Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
NCTIES How to use ipads in a Non 1:1 Environment
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×
Saving this for later? Get the SlideShare app to save on your phone or tablet. Read anywhere, anytime – even offline.
Text the download link to your phone
Standard text messaging rates apply

NCTIES How to use ipads in a Non 1:1 Environment

253

Published on

Published in: Education
0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
253
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
2
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
2
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. How to Use iPads In a Non 1:1 Environment Created By: Cindy Berry, Natalie Mercer, & Jennifer Thorndyke (January 2014)
  • 2. Session Overview
  • 3. Your Presenters: Cindy Berry Instructional Technology Facilitator Elementary Wilson County Schools Natalie Mercer Instructional Technology Facilitator Elementary Wilson County Schools Jennifer Thorndyke Instructional Technology Facilitator High School Wilson County Schools
  • 4. Managing the iPads
  • 5. Otterboxes ●  Protective Cover ●  $50 - $60* per device ●  Defender Model ●  Available from: ○  TigerDirect ○  Amazon ○  Best Buy ●  Other protective cases available * Prices vary by vendor and are subject to change.
  • 6. Otterboxes Labels: Numbers:
  • 7. Syncing Cart
  • 8. Transporting iPads
  • 9. Student Rules and Procedure
  • 10. Other Tips earbuds screens dark Class set of earbuds, stored in individual bags Screens down or screens dark
  • 11. Creation Apps
  • 12. Bloom’s Revised Taxonomy
  • 13. Creation Apps vs. Gaming Apps Creation Apps ●  can be used for multiple subject areas and topics ●  allows students choices in how they present information ●  reaches higher levels of Bloom’s Revised Taxonomy ●  requires 21st century skills as students think about the purpose and audience of their presentation & how best to use the technology ●  allows for collaboration ●  provides opportunities for students to be leaders Gaming Apps ●  tasks are generally easy to grasp ●  focus is on one subject area ●  games consist mostly of factual content, rote memorization, and require little engagement ●  many are “traditional” academic quiz format (multiple choice) and do not require 21st century skills or higher-order thinking skills. ●  most games do not take the content further - math skills are just basics and do not go beyond the standard algorithm or employ word problems.
  • 14. Creation Apps vs. Gaming Apps Creation Apps Best Uses: ●  Differentiating assignments ●  creating projects and tutorials ●  displaying information learned ●  researching and presenting ●  Jig Sawing Gaming Apps Best Uses: ●  Intervention for basic skills ●  Reinforcement of skills previously taught ●  Small group competitions ●  Centers
  • 15. Creation Apps
  • 16. What does a class look like?
  • 17. Pre-Planning / Collaboration •  Teacher develops lesson and creates rubric (collaboratively with ITF, grade level or department) Links to Rubric-Generating Sites: and create rubric
  • 18. Meet with teacher to develop lesson and create rubric
  • 19. Samples
  • 20. •  Choose which app best accomplishes the goals of the lesson / unit •  Create the necessary accounts for the class (if applicable) •  Determine if a secondary app (Google Drive, Edmodo, Dropbox) is needed to retrieve student work at conclusion of lesson Pre-Planning / Collaboration
  • 21. Keeping up with which iPad belongs to which student •  Create a Google Form •  Use the link of the Google Form to create a QR code. https://qrcode.kaywa.com/ http://www.qrstuff.com/
  • 22. Find I-nigma app on the iPad Scan the QR code
  • 23. Google Form from QR Code
  • 24. Responses from Google Form
  • 25. Lesson Intro •  Distribute rubric to students •  Distribute storyboard/planning sheet •  Review expectations of lesson and iPad (review “I will” statements) •  Show how to use the app •  Q & A
  • 26. “Housekeeping” •  If app requires login by students, allow time for this to be completed •  Show students how work will be collected and which app will be used to do so •  Consider having students use sanitizer to clean hands before passing out iPads •  Cue students to listen by asking them to: o  make screens dark o  put hands in lap
  • 27. Workflow ~ Edmodo ●  Students create their Edmodo accounts using teacher code. ●  Teacher creates assignment. ●  When ready, students login to Edmodo and click “turn in” assignment. ●  You can choose from the camera roll or the student’s backpack. ●  Teacher can grade student work straight from Edmodo--then it will notify the student.
  • 28. Workflow ~ Dropbox Most of us have heard of DropBox, a “cloud” service that gives you 2 GB of free storage space. If you do not already have a DropBox account, you can easily sign up for one www.dropbox.com Did you also know that DropBox can be a great way to collect students’ digital work?
  • 29. Dropitto.me Create a free account at http://dropitto.me Choose a user name and simple password you can give to your students. Ex: http://dropitto.me/berry •  Very simple to use. •  Students access the Internet. Login your dropitto.me account and attach the file they want to send to you •  It “drops” into your dropbox folder. •  Ability to specify the folder that the files are saved to.
  • 30. Flick ●  Easily share documents, images, and videos between iPads, IPhones and Mac Books & other devices ●  Simply select the file you want to share and “flick” it to someone else running the app. ●  From other apps use the “open in” or “share” functions ●  Share Pages, Numbers, Keynote, & PDF files ●  Free
  • 31. Workflow ~ Google Drive
  • 32. Showbie App •  Showbie for Schools is completely free •  Each student can have their own account. •  Integrates well with many other apps: Find out more at: www.showbie.com
  • 33. Our Favorite Apps
  • 34. Puppet Pals •  Free Version available - recommend paid version (Director’s Pass - $2.99) •  Consider VPP for paid apps •  Simple, animated movies •  Collaborative Tool - great for groups •  Take pictures - students become the actors •  Use photos for background / setting
  • 35. Scribble Press •  Paid App ($$) Consider VPP •  Create and publish e-books •  Books can be uploaded into iBooks •  Can also be used to create drawings •  Vast array of drawing tools
  • 36. Pic Collage •  Free •  Create collages using photos, fun stickers, text with cool fonts & frames •  Digital Collage
  • 37. Educreations Features & Functions http://www.youtube.com/ watch?v=Gakgo9IVSD0 ●  Free ●  Web-based and iPad App ●  User friendly ●  Create a multiple-slide presentation ●  Students can voice-over over slides ●  Will record students drawings and writing ●  Teachers can create multiple classes (class codes)
  • 38. Audioboo •  Free App •  Capturing and sharing of audio •  Record up to 3 minutes •  Use in conjunction with QR Codes •  Creates a link to the recording - post your recording easily on the web
  • 39. Popplet Lite ●  Free ●  Create Bubble Map ●  Sequencing/Time Lines ●  Retelling ●  Import pictures
  • 40. iMovie ●  Paid App - currently $4.99 (consider VPP) ●  Create custom trailers or movies ●  Templates ●  Music and Sound Effects included ●  Easily uploaded to Drive, Dropbox, etc. ●  Editing capabilities
  • 41. Doceri ●  Free ●  Students can import pictures and write on their slides. (No type on.) ●  Interactive whiteboard ●  When used with a Macbook, you can also mirror your desktop on an iPad. ●  Teacher can annotate ●  Students can upload as .mov or as .pdf
  • 42. Knowmia •  Free •  Teachers use this to “Flip” their lessons •  15 minute maximum video length •  Students can access lessons without having to sign in •  Students can stop and play at their own speed •  Students do not need a login to access videos.
  • 43. How to Use iPads In a Non 1:1 Environment Created By: Cindy Berry, Natalie Mercer, & Jennifer Thorndyke (January 2014)

×