mLearning presentation


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  • The annual speak-up report: Filters and Firewalls was the answer in 2003 now it is not using their stuff Among high school students 85 percent report having an iPod 70 percent have a laptop or netbook 30 percent have smart phones Three Screen Report: 2008=11.2, 2009=17.6, the last is Estimated Number of Persons Using TV/Internet Simultaneously 12-17
  • Show GV main page and how it shows up as new messages and responding via text.
  • Oral portion: Useful for ELL students that have yet to develop written language Embracing student's digital culture instead of ignoring it Not currently being taught in classrooms Helps all students and especially ELL students (Hill & Flynn, 2008).
  • Show how to set up the blog to receive posts via email
  • A skill not being taught currently Graphic representations help ELL students (Hill & Flynn, 2006)
  • mLearning presentation

    1. 1. No Cell Phones Allowed A presentation by: David J. Yost An Interactive Introduction to Mobile Learning
    2. 2. Quick Quiz! <ul><li>Take out your cell phone or laptop.
    3. 3. Cells: </li><ul><li>Send a text message To: “22333”
    4. 4. With the message “18549” </li></ul><li>Smartphones and laptops: </li><ul><li>Go to
    5. 5. Enter in the message “18549” </li></ul><li>Everyone should be joined in now </li></ul>
    6. 6. Let the quiz begin...
    7. 7. (Creating Our Future: Students Speak Up about their Vision for 21st Century Learning, 2010)
    8. 8. (Creating Our Future: Students Speak Up about their Vision for 21st Century Learning, 2010)
    9. 9. Some cell phone uses <ul><li>Clickers
    10. 10. Interactive assignments via SMS(Cheung, 2008)
    11. 11. Short reflections
    12. 12. Classroom Communication (Horstmanshof, 2004)
    13. 13. Oral assessments (Kolb, 2008) </li></ul>
    14. 14. Math in Your World <ul><li>With your group think of examples of Math that you have seen in the past few days outside of class.
    15. 15. Pick one supreme example and then text your group idea to: </li><ul><li>(240)561-9216 </li></ul></ul>
    16. 16. How did that work? <ul><li>SMS and voicemail using Google Voice :) </li></ul>
    17. 17. Why was that useful? <ul><li>Assesses content knowledge not writing skills
    18. 18. Engages students using tools they already use daily
    19. 19. Can be structured to teach proper cell phone etiquette (Kolb, 2008)
    20. 20. Enables timely feedback </li></ul>
    21. 21. Where's that angle? <ul><li>Find your group's angle and text a picture or video to: </li><ul><li>[email_address] </li></ul></ul>
    22. 22. How did that work? <ul><li>MMS (multimedia messaging system) message to blogger blog. </li></ul>
    23. 23. Why was that useful? <ul><li>Can be structured to teach proper web etiquette (Kolb, 2008)
    24. 24. Provides many different graphic representations </li></ul>
    25. 25. Review <ul><li>Call in and list one strength or neat thing about mLearning along with one weakness. </li><ul><li>(240) 561 - 9216 </li></ul></ul>
    26. 26. Thank You! <ul><li>Questions?
    27. 27. Comments? </li></ul>
    28. 28. References <ul><li>Cheung, S. L. (2008). Using mobile phone messaging as a response medium in classroom experiments. The Journal of Economic Education, 39(1), 51-67.
    29. 29. Creating Our Future: Students Speak Up about their Vision for 21st Century Learning. (2010). . Project Tomorrow. Retrieved from
    30. 30. Hill, J., & Flynn, K. (2006). Classroom instruction that works with English language learners. Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development.
    31. 31. Kolb, L. (2008). Toys to tools : connecting student cell phones to education. Eugene Or.: International Society for Technology in Education.
    32. 32. Three Screen Report: Media Consumption and Multi-tasking Continue to Increase Across TV, Internet, and Mobile | Nielsen Wire. (n.d.). . Retrieved April 19, 2010, from </li></ul>