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Text me the answer  fetc 2013
 

Text me the answer fetc 2013

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  • Option 1: Download this free App:Download the Student Socrativeapp on your mobile device. “Search the App Store for Socrative”
  • Set the class up.ey, cn we mEt @ sbux? im so bord @ skool. Hey, can we meet at starbucks I am so board at school.
  • ey, cn we mEt @ sbux? im so bord @ skool. Hey, can we meet at Starbucks I am so board at school.Need to get them a $5 dollar Starbucks card.
  • Image Source: http://cwvantage.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/10/cell-phone.jpgNotes: 1) Students need access to your School Network = Students should have Student Network and Internet Acceptable Use and Safety and Policy .2) Define PCD – Personal Communication Devices = "personal communication device" includes computers, tablets (e.g. iPad-like devices), electronic readers (Kindle-like devices), cell phones, smartphones, and/or other web-enabled devices of any type.3) Define when they are allowed to use the Personal Communication Devices, what are they allowed to use it for, and what are the consequences for misuse of the devices?4) Layers of Authority – District Policy, School Administration, and Teacher.5) When writing the policy make the student the sole responsible party of what they access within that device.
  • Website:http://www.neola.com/leon-fl/7542 - NETWORK ACCESS TO TECHNOLOGY RESOURCES FROM PERSONALLY-OWNED PERSONAL COMMUNICATION DEVICES7540.03 - STUDENT NETWORK AND INTERNET ACCEPTABLE USE AND SAFETY7540.04 - STAFF NETWORK AND INTERNET ACCEPTABLE USE AND SAFETY5136 - USE OF PERSONAL COMMUNICATION DEVICES
  • Website:http://www.neola.com/leon-fl/7542 - NETWORK ACCESS TO TECHNOLOGY RESOURCES FROM PERSONALLY-OWNED PERSONAL COMMUNICATION DEVICES7540.03 - STUDENT NETWORK AND INTERNET ACCEPTABLE USE AND SAFETY7540.04 - STAFF NETWORK AND INTERNET ACCEPTABLE USE AND SAFETY5136 - USE OF PERSONAL COMMUNICATION DEVICES
  • Website:http://www.neola.com/leon-fl/7542 - NETWORK ACCESS TO TECHNOLOGY RESOURCES FROM PERSONALLY-OWNED PERSONAL COMMUNICATION DEVICES7540.03 - STUDENT NETWORK AND INTERNET ACCEPTABLE USE AND SAFETY7540.04 - STAFF NETWORK AND INTERNET ACCEPTABLE USE AND SAFETY5136 - USE OF PERSONAL COMMUNICATION DEVICES
  • Website:http://www.neola.com/leon-fl/7542 - NETWORK ACCESS TO TECHNOLOGY RESOURCES FROM PERSONALLY-OWNED PERSONAL COMMUNICATION DEVICES7540.03 - STUDENT NETWORK AND INTERNET ACCEPTABLE USE AND SAFETY7540.04 - STAFF NETWORK AND INTERNET ACCEPTABLE USE AND SAFETY5136 - USE OF PERSONAL COMMUNICATION DEVICES
  • Slide Theme - Teaching digital citizenship and how to be responsible with the devices. Its more than just allowing students to use a device. You need to have a plan.A plan to teach digital citizenship, a plan to manage the device, a plan to know what to do when it is misused, and a plan for the students that don’t have a device. Topics: Digital Natives, Digital Etiquette, Netiquette, Social Media, Copyright and Plagiarism, Cyber Bullying, Digital Footprint, and Connectivity
  • Image Source: http://www.englishblog.com/2009/10/cartoons-for-the-classroom-distracted-driving.html#.UOM-u2_onD4A perfect example on why what we teach in school that deals with digital citizenship are examples that can be used outside of school as well. Manti Teo StoryTweet can cost someone millions
  • Slide Title: Device ManagementSlide Theme - Teaching strategies on how to manage the device and not lose control of the class.Presentation Notes:  “Screens Down” is a simple strategy that can be implemented in between voting on polls. Instead of having students put their cell phones away during class, keep them out in plain sight yet simply ask students to place them in the corner of their desk with the keyboard and screen down.
  • CONTENT SOURCE: (http://teachinghistory.org/digital-classroom/tech-for-teachers/25273)Presentation Notes: Image Source - http://www.classroom20.com/forum/topics/too-much-textStrategy #1: Scales of AgreementStudents are often reluctant to share their opinions and perspectives in classroom discussion. By having students vote on a poll with their cell phones, as the results roll in they receive visual confirmation that their opinions are shared by others in the class. The “Scales of Agreement” strategy works well in the classroom as a method to open up a classroom debate or to close a lesson. Instead of having students respond to a question that has a correct answer, create the following question:Question: How would you describe your perspective on this concept/topic/issue?A: Completely AgreeB: Somewhat AgreeC: Somewhat DisagreeD: Completely DisagreeTo truly enhance student participation and discussion, consider using a specific follow-up strategy once the students have finished voting.Hide the poll results and have students predict the outcome of the poll and defend their choice.Reveal the poll results and have students from each option explain their position.Based on the discussion, clear the poll results and vote again to see if student opinion has shifted.Follow up the voting and discussion with an in-class writing assignment that reflects on the topic, varied class perspectives. and the student’s evolving perspective on the concept.Strategy #2: Scales of UnderstandingThis questioning strategy is similar to the method described above. However, this time change the language in the question to probe not for student agreement, but understanding.Question: How well do you understand the concept/topic/issue?A: Completely UnderstandB: Somewhat UnderstandC: Do Not Clearly UnderstandD: Completely Do Not UnderstandThis strategy is helpful when determining if it is time to move on to the next stage of a lesson or unit. When the results come in for the poll, both the student and teacher will instantly know if the class has a grasp on the concept. Consider following up this type of poll question with a student-directed review of the concept. Ask a student who voted for option A to reteach the concept to the entire class or to a small group that voted for option C or D.As with any effort to integrate technology in the classroom, the learning objective has to be the driving force that dictates the type, frequency, and method by which technology is integrated. It is critical to consider if cell phone voting through Poll Everywhere or Socrative fits with the outlined objectives of the lesson. Classroom response systems and cell phones being used as classroom “clickers” are not meant to replace face-to-face debate and interaction. Instead, if used thoughtfully, they can create a classroom environment where students are more comfortable sharing their perspective or understanding because of the visual confirmation that is created when the poll results are revealed.EXIT Tickets: Add here
  • SOCRATIVE QUIZ/ACTIVITY: MOBILE INSTRUCTIONA STRATGIES: SCALES OF AGREEMENTCONTENT SOURCE: (http://teachinghistory.org/digital-classroom/tech-for-teachers/25273)Presentation Notes: What to do after the poll question:To truly enhance student participation and discussion, consider using a specific follow-up strategy once the students have finished voting.Hide the poll results and have students predict the outcome of the poll and defend their choice.Reveal the poll results and have students from each option explain their position.Based on the discussion, clear the poll results and vote again to see if student opinion has shifted.Follow up the voting and discussion with an in-class writing assignment that reflects on the topic, varied class perspectives. and the student’s evolving perspective on the concept.
  • CONTENT SOURCE: (http://teachinghistory.org/digital-classroom/tech-for-teachers/25273)Presentation Notes: This strategy is helpful when determining if it is time to move on to the next stage of a lesson or unit. When the results come in for the poll, both the student and teacher will instantly know if the class has a grasp on the concept. Consider following up this type of poll question with a student-directed review of the concept. Ask a student who voted for option A to reteach the concept to the entire class or to a small group that voted for option C or D.As with any effort to integrate technology in the classroom, the learning objective has to be the driving force that dictates the type, frequency, and method by which technology is integrated. It is critical to consider if cell phone voting through Poll Everywhere or Socrative fits with the outlined objectives of the lesson. Classroom response systems and cell phones being used as classroom “clickers” are not meant to replace face-to-face debate and interaction. Instead, if used thoughtfully, they can create a classroom environment where students are more comfortable sharing their perspective or understanding because of the visual confirmation that is created when the poll results are revealed.EXIT Tickets: Add here
  • Fernandez Note: This is where I talk about the importance of giving exit tickets before the students leave the classroom. This is a great place to ask the last one or two questions at the end of class to see if they understand what that daily learning goal was?It will give you the teacher a good chance to see the data and let you know how much time you might need to review the previous days lesson based on the exit tickets.
  • Slide Theme - How to use texting in the classroom as a form of instant feedback and polling.Image Source: http://edudemic.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/04/cartoon-300x300.jpgPossible Info for Slide: (need to double check that all of these still work)Group Texting – Communicate with more than just one person at a time.WeTxt - http://www.wetxt.com/ (Image Source - http://www.wetxt.com/img/wetxt_secondary.png )Remind 101- https://www.remind101.com/Gtext - https://www.gtext.com/Cel.ly - http://cel.ly/Class Pager - https://www.classpager.com/Class Parrot - http://classparrot.com/You can have silent in-class discussions by using group texting.
  • Class Pager – https://www.classpager.com/Fernandez Note: Walk them through the process of creating receiving group texts. LIMITATIONS: Put them here:
  • Remind 101- https://www.remind101.com/Fernandez Note: Walk them through the process of creating receiving group texts. LIMITATIONS: Put them here:
  • Slide Theme - Strategies on how to use web-based polls in the classroom effectively.Fernandez Note - (Note) Might want to change this slide title to Feed back)Live Polling – Poll Everywhere, Poll Daddy - http://polldaddy.com/Polls.io - http://polls.io/Edmodo - http://www.edmodo.com/Edmodo is a secure, social learning platform for teachers, students, schools and districts. Edmodo provides a safe and easy way for your class to connect and collaborate, share content and access homework, grades and school notices. Socrative - http://socrative.com/Socrative is a smart student response system that empowers teachers to engage their classrooms through a series of educational exercises and games via smartphones, laptops, and tablets.Mentimeter - https://www.mentimeter.com/Mentimeter allows you to use mobilephones or tablets to vote on any question you specify. Our vision is to improve the meeting between a presenter and an audience.(Source: http://assett.colorado.edu/post/4278) MentimeterFree for use and allows unlimited polls to be created with no limit to the number of users able to respond to a poll.No registration is required for either the poll creator or the voters. As such there is no way to identify how individual users responded and there are no exporting features making this a poor choice for quizzes or graded problemsPolls are permanently allocated a specific URL so they can be re-visited as long as the URL has been saved.Requires either a web browser capable mobile device or a computer along with internet access in order to create polls or vote. Overall this is a very simple, easy to use, and free service that suffers in the classroom setting from inherent limitations in the application itself and the technology required of the voters.
  • Demo Edmodo and how quick and easy it is for them to create polls, quizes, Small Groups, etc…
  • Poll Everywhere Demo Goes Here
  • Poll Everywhere Demo Goes Here
  • Slide Theme - Discuss the numerous web-based sites that engage students through interactive instant response and feedback that can be used in any classroom.Go Soap Box - http://gosoapbox.com/GoSoapBox is used by educators around the world to break down participation barriers, keep students engaged, and gain insight into student comprehension.GoSoapBox – Source (Source: http://assett.colorado.edu/post/4278) Web-browser based polling, quiz, and discussion service that can be accessed by smart-phone, tablet, computer, or any other web-capable device. Students can ask questions, contribute opinions, take quizzes, and more.Instructors create events (such as lectures or recitation) and can attach quizzes, polls, and discussions to the event. ‘Social Q&A’ feature where students can anonymously pose questions to the entire lecture. Other students can also vote for questions they wish answered allowing the Instructor to tailor a lecture specifically to the needs of the class in real-time.“Confusion Barometer” feature where students have the ability to toggle their status between either ‘I am getting it!’ or ‘I’m confused!’ allowing the instructor to see what percentage of the students are comprehending the lecture.Socrative - http://socrative.com/Socrative is a smart student response system that empowers teachers to engage their classrooms through a series of educational exercises and games via smartphones, laptops, and tablets.Socrative :Source - (Source: http://assett.colorado.edu/post/4278) Similar to Clicker audience response systems, but make use of web browser capable devices (computers, smart phones, tablets, etc).Students do not actually register and as such do not have an assigned identification keyTwo different types of activities: single-question and quiz-based:Single-question activities are ungraded and require the instructor to orally or visually (such as in a PowerPoint/Keynote slide) pose a question. Three types of questions exist: multiple choice, true/false, and short answer. Bar graphs of the responses are presented to the instructor who may choose to display these to the class.Quiz-based activities fall under three categories: quizzes, exit tickets, and space race. Quizzes include a reporting/grading feature and can be created in socrative or uploaded from a spreadsheet (socrative.com provides a template for this). Exit tickets are end-of-class assessments where students can comment on their understanding of the subject matter. Finally space race is a quiz that is run as game where students can work as individuals or teams to try and ‘win’ the race by finishing the quiz first.Study Boost - https://studyboost.com/#( Re-word and first watch the video) Basically allows you to set up times when you will get study questions that you create. You can really pl;ay with the settings and it allows you to get loads of study information that you created at any time. Could be a great fit for AP.
  • Other ideas:Audioboo - http://audioboo.fm/A great site w/ mobile apps for all platforms, for recording one's voice and then embedding it into a site/blog.
  • Slide Theme - Demonstrate how devices such as cell phones, iPod touch, iPad’s and computers can be used simultaneously with Promethean and Smart response device.

Text me the answer  fetc 2013 Text me the answer fetc 2013 Presentation Transcript

  • Option 1: Download this free App:Student Socrative App. Search for“Socrative”Option 2: Using Your any web based device(iPad, iPhone, or Laptop Go to:M.Socrative.comFor this Presentation Join Class Code: 47999
  • Tell Me About YourselfClass Code: 47999
  • The first person to translate this messageand text the correct translation usingSocractivewins a $100 bill.You must answer using Socrative – Makesure that you include your Name as partof the answer.Class Code 47999.
  • ey, cn we mEt @sbux? im so bord @ skool.
  • Cell Phone Device and Policy • Students need access to your School Network • Define PCD – Personal Communication Devices • Define when they are allowed to use the Personal Communication Devices, what are they allowed to use it for, and what are the consequences for misuse of the devices? • Layers of Authority – District Policy, School Administration, and Teacher • When writing the policy make the student the sole responsible party of what they access within that device.
  • NETWORK ACESS TO TECHNOLOGY RESOURCES FROM PERSONALLY-OWNED PERSONAL COMMUNICATION DEVICES7542 - NETWORK ACCESS TO TECHNOLOGY RESOURCES FROM PERSONALLY-OWNED PERSONAL COMMUNICATIONDEVICESFor purposes of this policy, "communication devices" includes computers, tablets (e.g. iPad-like devices), electronicreaders (e.g. Kindle-like devices), cell phones, smartphones, and/or other web-enabled devices of any type.The District provides both a guest network and business network. The business network is a secure network for theconduct of official School Board business. Access to the business network requires prior approval and authorization bythe District. The guest network is CIPA-compliant non-secured network provided for use by students, parents, and othervisitors while on school property.Only Board approved communication devices and authorized users may access the Districts business network. Anynon-Board approved communication devices or non-authorized users must be pre-approved by the Superintendent ordesignee.Establishment, and subsequent enforcement of this policy is intended to minimize the potential exposure to the Districtfrom damages, including, but not limited to, the loss of sensitive District data, illegal access to confidential data,damage to the Districts intellectual property, damage to the Districts public image, and damage to the Districts criticalinternal systems, from unauthorized use.The use of personally owned communication devices of any type must be consistent with the established standards forappropriate use as defined in Policy 7540.03 - Student Network and Internet Acceptable Use and Safety andPolicy 7540.04 - Staff Network and Internet Acceptable Use and Safety.Any user of the Districts networks who violates this policy, who violates the Districts Acceptable Use policy, or whoaccesses the District’s technology resources (servers, networks, printers, projectors, et cetera) without authorizationmay be denied access to the Districts technology resources (server(s), networks, printers, projectors, et cetera) in thefuture. If the violation is committed by a contractor, vendor or agent of the District, the contract may be subject tocancellation. Further, anyone who accesses District technology resources that violates the Districts Acceptable Usepolicy may be subject to disciplinary action.Further, the owner of communication device bears all responsibility and assumes all risk for loss, damage or misuse ofsaid property while it is on Board property. This provision applies, without limitation, to students, employees,contractors, vendors, agents, invitees, visitors, and trespassers.© Neola 2011
  • USE OF PERSONAL COMMUNICATION DEVICES (1)5136 - USE OF PERSONAL COMMUNICATION DEVICESThe use of personal communication devices (PCDs) on school grounds must be appropriately regulated toprotect students, staff, and the learning environment. This policy sets forth the Districts policy with respect toPCDs.For purposes of this policy "personal communication device" includes computers, tablets (e.g. iPad-likedevices), electronic readers (Kindle-like devices), cell phones, smartphones, and/or other web-enableddevices of any type.Students may use personal communication devices (PCDs):A) before and after school, during their lunch break, in between classes as long as they do not create a distraction,disruption or otherwise interfere with the educational environment during after school activities (e.g. extra-curricularactivities) at school-related functions;B) while riding to and from school on a school bus or other vehicle provided by the Board at the discretion of the busdriver, classroom teacher and/or sponsor/advisor/coach. Behavior that distracts the driver of the school bus or othervehicle provided by the Board will not be tolerated; and/orC) for an educational or instructional purpose (e.g. taking notes, recording a class lecture, writing papers) with theteacher’s permission and supervision. However, the non-instructional use of any communication functionality of thePCD is expressly prohibited. This includes, but is not limited to, wireless Internet access, peer-to-peer (ad-hoc)networking, or any other method of communication with other devices or networks. In no circumstances shall the devicebe allowed to connect to the District’s business network.
  • USE OF PERSONAL COMMUNICATION DEVICES (2)At all other times, PCDs shall be powered completely off (not just placed into vibrate or silent mode) and stored out of sight.PCDs shall not be in a student’s possession during State mandated testing.Students may not use PCDs on school property or at a school-sponsored activity to access and/or view Internet web sites that areotherwise blocked to students at school.The preceding prohibitions do not apply to Board-owned and issued laptops, PDAs or authorized assistive technology devices.Students are prohibited from using PCDs to capture, record or transmit the words (i.e. audio) and/or images (i.e., pictures/video)of any student, staff member or other person in the school or while attending a school-related activity, without express priornotice and explicit, written consent for the capture, recording or transmission of such words or images. Using a PCD to take ortransmit audio and/or pictures/video of an individual without his/her consent is considered an invasion of privacy and is notpermitted, unless authorized by the building principal. Students who violate this provision and/or use a PCD to violate the privacyrights of another person may have their PCD confiscated and held until the end of the school year.PCDs, including but not limited to those with cameras, may not be possessed, activated or utilized at any time in any schoolsituation where a reasonable expectation of personal privacy exists. These locations and circumstances include but are not limitedto locker rooms, shower facilities, restrooms, classrooms, and any other areas where students or others may change clothes or bein any stage or degree of disrobing or changing clothes. The building principal has authority to make determinations as to otherspecific locations and situations where possession of a PCD is absolutely prohibited.No expectation of confidentiality will exist in the use of PCDs on school premises/property.Students are prohibited from using a PCD in any way that might reasonably create in the mind of another person an impression ofbeing threatened, humiliated, harassed, embarrassed or intimidated. See Policy 5517.01 – Bullying and Harassment. In particular,students are prohibited from using their PCDs to: (1) transmit material that is threatening, obscene, disruptive, or sexually explicitor that can be construed as harassment or disparagement of others based upon their race, national origin, sex, sexual orientation,age, disability, religion, or political beliefs; and (2) send, share, view or possess pictures, text messages, e-mails or other materialsof a sexual nature (i.e., sexting) in electronic or any other form. As set forth in State law, sexting is the knowing transmission ordistribution to another minor by a computer or similar device any photograph or video of any person that depicts nudity and isharmful to minors. Sexting also includes possessing a photo of any person that was transmitted or distributed by another minorthat depicts nudity and is harmful to minors. Violation of these prohibitions shall result in disciplinary action. Furthermore, suchactions will be reported to local law enforcement and child services as required by law.Students are also prohibited from using a PCD to capture and/or transmit test information or any other information in a mannerconstituting fraud, theft, cheating, or academic dishonesty. Likewise, students are prohibited from using their PCDs to receivesuch information.
  • USE OF PERSONAL COMMUNICATION DEVICES (3)Possession of a PCD by a student is a privilege that may be forfeited by any student who fails to abide by the terms ofthis policy, or otherwise engages in misuse of this privilege.Violations of this policy may result in disciplinary action and/or confiscation of the PCD. The building principal may alsorefer the matter to law enforcement if the violation involves an illegal activity (e.g. child pornography). Discipline will beimposed on an escalating scale ranging from a warning to an expulsion based on the number of previous violationsand/or the nature of or circumstances surrounding a particular violation. If the PCD is confiscated, it will bereleased/returned to the students parent/guardian after the student complies with any other disciplinaryconsequences that are imposed. In particular egregious offenses involving the invasion of another persons privacy, theBoard reserves the right to confiscate the PCD and hold it until the end of the school year. A confiscated device will bemarked in a removable manner with the students name and held in a secure location in the buildings central officeuntil it is retrieved by the parent/guardian. PCDs in District custody will not be searched or otherwise tampered withunless school officials reasonably suspect that the search is required to discover evidence of a violation of the law orother school rules. Any search will be conducted in accordance with Policy 5771 – Search and Seizure. If multipleoffenses occur, a student may lose his/her privilege to bring a PCD to school for a designated length of time or on apermanent basis.A person who discovers a student in possession of or using a PCD in violation of this policy is required to report theviolation to the building principal.Students are personally and solely responsible for the care and security of their PCDs. The Board assumes noresponsibility for theft, loss, damage, or vandalism to PCDs brought onto its property, or the unauthorized use of suchdevices.Parents/Guardians are advised that the best way to get in touch with their child during the school day is by calling theschool office.Students may use school phones to contact parents/guardians during the school day.F.S. 847.0141© Neola 2011
  • Digital Citizenship Edmodo Code: 1pbsqy
  • • Know where the devices are at all times.• Use the device and use it often in your instruction.• Device must be used in quick and short time periods.• Know your student population – are you sharing student devices? Do you have a plan?
  • Sending Messages to Students
  • Mobile Instructional Strategies for Class RoomStrategy #1: Scales of AgreementStudents are often reluctant to share their opinions and perspectives inclassroom discussion. By having students vote on a poll with their cell phones,as the results roll in they receive visual confirmation that their opinions areshared by others in the class.The “Scales of Agreement” strategy works well in the classroom as a method toopen up a classroom debate or to close a lesson. Instead of having studentsrespond to a question that has a correct answer, create the following question:Question: How would you describe your perspective on this concept/topic/issue?A: Completely AgreeB: Somewhat AgreeC: Somewhat DisagreeD: Completely Disagree
  • Mobile Instructional Strategies for Class RoomStrategy #2: Scales of UnderstandingThis questioning strategy is similar to the method described above.However, this time change the language in the question to probe not for studentagreement, but understanding.Question: How well do you understand the concept/topic/issue?A: Completely UnderstandB: Somewhat UnderstandC: Do Not Clearly UnderstandD: Completely Do Not Understand
  • Mobile Instructional Strategies for Class Room
  • Texting in the Classroom
  • Texting in the Classroom Students can sign up with their phones in 3 easy steps: 1) Give the student Class Pagers phone number: (206) 866-6284 2) Have the student text us the classrooms code: @fetc2013 3) If this is the students first class on ClassPager, well ask for their name to set them up.
  • Texting in & outside of the Classroom
  • Web Based Polls – In the Classroom
  • Socrative.Com
  • Edmodo• Create Class or Individual Student Posts• Create Polls• Create Quizzes• Create Small Groups• Create a Folder Library
  • Poll EverywhereAllows your students to beengaged using their cellphones: • Option 1: Text in the Answer via Text Messaging • Option 2: Text in the Answer using your web browser (Pollev.com)
  • Poll Everywhere
  • Interactive Instant Response
  • Other Tools Use QR Codes for URL, Text, SMS, Phone or Contact Podcast with your students: Have them create podcast with their Cellphones/mobile devices.
  • Using your phoneswith other Response Systems
  • Standard Text Messaging Rates Do Apply• Discuss the importance of communication with parents about how you the educator plan on integrating cell phones and other mobile devices into your daily teachings. Last thing you want is an angry parent.
  • SymbalooText Me The Answer Resources
  • Presentation LinksZapd Link with Presentation Materials and Political Cartoons ontexting:• http://carlos-fernandez.zapd.com/textmetheanswer?OoxjDliySymbaloo with Presentation Materials and More:• http://www.symbaloo.com/mix/textmetheanswerBlog with Full Presentation and More: Edmodo Group Code:• http://fishingforedtech.com CS3059
  • Text Me The Answer - Evaluationwww.edmodo.com/fetcevals