If you’re like me, you have trouble keeping up with all of the great videos that are out there.
Here’s my list, in no particular order:
A. Sir Ken Robinson, Changing education paradigms (11 minutes) B. Sugatra Mitra, The child-driven education (17 minutes) C. Clay Shirky, How cognitive surplus will change the world (13 minutes) D. Chris Anderson, How web video powers global innovation (19 minutes) E. Dean Shareski, Sharing: The moral imperative (25 minutes) F. Henry Jenkins, TEDxNYED (18 minutes) G. Daniel Pink, Drive: The surprising truth about what motivates us (11 minutes) H. Dan Meyer, Math class needs a makeover (12 minutes) I. Jeff Jarvis, TEDxNYED (17 minutes) J. Lisa Nielsen, Response to principal who bans social media (4 minutes) K. New Brunswick Department of Education, 21st century education in New Brunswick (6 minutes) L. Charles Leadbeter, On innovation (19 minutes)
Mel Riddile of the National Association of Secondary School Principals, details five essential school wide conditions for the Common Core State Standards that will fundamentally shift the way principals lead schools.
This RIOT post looks at an article by Ying Zhong that applies principles of Universal Design for Learning to library instruction course design. Zhong, Ying. “Universal Design for Learning (UDL) in Library Instruction.” College ...
Graphing Stories is a new website that was developed by Dan Meyer and Buzz Math. Graphing Stories features 24 short videos that tell a story that students can graph to tell the mathematical story happening in the video.
Teaching is both craft and profession -- and more.
Thus teaching is a deeply social and emotional activity. You have to know your students and be able to read them quickly, and from that reading make decisions to slow down or speed up, stay with a point or return to it later, connect one student’s comment to another’s.
Simultaneously, you are assessing on the fly Susie’s silence, Pedro’s slump, Janelle’s uncharacteristic aggressiveness. Students are, to varying degrees, also learning from each other, learning all kinds of things, from how to carry oneself to how to multiply mixed numbers.
How teachers draw on this dynamic interaction varies depending on their personal style, the way they organize their rooms, and so on—but it is an ever-present part of the work they do.
Kit Hard is an education technology consultant, Universal Design for Learning evangelist, and educational blogger. He specializes in classroom technology integration and facilitating professional development.
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