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Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
Monica dague   interactive whiteboards in education
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Monica dague interactive whiteboards in education

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  • Very comprehensive. For a study by Dr. Robert Marzano on the impact and variables of IWB and LRS in the classroom see this link. For the full study, there is an additional ink within:
    http://bit.ly/9izc6k
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  • 1. The use of interactive whiteboards in education
    Created by: Monica Dague
    In partial fulfillment of the requirements for MAED 5040
  • 2. Interactive whiteboards (IWB) is an interactive display board that is large and displays information for a whole class to see.
    The IWB works along with a projector that is connected to a computer which projects the images from the computer screen.
    IWBs can be mounted permanently on a wall or moved around on a stand.
    What are interactive whiteboards?
  • 3. IWBs can be used for presentations, interactive lessons and games, projecting videos and photos, and browsing the web.
    IWBs allow for students to interact with their learning.
    IWBs allow educators to use a variety of technological resources at the touch of the screen.
    What are they used for?
  • 4. Interactive whiteboards (IWB)
    Smartboard
    Mimio
    ACTIVboard
    Hand-held response devices used with IWBs
    Senteo
    ACTIVotes
    Interactive Whiteboard
  • 5. http://www.macos.utah.edu/documentation/hardware/smart_board_overview/mainColumnParagraphs/00/image/SMARTBoard_600i.jpg
    http://www.berkeleytwpschools.com/bts/Potter/Teacher%20Resources/TR/__index.html_files/smartboard1.gif
    Examples of Smartboards
  • 6. Examples of Mimios
    http://www.computerhardwareinc.com/wp-content/uploads/yapb_cache/mimio_bar_logo.1k3javxv6ag0c0w4kos8o4c0s.6ylu316ao144c8c4woosog48w.th.jpeg
    http://www.delta-av.com.pl/delta2/userfiles/mimo%20picture.jpg
    http://www.visionext.com.au/UserFiles/Image/mimio%20on%20board.gif
  • 7. Examples of ACTIVboards
    http://mcvey.files.wordpress.com/2009/11/promethean-activboard_2.jpg
    http://media.marketwire.com/attachments/200804/TN-424217_080327NewActivboard23.jpg
  • 8. Examples of hand-held response devices
    http://techlogique.files.wordpress.com/2007/04/senteo-1.jpg
    http://edutechation.files.wordpress.com/2007/11/activote-product-image.jpg
  • 9. Depends on the educator implementing the device
    Proper training
    The level of training the teacher receives
    Enthusiasm towards technology
    Willingness to learn
    Are IWBs effective in the classroom?
  • 10. Proper training for the IWB
    Teachers who receive proper training will have a better understanding of the unlimited opportunities that the IWB can bring into a classroom.
    Teachers need to become familiar with the IWB before implementing it into the classroom.
    Teachers who are familiar with the IWB have found the pace of their lessons to increase and students have become more excited about their learning.
  • 11. New opportunities available
    Avoid utilizing the IWB as just a writing tool
    Interest in the IWB from the teacher, will have an effect on the level of interest that students will have with learning
    Center of learning
    A whole new world of learning
  • 12. Comparing lessons
    Implementing the IWB
    Not implementing the IWB
    More whole class teaching
    Quicker pace
    More closed questions
    Student focus
    Student motivation
    Student concentration
    Creativity
    Student-centered
    Slower pace
    More open-ended questions
    More group work
    Less student involvement
  • 13. Incorporate photos and videos
    Utilize information from previous lessons
    Introduce experiments
    Visual learning
    Tactile learning
    Auditory learning
    Uses from research
  • 14. Fear of getting the wrong answer
    Vulnerability and ridicule from peers
    Teachers become mediator
    Familiarity with programs and software
    Less higher level thinking skills
    Not using the IWB regularly
    Tripping over stand legs
    Safety issue with cords
    Re-orienting the board
    Negative Aspects of the IWB
  • 15. Planning
    Preparation
    Teaching
    Student involvement
    Data retrieval
    Available resources
    Speed of accessibility
    Creativity within lessons
    Positive impact for teachers
  • 16. Quality of lessons
    Expectations
    Involvement in lesson
    Improved attitude and response to lessons
    Concentration level
    Motivation
    Focus and attention during lessons
    Positive impact for students
  • 17. Creative thinking skills
    Higher level thinking
    Fear of getting the wrong answer
    Vulnerability and ridicule from peers
    Negative impact for students
  • 18. Plan ahead
    Maintain a well-resourced lesson
    Adapt to any unforeseen circumstances
    Be enthusiastic!
    Most effective use of the IWB
  • 19. Works Cited
    Armstrong, V., Barnes, S., Sutherland, R., Curran, S., Mills, S., & Thompson, I. (2005). Collaborative reseaerch methodology for investigating teaching and learning: The use of interactive whiteboard technology. Educational Review, 57 (4), 457-469.
    Beeland, J. W. (2002). Student engagement, visual learning and technology: Can interactive whiteboards help? Retrieved June 2010, from http://chiron.valdosta.edu/are/Artmanscrpt/vol1no1/beeland_am.pdf.
    Gillen, J., KleineStaarman, J., Littleton, K., Mercer, N., & Twiner, A. (2007). A 'learning revolution'? Investigating pedagogic practice around interactive whiteboards in British primary classrooms. Learning, Media, and Technology, 32 (3), 243-256.
    Latham, P. (2002). Teaching and learning primary mathematics: The impact of interactive whiteboards. Retrieved June 2010, from http://www.beam.co.uk/uploads/discpdf/RES03.pdf
    Miller, D., Glover, D., & Averis, D. (2004). Motivation: The contribution of interactive whiteboards to teaching and learning in mathematics. Retrieved June 2010, from http://cerme4.crm.es/Papers%20definitius/9/Miller-Glover-Averis.pdf
  • 20. Painter, D. D., Whiting, E., & Wolters, B. (2005). The use of interactive whiteboards in promoting interactive teaching and learning. Virginia Society for Technology in Education, 19 (2), 31-40.
    Quashie, V. (2009). How interactive is the interactive whiteboard? Mathematics Teaching Incorporating Micromath (214), 33-38.
    Smith, F., Hardman, F., & Higgins, S. (2006). The impact of interactive whiteboards on teacher-pupil interaction in the National Literacy and Numeracy Strategies. British Educational Research Journal, 32 (3), 443-457.
    Torff, B., & Tirotta, R. (2009). Interactive whiteboards produce small gains in elementary students' self-reported motivation in mathematics. Computers and Education , 379-383.
    Wood, R., & Ashfield, J. (2008). The use of the interactive whiteboard for creative teaching and learning in literacy and mathematics: A case study. British Journal of Educational Technology, 39 (1), 84-96.
    Works Cited Continued

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