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Integrating Technology in Instruction

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How to integrate technology using SAMR and social media tools

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Integrating Technology in Instruction

  1. 1. Integrating Technology in Instruction Nell Eckersley
  2. 2. Introductions ▪ Your name ▪ Who you work with ▪ What is one thing would you like to take away from this session? 2
  3. 3. Agenda ▪ Why Integrate Technology? ▪ How to Approach Integrating Technology ▪ What Tools Can You Integrate into Your Teaching ▪ Components of Social Media ▪ QR Codes ▪ Twitter ▪ Facebook ▪ Pinterest ▪ Other Resources 3
  4. 4. Get to This PowerPoint http://www.emergingtechforadulted.com/ 4
  5. 5. WHY INTEGRATE TECHNOLOGY? 5
  6. 6. 6 What do we mean by “Technology” ?
  7. 7. 7 http://www.demilked.com/pencil-carving-graphite-art-elephant-walk-cindy-chinn/ Information & Communication Technology
  8. 8. 8
  9. 9. 9 CONSU ME CREAT E CURAT
  10. 10. DIGITAL DIVIDE It’s more than just an issue of access to hardware. More than just accessibility, individuals need to know how to make use of the information and tools once they exist within a community. 10 https://www.wikiwand.com/en/Digital_divide
  11. 11. DIGITAL LITERACY 1. Go to this link https://padlet.com/Nell/DigLitOBT or scan the QR Code 2. Click/Tap the symbol and type in the text box one digital literacy skill you think your students need for life/work/school. 3. Repeat step 2 for additional skills you want to list 11
  12. 12. 12 https://padlet.com/Nell/DigLitOBT
  13. 13. HTTP://WWW.PEWINTERNET.ORG/2013/07/16/PART-II-HOW-MUCH-AND-WHAT-DO-TODAYS- MIDDLE-AND-HIGH-SCHOOL-STUDENTS-WRITE/ Skills
  14. 14. RESOURCES  2016 National Education Technology Plan http://tech.ed.gov/netp/  “What Comes First: the Curriculum or the Technology?” http://www.edudemic.com/what-comes-first-the- curriculum-or-technology/  Tyton Partners Report “Learning for Life: The opportunity for technology to transform adult education” http://tytonpartners.com/tyton-wp/wp- content/uploads/2015/03/Learning-for-Life_The- Oppty-for-Tech-to-Transform-Adult-Education_March- 20151.pdf  Northstar Digital Literacy Project (Assessment) https://www.digitalliteracyassessment.org/ 14
  15. 15. HOW DO YOU APPROACH INTEGRATING TECHNOLOGY? 15
  16. 16. Integrating Technology How do you include technology in your practice? ▪ Find a tool and figure out how to use it with your students/staff ▪ Think about what you already do with your students/staff and then how technology could deepen or expand on the lesson (POST) ▪ Think of a challenging task and how technology might help 16
  17. 17. POST Method ▪ P is People. Know the capabilities of your audience. Know what scaffolding they’ll need. ▪ O is objectives. Pick one. Decide on your objective before you decide on a technology. Then figure out how you will measure it. ▪ S is Strategy. Figure out what will be different after you're done. Imagine you succeed. How will things be different afterwards? Imagine the endpoint and you'll know where to begin. ▪ T is Technology. A community. A wiki. A blog or a hundred blogs. Once you know your people, objectives, and strategy, then you can decide with confidence.The POST Method: A systematic approach to social strategy by Josh Bernoff 17
  18. 18. What Skills Do Your Students Need? Judging the quality of information Writing effectively Behaving responsibly online Understanding privacy issues surrounding digital and online content Communicating ideas in creative, engaging, or interesting ways Finding information quickly Presenting themselves effectively in online social networking sites Working with audio, video and graphic content 18 HTTP://WWW.PEWINTERNET.ORG/2013/07/16/PART-II-HOW-MUCH-AND-WHAT-DO- TODAYS-MIDDLE-AND-HIGH-SCHOOL-STUDENTS-WRITE/
  19. 19. 19 http://www.hippasus.com/rrpweblog/
  20. 20. 20
  21. 21. 21 https://www.edsurge.com/news/2015-02-06-a-guide-for-bringing-the-samr-model-to-ipads
  22. 22. WHAT TOOLS CAN YOU USE TO INTEGRATE TECHNOLOGY? 22
  23. 23. Components of Social Media: Web 2.0 ▪ Web 2.0 23
  24. 24. Components of Social Media: Personal Learning Network 24
  25. 25. 25
  26. 26. 26
  27. 27. Components of Social Media: Tagging 27
  28. 28. 28 28
  29. 29. Components of Social Media: the Cloud ▪ Cloud Computing ▪ performing computer tasks using services delivered entirely over the Internet. ▪ movement away from applications installed on an individual's computer towards the applications being hosted online. ▪ The "cloud" refers to the Internet and was inspired by technical flow charts and diagrams, which tend to use a cloud symbol to represent the Internet. 29 ▪ http://mobileoffice.about.com/od/workingontheroad/f/cloudc omputing.htm
  30. 30. Components of Social Media: Mobile ▪ Mobile Learning ▪ The use of common handheld hardware, wireless networking and mobile telephony to facilitate, support, enhance and extend the reach of teaching and learning. ▪ https://mobilelearningin fokit.pbworks.com/w/pa ge/41751137/What%20i s%20mobile%20learning 30
  31. 31. Myths & Concerns about Social Media ▪ Only young people use Social Media ▪ Social Media; just a bunch of cat videos ▪ Fears about security & privacy ▪ Hierarchy of needs; technology comes after literacy 31
  32. 32. SOCIAL MEDIA TOOLS As of August 2015, online 18-29 year olds: 82% use Facebook 55% use Instagram 37% use Pinterest 32% use Twitter 22% use LinkedIn http://www.pewinternet.org/2015/08/19/the-demographics-of-social-media-users/ 32
  33. 33. https://medium.com/backchannel/a-teenagers-view-on-social-media- 1df945c09ac6 33
  34. 34. Go to https://pollev.com/n elle 34
  35. 35. How Would You Get to Here? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v =t8XMeocLflc&list=PLeLlOkN8HqB jjoL1urxR7fIH8g-7basV4 Shortened URL http://bit.ly/1MVB0AQ QR Code
  36. 36. QR CODES
  37. 37. What are QR Codes? ▪ Q R stands for ▪ Invented in Japan by Toyota in 1994 to track vehicles during the manufacturing process ▪ Requires 3 things: Device with a camera, that has access to the internet, and that can download a QR Code Reader/Scanner App ▪ Apple Devices: Qrafter ▪ Android Devices: QR Droid NOTE: You should NOT have to pay money or give information about yourself when selecting and installing a QR Code reader/scanner Quick Response 37
  38. 38. LESSON IDEA To hear about this photo Go to this link: http://vocaroo.com/i/ s1vpFDGJLr9 Or scan this QR Code 38 http://www.edutopia.org/blog/ell-engagment-using-photos
  39. 39. Steps to Using in Education 1. First consider what the learning goal is 2. Make sure you have devices that can read a QR Code 3. Make sure the content is mobile friendly 4. Create the QR Codes you need 39
  40. 40. QR Codes in Education ▪ QR Codes in Adult Education (video) ▪ Make your own QR Code Scavenger Hunt! ▪ Scavenger Hunt ▪ 5 Real Ways To Use QR Codes In Education ▪ Black & White and Scanned All Over (video) ▪ QR Codes Connect Students to Books ▪ Shambles QR Code Resource ▪ Desktop QR Code Reader ▪ QR Codes in Education Livebinder ▪ 50 QR code resources for the classroom 40
  41. 41. Make Your Own QR Code ▪ Bitly (for URL’s) https://bitly.com/ ▪ Google (for URL’s) http://goo.gl/ ▪ Kaywa (for URL’s and contact info) http://qrcode.kaywa.com/ ▪ ScanLife (for URL’s and contact info) http://www.scanlife.com/en/ ▪ ZXING (for URL’s, wifi, contact info and more) http://zxing.appspot.com/generator/ 41
  42. 42. Shortening Links You can use BitLy to shorten URL’s without creating an account https://bitly.com/ 42
  43. 43. Make Your Own QR Code 1. Paste the Bitly shortened URL in the address bar of your browser 2. Type .qr at the end of the shortened URL 3. Hit the Enter key 4. Up will come your QR Code 43
  44. 44. ▪ Uh oh, Bitly doesn’t make QR codes anymore…. now what?
  45. 45. QR Codes from KAYWA ▪ http://qrcode.kaywa.com/ 45 45
  46. 46. CREATE YOUR OWN QR CODE 1. Find the link you want to share 2. Copy the link Go to http://qrcode.kaywa.com 3. Paste the link and select Static QR Code 4. Right click on the QR code to copy it or save the image Question: What are three benefits of shortening the link with Bit.ly before making the QR Code? 46
  47. 47. What Skills Do Your Students Need? Judging the quality of information Writing effectively Behaving responsibly online Understanding privacy issues surrounding digital and online content Communicating ideas in creative, engaging, or interesting ways Finding information quickly Presenting themselves effectively in online social networking sites Working with audio, video and graphic content 47 HTTP://WWW.PEWINTERNET.ORG/2013/07/16/PART-II-HOW-MUCH-AND-WHAT-DO- TODAYS-MIDDLE-AND-HIGH-SCHOOL-STUDENTS-WRITE/
  48. 48. TWITTER
  49. 49. What is Twitter? ▪ Microblogging;140 characters maximum ▪ http://twitter.com/ ▪ Hashtag #AdultEdu ▪ Unlike most social media, just because I “follow” you, you don’t have to “follow” me ▪ TwitterChats https://twitter.com/hashtag/ihrch49
  50. 50. Why Use Twitter ▪ Meta-Cognition ▪ Accessible from many places ▪ “Snackable” education ▪ Follow people you can learn from ▪ Practice summarization 50
  51. 51. 51 Twitter.com
  52. 52. Retweeting & Hashtags ▪ RT @Username ● #AdultEdu ● # EdTech 52
  53. 53. Shortened URLS ▪ http://ipadeducators.ning.com/profiles/blog s/preparing-your-school-for-an (73 characters) ▪ Bit.ly/3FjhpX (13 characters)
  54. 54. Anatomy of a Good Tweet 54
  55. 55. 55
  56. 56. Search Twitter ▪ Search on http://Twitter.com for people, keywords or hashtags ▪ Search on http://Search.Twitter.com for keywords or hashtags even if you don’t have a Twitter account ▪ Track hashtags and tweet from http://tweetchat.com/ 56
  57. 57. Finding People to Follow ▪ In Twitter.com search hashtags and words like #AdultEdu #EdTech ▪ See who experts follow ▪ Look for Twitter links on websites you like 57
  58. 58. Sending and Receiving Tweets ▪ Twitter.com ▪ Texts via your cell phone ▪ Applications on computers & smart phones ▪ Tweetdeck ▪ HootSuite ▪ PaperLi ▪ TweetChat 58
  59. 59. Adult Educations & Technology Paperli 59 59
  60. 60. STORIFY https://storify.com/LACNYCnell/distance-teaching-and- learning-2016 Allows you to add tweets to create a story 60
  61. 61. Before You Join Twitter ▪ Come up with possible Twitter names ▪ Have options incase your first choice is taken ▪ Shorter is better ▪ Develop a list of five people/places to follow ▪ Have a picture to upload as your avatar 61
  62. 62. Once You Join… ▪ Follow at least five people ▪ @LACNYCNell for example ▪ Search for people using #AdultEdu and #EdTech ▪ Search for your favorite hobby, writer, singer, actor, comic, political figure, tv show, magazine, organization ▪ Retweet one tweet and create one of your own tweets. Remember to use hashtags. 62
  63. 63. What to Do in the Next Few Weeks ▪ Spend 15 minutes on Twitter every morning (or some other time) ▪ reading Tweets ▪ retweeting ▪ following new people ▪ Try TweetDeck or receiving tweets as SMS text messages on your cellphone 63
  64. 64. Examples Comedy ▪ https://twitter.com/PlioceneBloke ▪ https://twitter.com/DothTheDoth ▪ https://twitter.com/FakeMTA Useful Tips ▪ https://twitter.com/nycgov ▪ https://twitter.com/MTAInsider ▪ https://twitter.com/NY1noticias 64
  65. 65. What Skills Do Your Students Need? Judging the quality of information Writing effectively Behaving responsibly online Understanding privacy issues surrounding digital and online content Communicating ideas in creative, engaging, or interesting ways Finding information quickly Presenting themselves effectively in online social networking sites Working with audio, video and graphic content 65 HTTP://WWW.PEWINTERNET.ORG/2013/07/16/PART-II-HOW-MUCH-AND-WHAT-DO- TODAYS-MIDDLE-AND-HIGH-SCHOOL-STUDENTS-WRITE/
  66. 66. FACEBOOK 66
  67. 67. What is Facebook? ▪ Originally a form of online yearbook ▪ Now a social media platform for sharing all kinds of information 67
  68. 68. Why Use Facebook? ▪ Public or Private platform ▪ Share information about your program, about your students, about yourself ▪ http://www.facebook.com/education ▪ Teach people how to use it for Good 68
  69. 69. Facebook Tools ▪ Pages ▪ Groups ▪ Events ▪ Causes ▪ Notes ▪ Photos ▪ “Like” ▪ Many other Apps Security and Privacy ▪ Don’t do on Facebook what you wouldn’t do in “real life” ▪ Unfriend as you need ▪ Set up groups to control who sees what ▪ Review privacy settings frequently 69
  70. 70. Facebook Profile 70https://www.facebook.com/nell.ecke rsley
  71. 71. Facebook Page 71https://www.facebook.com/thela cnyc
  72. 72. Facebook Group 72https://www.facebook.com/groups/Mobil eMath
  73. 73. Facebook ▪ Groups ▪ Classes ▪ Small group projects ▪ Pages ▪ Organization ▪ Agency 73 73 https://docs.google.com/spreadsheet/ccc?key=0AqvGpEsx6NZUdE9nam Roa08xYml1dWlRVnByVkZ2UVE#gid=0
  74. 74. Facebook Groups and Pages ▪ http://basicblogtips.com/facebook-groups- or-pages.html ▪ http://forumone.com/blogs/post/table- facebook-pages-vs-facebook-groups-vs- linkedin-groups ▪ http://www.facebook.com/blog/blog.php?po st=324706977130 74
  75. 75. What Skills Do Your Students Need? Judging the quality of information Writing effectively Behaving responsibly online Understanding privacy issues surrounding digital and online content Communicating ideas in creative, engaging, or interesting ways Finding information quickly Presenting themselves effectively in online social networking sites Working with audio, video and graphic content 75 HTTP://WWW.PEWINTERNET.ORG/2013/07/16/PART-II-HOW-MUCH-AND-WHAT-DO- TODAYS-MIDDLE-AND-HIGH-SCHOOL-STUDENTS-WRITE/
  76. 76. PINTEREST
  77. 77. What is Pinterest? ▪ Online version of an “inspiration” board ▪ Visual bookmarking tool ▪ Collaboration tool 77
  78. 78. Pinterest 78
  79. 79. Boards 79
  80. 80. Pins http://pinterest.com/nelightful/adult-education-ideas/ 80
  81. 81. Pinning, Liking, and Following
  82. 82. Pinterest in Education 82
  83. 83. Pinterest in Education ▪ Is Pinterest a Teacher’s New Best Friend in the Classroom? ▪ 25 Great Educators To Follow On Pinterest ▪ TechChef4U Pinterest ▪ In The Pinterest Of Education 83
  84. 84. What Skills Do Your Students Need? Judging the quality of information Writing effectively Behaving responsibly online Understanding privacy issues surrounding digital and online content Communicating ideas in creative, engaging, or interesting ways Finding information quickly Presenting themselves effectively in online social networking sites Working with audio, video and graphic content 84 HTTP://WWW.PEWINTERNET.ORG/2013/07/16/PART-II-HOW-MUCH-AND-WHAT-DO- TODAYS-MIDDLE-AND-HIGH-SCHOOL-STUDENTS-WRITE/
  85. 85. INSTAGRAM 85
  86. 86. WHAT IS INSTAGRAM? ▪ Photo & video sharing tool ▪ App has more functionality than browser version ▪ Additional apps allow for even more functionality (like reposting) 86
  87. 87. WHY USE INSTAGRAM? ▪ Most actively used tool by 18-29 year olds ▪ Allows people to share photos or videos—a picture is worth a 1000 words, without other information being shared ▪ Allows people to follow Instagram accounts that interest them ▪ Allows users to comment on and tag images ▪ Did I mention filters? 87
  88. 88. INSTAGRAM TOOLS Humans of New York Five Essential Instagram Tips How do you use Instagram for Business? 88
  89. 89. 89
  90. 90. What Skills Do Your Students Need? Judging the quality of information Writing effectively Behaving responsibly online Understanding privacy issues surrounding digital and online content Communicating ideas in creative, engaging, or interesting ways Finding information quickly Presenting themselves effectively in online social networking sites Working with audio, video and graphic content 90 HTTP://WWW.PEWINTERNET.ORG/2013/07/16/PART-II-HOW-MUCH-AND-WHAT-DO- TODAYS-MIDDLE-AND-HIGH-SCHOOL-STUDENTS-WRITE/
  91. 91. LINKED IN 91
  92. 92. WHAT IS LINKEDIN? A place to ▪ Connect with other people in a professional network ▪ List your work and education experience ▪ Join groups that relate to professional or special interests ▪ Demonstrate skills and knowledge 92
  93. 93. WHY USE LINKEDIN ▪ Help your students develop social capital ▪ Help your students develop their resumes ▪ Promote your program ▪ Develop and maintain an Alumni Group of former students that current students can connect with 93 93
  94. 94. 94
  95. 95. LINKEDIN TOOLS Profile Checklist for Students 10 LinkedIn Tips for Students and New Grads Build a personal website from a LinkedIn profile using Strikingly LinkedIn Resume Builder 7 Ways to Create an Awesome LinkedIn Group 95
  96. 96. LINKEDIN GROUPS 96
  97. 97. What Skills Do Your Students Need? Judging the quality of information Writing effectively Behaving responsibly online Understanding privacy issues surrounding digital and online content Communicating ideas in creative, engaging, or interesting ways Finding information quickly Presenting themselves effectively in online social networking sites Working with audio, video and graphic content 97 HTTP://WWW.PEWINTERNET.ORG/2013/07/16/PART-II-HOW-MUCH-AND-WHAT-DO- TODAYS-MIDDLE-AND-HIGH-SCHOOL-STUDENTS-WRITE/
  98. 98. MORE RESOURCES 98
  99. 99. Media Literacy & Digital Citizenship ▪ Center for Media Literacy ▪ US Digital Literacy ▪ 5 Criteria for Evaluating Web Pages ▪ Connecting the Digital Dots: Literacy of the 21st Century ▪ Center for Digital Literacy ▪ Digital Citizenship: Using Technology Appropriately ▪ Flickr Creative Commons 99
  100. 100. TIM PONDER’S AMAZING TECH RESOURCE ▪ http://literacy.kent.edu/lincs/HI14. html 100
  101. 101. Top 100 Tools for Learning 101
  102. 102. Technology Tools For Teaching & Learning 102
  103. 103. Go2Web20 103
  104. 104. 104 104
  105. 105. QUESTIONS ???105
  106. 106. Nell Eckersley ▪ Literacy Assistance Center ▪ NellE@lacnyc.org ▪ @LACNYCNell 106

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