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Practical Applications of Technology in Education
 

Practical Applications of Technology in Education

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Rough draft of slide set for an AACTE webinar on practical applications of technology in education... co-presented with Rushton Hurley.

Rough draft of slide set for an AACTE webinar on practical applications of technology in education... co-presented with Rushton Hurley.

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    Practical Applications of Technology in Education Practical Applications of Technology in Education Presentation Transcript

    • Practical Applications AACTE Webinar 11.18.2009 Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • TPACK: *Mishra & Koehler, MSU, 2006 Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • textbooks don’t motivate students Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Our students cannot stuff us into their backpacks. Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • ...nor do we let them graduate with their textbooks. Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • How are we preparing students for a life after high school? Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • mwsu-bio101.ning.com Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • 38,875 absolute unique visitors... from a total of 163 countries Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • ‘twas the night before a due date... Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tori Scott This is my class website! I’ve always loved science, but this year was a whole new experience for me. In our class Mr. Nash gives us multiple ways too look at science. There are so many new things to learn that it’s truly fun to experience it in different ways. I came into this class thinking it was going to be him lecturing and us taking notes. This year was the first year for me that it’s all been so hands on. This class really makes us think. Mr. Nash will just give us something, for instance a visual, and ask us to write about it. Like what we think it represents and our thoughts and opinions on it. I really enjoy doing this. It allows us as students to share what were thinking. That’s one of my favorite things about the website. We’re able discuss and blog about the things we do in class. We each get to share as individuals, which is pretty amazing because each one of us think differently. This also allows us to learn on a completely different level. I’d have to say that if there is one thing i’ve learned this year would be that science is not black and white. Thats a big misconception i’ve had. Through the year though i’ve began to learn and realize that there is always a gray area. The site gives us the opportunity to talk about it and understand more. Tori Scott :) Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Rachel Huntsman I am a student in the dual-credit biology class that uses the blog you have been discussing. I just wanted to let you know my thoughts on our use of the network. I really think it is a beneficial way of learning, and would recommend it to any teacher in order to get their students to actually think about learning. I will admit I was one of the students who took the class just to get this major required science class out of the way before college. However, this coming from a person who really doesn’t enjoy science at all, I have found that I enjoy this class. I feel like I can analyze what I learn and discuss things with other students rather than simply fill out a work sheet and answer test questions. I honestly think I will retain things from taking this class, and I can say I have benefited a great deal from it. I also like the idea that other people, such as yourselves, are actually reading this blog and looking at what we are learning and how we are learning. It makes me think about what I will post because I know someone from the other side of the world might read it. Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • CREATING OUR OWN CONTENT Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • STUDYING OUR OWN WORK Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • “Writing Online: What Really Changes?” the full story Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • (Table 1) Students who constructed comprehensive summary of nutrition unit via online blog post for a wide and potentially global audience (even group): Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • (Table 2) Students who constructed comprehensive summary of nutrition unit via online blog post via MS Word document handed in directly to teacher (odd group): Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • A closer look... traditional online average exam score: 43.2 43.4 readability: 9.1 8.2 word count: 638 399 Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • a typical “traditional report” count: 566 score: 50 Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • a typical, “blog post”, or “post” count: 399 score: 51 Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • *in contrast to the blog... here we see a “discussion thread” Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • MEDIA LITERACY Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • WHY study marine biology? Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • stjoeh2o.ning.com Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • “I think it would be really cool to have a sweet coral like Osha found that was 350 millions years old. (Rugosa spp.) I also found it interesting that there were some freakin ancient corals in IOWA!” ~Torin McKinley, 2008 Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • “...by using the ning site, while just thinking my thoughts out loud into cyberspace, an author heard and sent me a piece of ancient history.” ~Torin McKinley Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • “What if school wasn’t like real life... what if it just was real life?” ~Chris Lehmann, SLA principal Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • "This instrument can teach, it can illuminate, yes, it can even inspire. But it can do so only to the extent that humans are determined to use it to those ends. Otherwise, it's nothing but wires and lights in a box." ~Edward R. Murrow, (about television) Tuesday, November 17, 2009
    • This presentation: http://www.slideshare.net/nashworld My blog: http://nashworld.edublogs.org Tuesday, November 17, 2009