ThinkDoNow, with support from the MacArthur Foundation. 


The six webinars that formed the basis of the MOOC are archived on the site of the Educator Innovator here. You will see them identified as Episodes #1-#6. 


Below, please find a brief description of the MOOC and its topics:


"#TeachDoNow is a collaborative learning experience in partnership with the National Writing Project open to anyone interested in learning how to use Twitter and other media sharing applications to promote social and civic discourse with students around science, news and the arts. It will take place online this summer from July 7 – August 17.


"Weekly activities will center around KQED’s Do Now, a weekly activity for students to engage and respond to current issues using social media tools. We will engage in weekly discussions that encourage us to go deep into current issues surrounding education, learn new digital tools we can employ with our students, share and discuss our results, and explore the ways to effectively promote digital conversations with our students."


All of the materials for the #TeachDoNow MOOC may be accessed here.


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Paper Circuitry Illuminates ‘Writing as Making’ | DMLcentral

Paper Circuitry Illuminates ‘Writing as Making’ | DMLcentral | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Mia C. Zamora


"What was intriguing during the "Hack Your Notebook Day" was the transformative power of this work. The general consensus before the workshop was that the time spent on this engagement would be a pleasant "time-out" craft session…. A bit of time away from the "real work." But for all that, this "detour” workshop effectively opened up the heart of the teaching and learning enterprise. Our KUWP teacher/writers were now assuming the position of the learners, embarking in unknown territory for reasons still somewhat vague to them. In many ways, their positioning mirrored a similar resistance that kids today might feel when introduced to some "random" writing approach in their classroom.  By the close of our time together, we found we were transported to a fresh perspective.



"What a revelation to consider the palpable frustration we experienced when we couldn't make the circuits work (and the feeling of rising failure that might overcome us if we couldn't make it work). We also discussed the first time the LED lit up — the very real empowerment of that little light coming into view. (There were several audible gasps and exaltations from our group when the circuits started to light up). We considered why we chose certain aspects of our composition to illuminate, and what kind of thought went into selecting certain words and images to highlight with illumination."

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Los Osos Middle School officials and students are excited about STEAM | News | New Times San Luis Obispo, CA

Los Osos Middle School officials and students are excited about STEAM | News | New Times San Luis Obispo, CA | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

description by MiddleWeb SmartBrief


"A California middle school is transitioning to a curriculum that blends technology and inquiry-based learning into a science, technology, engineering, arts and math program. When implementing the program with sixth-graders during past school year, educators noted more engagement among students as they took what they learned and applied it to solving problems or completing creative projects."

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The 2014 Dean's List: 50 Must-Read Higher Education Technology Blogs

The 2014 Dean's List: 50 Must-Read Higher Education Technology Blogs | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it
Meet some of the best and brightest voices in education technology.


Jim Lerman's insight:

Excellent list. Many that are new to me and some old friends as well.

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What a Peruvian School Designed by IDEO Looks Like (EdSurge News)

What a Peruvian School Designed by IDEO Looks Like (EdSurge News) | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Christina Quattrocchi


"Innova Schools aspires to be more than just an example of how first world ideas about blended learning and design thinking can be adapted in a developing country. It is trying to transform its country by closing the academic achievement gap, building Peru’s next generation of leaders, and making a profit while doing so."

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David Hain's curator insight, Today, 12:02 AM

The school of the future?

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Why You Should Take Your Kids Out of School ~ Outside

Why You Should Take Your Kids Out of School ~ Outside | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Ben Hewitt


"It was also a watershed moment for our family. Because as soon as we liberated ourselves from a concept of what our son’s education should look like, we were able to observe how he learned best. And what we saw was that the moment we stopped compelling Fin to sit and draw or paint or write was the moment he began doing these things on his own. It was the moment he began carving staves of wood into beautiful bows and constructing complex toys from materials on hand: an excavator that not only rotated, but also featured an extendable boom; a popgun fashioned from copper pipe, shaved corks, and a whittled-down dowel; even a sawmill with a rotating wooden “blade.”


"In other words, the moment we quit trying to teach our son anything was the moment he started really learning."

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What Do We Teach When Kids Are Dying? #MichaelBrown

What Do We Teach When Kids Are Dying? #MichaelBrown | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Chris Lehmann


"[After the trial where the man who killed Jordan Davis was not found guilty of his murder, a group of amazing educators and education activists (I was lucky to be one of the folks involved) came together to create a teaching guide for talking about Jordan Davis' killing and the trial that followed. Many of the resources -- and equally as important, the frameworks for thinking about creating curriculum -- are equally applicable for creating conversations and curriculum around talking about Mike Brown. And we need to talk about Mike Brown.]


"When I heard that Mike Brown was shot – unarmed, multiple times – by a police officer, my thoughts immediately went to the many stories I have heard over the years from my students of color about their experiences with the police. Their stories are not monolithic, and I have students of color who are the sons and daughters of police officers who often bring a different lens to these conversations, but overwhelmingly, the conversations I have heard have spoken to a deep level of distrust and fear between students of color and the police."

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Five Strategies for Edtech Success During the New School Year (EdSurge News)

Five Strategies for Edtech Success During the New School Year (EdSurge News) | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Kerry Gallagher


"I am an ambitious teacher with big dreams at the start of each school year. You probably are, too. So how can you and I ensure that this year will be the year? The year that students will really use all of the amazing resources that their school, friends, and the Internet provide? The year their work will be noticed and discussed by people outside of their classroom, school, community, and--dare we dream--country?


"Before the kids even enter my classroom, I put together five strategies I’m planning to use during the first days of school to make these dreams a reality."

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Genius hour: Making time for passion in the classroom ~ SmartBlog on Education

Genius hour: Making time for passion in the classroom ~ SmartBlog on Education | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Angela Maiers


"Every student has a passion project inside, waiting to emerge if invited to do so. These dreams lie just beneath the surface, built on experiences and stories, fears and achievement. They just need a spark to catch fire.


"It is the job of teachers and other adults to provide that spark. We need to give our students the opportunity to shatter the rules, become their own teachers and captains of their own ship on a journey where they set the destination and the route.


"Genius Hour — a regular time in class during which students get to pursue their own passion projects — is a gift that opens students up to the world of their own talents and interests. It allows them to reach beyond the routine, unlearn the rules they’ve been programmed to follow and embrace the uncertainty of their own audacious dreams".

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Genius Hour Resources from Paul Solarz

Genius Hour Resources from Paul Solarz | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it
Leading Children to Pursue their Passions in the Classroom: - http://psolarz.weebly.com/passion-time.html Creating Passion Projects:


Jim Lerman's insight:


A rich collection of resources on doing "Passion Time" (Genius Hour) with students of any age. Be sure to scroll over the "Educators" button near the top of the page for even more resources.

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Handbook | blendsync.org

Handbook | blendsync.org | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

The Blended Synchronous Learning Handbook is the primary output of the Blended Synchronous Learning Project. It includes the summative findings of the Blended Synchronous Learning case studies, a Blended Synchronous Learning Design Framework, and a range of other resources and information to support blended synchronous learning design research and practice.


Via Nik Peachey
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Fiona Harvey's curator insight, August 7, 1:06 PM

looks interesting and useful to add to the research on blended learning

Jamie Ruppert's curator insight, August 7, 1:49 PM

The Blended Synchronous Learning Handbook is the primary output of the Blended Synchronous Learning Project.

HJJP's curator insight, August 20, 8:16 PM

Single source education has never been very effective, I still remember those days of pure memorization. I was fortunate enough to have relatives that always asked me about what I learned... and they were not interested in me reciting the facts, they were interested in me telling them what I thought, how it impacted my life or those of others.... When I answered them, and they were happy with my answers, I actually got to understand what I had memorized, and certainly got to master the information in a more meaningful way.... It did not always help with getting excellent grades in exams, but I still accurately remember concepts I learned in 3rd grade.... I feel blended learning is the only way of teaching.... this will allow students to understand and implement complex concepts, catapulting them into much high learning than what we experienced 50 years ago.... or 40... or 30... even 20 or in many classrooms, a couple of days ago....

 

Hope to see many teachers utilizing these sort of blended learning... Current technology makes it so much easier...

 

 

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PEW Research: Mobile Technology Fact Sheet

PEW Research: Mobile Technology Fact Sheet | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it
Key data points on mobile technology from the Pew Research Center's Internet & American Life Project

Via Dennis T OConnor
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Dennis T OConnor's curator insight, August 14, 8:03 PM

The mobile phone of today is bringing instant (nearly) access to information to EVERYONE (nearly).

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New Florida University Unveils Bookless Library ~ Library Journal

New Florida University Unveils Bookless Library ~ Library Journal | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Sharon Riley


"Florida's newest public university—Florida Polytechnic University (FPU)—is so new it doesn’t even have accreditation yet. Its mission is to educate students in the STEM fields, and Chief Information Officer Tom Hull describes it as part of a future “Silicon Valley East” between Orlando and Tampa. FPU features a lot of innovative, not to say controversial, departures from tradition, including a no-tenure model for its 26 newly hired professors and a library without physical books."

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Maker Party 2014: Resources for Libraries and Learning Spaces | Educator Innovator

Maker Party 2014: Resources for Libraries and Learning Spaces | Educator Innovator | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

"At the heart of the MakerParty campaign, Webmaker tools/resources, and Hive Learning Network is the Web Literacy Map, which outlines what we at the Mozilla Foundation think are the important skills and competencies needed to be literate on the web. Each web literacy competency has a dedicated page that features the best resources on the web to help you “Discover, Make, and Teach” those skills.


"Hive Learning Network, a project of Mozilla, is comprised of organizations (libraries, museums, schools and non-profit start-ups) and individuals (educators, designers, community catalysts and makers). Together, they create opportunities for youth to gain digital and analog skills to learn within and beyond the confines of traditional classroom experiences, design innovative practices and tools that provide opportunities for greater impact, and contribute to their own professional development within an active community of practice."

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Algorithms Are Replacing Unions As The Champions of Workers | TechCrunch

Algorithms Are Replacing Unions As The Champions of Workers | TechCrunch | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Danny Crichton


"Quality of life is perhaps the single largest factor underpinning human happiness, and that quality is largely determined by one’s job. It should be no wonder then that so many activists and politicians have made improving work a key element of their advocacy for generations. The history of America is, in many ways, the history of work.


"So when I look around the world today and observe who are the next champions of workers, I surprisingly don’t see them where you would normally expect. Unions were once the bastions of progressive improvements for labor, but they have been relegated to defending the status quo and are facing serious irrelevance in the United States today. Politicians as well seem almost ignorant of the changes underway in our economy, proposing laws that do little to help people and everything to help their campaign donors."


Jim Lerman's insight:


Not so sure how I feel about this piece, but it does raise interesting arguments. Is technology the friend or foe of the working class? Were the Luddites the vanguard or the rear guard of the working class? If you don't know the history of the term, it's worth looking up. Wikipedia will do.


Technology is a seemingly irresistible force...so in many ways "Resistance is futile." On the other hand, we are not doing a fantastic job (or even a good one) of preparing the majority of our young people to flourish in the world of the present, to say nothing of the world of the future. 


If memory serves, it was Henry Ford who spoke about how much he paid his workers. He wanted them to be able to afford the cars they built, arguing that to pay them less than that would lead to overproduction and the collapse of the auto market. How many people on Facebook make enough to buy a cell phone, a new computer every couple of years, a big flat-screen TV, and a car...much less a home, and afford to pay for health insurance, and send their kids to college, and, and, and.

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Intro to Publications - SapayseurWeb

Intro to Publications - SapayseurWeb | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

post by Sharanda Payseur on English Companion, July 8, 2014


"I have done the same thing. I created a technology-based course for our freshmen. It really helps other teachers.  We were spending too much time in class teaching students how to use Web 2.0 and research and digital citizenship skills in our content classes.  Now, students get it in my tech class.


"We call it Intro to Pub because I was only English certified at the time.  Now, however, it's just easier to keep the name the same.  But I make it all up.  Here is a link to my website if you want to look at it.  I have lessons posted and student projects. 


"However, I do incorporate English through Stems vocab and Grammar (Magic Lens) to get them ready for English 9 in the Spring semester.  


"There are several digital citizenship sites you can use.  I also work with other teachers to have students create interdisciplinary projects incorporating the Web 2.0 skills they learn in my class that help reinforce information from other classes.  (Common Sense MediaDDLCodingComputer Tutorials)


"We also only use Creative Commons images for all work posted online. I spend a lot of time teaching students how to find and cite their resources and use them correctly.  


"If you have any questions, email me: sapayseur@gaston.k12.nc.us

Next year, I'll be changing things up some, but I'm super excited with this course.

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Kelly Christopherson's curator insight, August 17, 10:39 PM

Know a beginning teachers? Someone beginning to use technology? A veteran teacher looking to integrate technology? A technology consultant? There's something for everyone here and more can be added. It's a good start for anyone beginning or looking for some new ideas. 

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Don’t Dismiss the Humanities ~ New York Times

Don’t Dismiss the Humanities ~ New York Times | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Nicholas Kritof


"The humanities aren’t obscure, arcane or irrelevant. They awaken our souls, influence how we think about inequality, and help us adapt to a changing world."

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