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The Power of Educational Technology: 10 Tips for Teaching Technology to Teachers - 3 views

    The Tech director at Belmont Hill School with some basic tips.
BalancEd Tech

iPad - Affordances & Constraints - BalancEdTech - 19 views

  • The details of this chart are less important than the process of creating it. After playing with the iPad, reading/watching how others use it in the classroom, and trying it out with your own students, get together with a few other educators and fill out your own chart. Here's a blank chart we give out as a part of a Think-Pair-Share. You might want to divide it into sections and consider the affordances and constraints by user (teacher/student/special needs student/administrator), use (reading/word processing/movie making/note taking/etc.), subject, or taxonomy (Bloom/SAMR/etc.). Hopefully you'll revise the chart as you use the tool in a wider variety of ways. This can definitely be combined with ideas of balancing technology, content and pedagogy. (Check out this podcast on TPaCK and SAMR.)
Matt Renwick

Co-inventing the Curriculum | DMLcentral - 68 views

  • But the task of co-creating their learning — not just the tools that make the task engaging to young learners
  • the pedagogy comes first
  • One-to-one technology is great when you have it, but with this collaborative approach, instead of thinking about giving every student pencil, paper and laptop, put all your assets on the table and look at how you can put them together — including skill assets.
eileen tobin

Bloom's Taxonomy Blooms Digitally, Andrew Churches - 33 views

  • In the 1950's Benjamin Bloom developed his taxonomy of cognitive objectives, Bloom's Taxonomy. This categorized and ordered thinking skills and objectives. His taxonomy follows the thinking process. You can not understand a concept if you do not first remember it, similarly you can not apply knowledge and concepts if you do not understand them. It is a continuum from Lower Order Thinking Skills (LOTS) to Higher Order Thinking Skills (HOTS). Bloom labels each category with a gerund.
  • In the 1990's, a former student of Bloom, Lorin Anderson, revised Bloom's Taxonomy and published this- Bloom's Revised Taxonomy in 2001.Key to this is the use of verbs rather than nouns for each of the categories and a rearrangement of the sequence within the taxonomy. They are arranged below in increasing order, from low to high.
    • eileen tobin
      I like that the revised version is ongoing. Eileen Tobin
  • Bloom's digital taxonomy map
    • Eileen Tobin
      This is a great tool for Level Questions
  • ...2 more annotations...
  • Each of the categories or taxonomic elements has a number of key verbs associated with it Lower Order Thinking Skills (LOTS) Remembering - Recognising, listing, describing, identifying, retrieving, naming, locating, finding Understanding - Interpreting, Summarising, inferring, paraphrasing, classifying, comparing, explaining, exemplifying Applying - Implementing, carrying out, using, executing Analysing - Comparing, organising, deconstructing, Attributing, outlining, finding, structuring, integrating Evaluating - Checking, hypothesising, critiquing, Experimenting, judging, testing, Detecting, Monitoring Creating - designing, constructing, planning, producing, inventing, devising, making
  • Bloom's Revised Taxonomy
    Bloom's taxonomy as it relates to 21st century technology skills
    Bloom's Taxonomy Blooms Digitally - By Andrew Churches, April 1, 2008
Jenna Ervin

The Tick-Tock Effect of Educational Technology's 'Pendulum 2.0' | EdTech Magazine - 28 views

    • Jenna Ervin
      Interesting article discussing the presence of the Educational Pendulum 2.0, the shift from finding "cool tools" and realizing their failure without proper pedagogical instructional design.  "In effective technology integration, tools is the driver and technology the accelerator-- or else it will simply end up being the brake."

(Re)Marking upon #ProfChat - 11 views

    • kmosei_2k16
      VCUOLE It appears that many students (graduate, undergraduate, professional) are oriented towards receiving answers rather than engaging in exploration. Would the 'curiosity cultivating' learning technologies provide a frustrating experience for such students?
    • nursprof58
      Possibly, but who says frustration is not a learning experience? The old adage "Give a man a fish and you feed him for a day, teach him how to fish and you feed him for a lifetime" comes to mind. Teach a student to be intellectually and technologically curious and you've given them tools for success long after they've left your tutelage. vcuole
  • The challenges and opportunities confronting higher education pedagogy will not be adequately addressed by platforms designed to provide answers
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