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Ub dwikirevised


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Ub dwikirevised

  1. 1. UbD  Lesson  Plan   Title:   Wikis  in  the  Classroom   Subject/Course:    Instructional  Technology   Teachers       Topic:   Wikis   Grade:   K-­‐8   Designers:   Scott  Price       Stage  1  –  Identify  Desired  Results   International  Society  for  Technology  in  Education  (ITSE)   National  Educational  Technology  Standards  for  Teachers  (NETS  Standards):     1. Facilitate  and  Inspire  Student  Learning  and  Creativity   Teachers  use  their  knowledge  of  subject  matter,  teaching  and  learning,  and  technology  to   facilitate  experiences  that  advance  student  learning,  creativity,  and  innovation  in  both  face-­‐to-­‐face   and  virtual  environments.  Teachers:     a. promote,  support,  and  model  creative  and  innovative  thinking  and  inventiveness     c. promote  student  reflection  using  collaborative  tools  to  reveal  and  clarify  students   conceptual  understanding  and  thinking,  planning,  and  creative  processes     d. model  collaborative  knowledge  construction  by  engaging  in  learning  with  students,   colleagues,  and  other  in  face-­‐to-­‐face  and  virtual  environments       2. Design  and  Develop  Digital-­‐Age  Learning  Experiences  and  Assessments   Teachers  design,  develop,  and  evaluate  authentic  learning  experiences  and  assessment   incorporating  contemporary  tools  and  resources  to  maximize  content  learning  in  context  and  to   develop  the  knowledge,  skills,  and  attitudes  identified  in  the  NETS·∙S.  Teachers:     a. design  or  adapt  relevant  learning  experiences  that  incorporate  digital  tools  and  resources   to  promote  student  learning  and  creativity     b. develop  technology-­‐enriched  learning  environments  that  enable  all  students  to  pursue   their  individual  curiosities  and  become  active  participants  in  setting  their  own  educational   goals,  managing  their  own  learning,  and  assessing  their  own  progress     c. customize  and  personalize  learning  activities  to  address  students’  diverse  learning  styles,   working  strategies,  and  abilities  using  digital  tools  and  resources     3. Model  Digital-­‐Age  Work  and  Learning   Teachers  exhibit  knowledge,  skills,  and  work  processes  representative  of  an  innovative   professional  in  a  global  and  digital  society.  Teachers:     a. demonstrate  fluency  in  technology  systems  and  the  transfer  of  current  knowledge  to  new   technologies  and  situations     b. collaborate  with  students,  peers,  parents,  and  community  members  using  digital  tools  and  Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  1  
  2. 2. resources  to  support  student  success  and  innovation     c. communicate  relevant  information  and  ideas  effectively  to  students,  parents,  and  peers   using  a  variety  of  digital-­‐age  media  and  formats     Understandings:   Essential  Questions:       Students  will  understand  that:   Overarching  Questions:       Wikis  have  an  educational  value:   • How  can  the  use  of  Wikis  in  the  classroom   • Wikis  promote  student  social  interaction  and   encourage  classroom  participation  and   collaboration     facilitate  active  learning?   • support  asynchronous  communication  that     allows  students  to  contribute  at  any  given   • Does  the  use  of  technology  in  the  classroom   time  and  any  given  place     increase  student  interest  and  motivation?   • students  are  more  engaged  in  the  learning     process  when  they  are  actively  involved  in  the   • How  can  students  be  more  involved  in  the   construction  of  their  knowledge   construction  of  their  knowledge  and  be  given     more  control  in  their  learning?   Wikis  can  be  used  for  teaching  all  grade  levels       • How  can  technology  promote  student   The  use  of  Wikis  in  the  classroom  is  easy  and  does   collaboration?   not  require  any  technical  expertise       Topical  Questions:   Related  Misconceptions:       • What  is  a  Web  2.0?   • Wikis  require  HTML  programing  or  specialized   • What  is  a  Wiki?   technical  ability   • How  can  Wikis  be  used  in  lesson  planning?   • Wikis  do  not  add  an  educational  value  to  the   • How  can  Wikis  be  used  to  collaborate  with   classroom  experience   other  classrooms?   • Creation  of  a  Wiki  is  time  consuming  and/or   • What  other  Web  2.0  tools  can  be  used  with   requires  financial  investment  by  user(s)   Wikis  to  create  fun  and  innovative     projects?     • What  are  some  of  the  pedagogical  uses  of   Wikis?              Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  2  
  3. 3. Students  will  know….   Students  will  be  able  to….       That  a  Wiki  is  a  Web  2.0  tool  that  can  be  used  in   Understand  and  provide  the  definition  of  a  Web   lesson  planning  to  create  fun  and  innovative  projects   2.0.   that  promote  collaboration  among  students  and     other  classrooms  while  facilitating  active  learning.   Identify  3  Wiki  sites       That  there  is  multiple  free  Wiki  sites  that  can  be   Access  three  tutorials  for  the  3  Wiki  sites   utilized  for  teaching.         Understand  how  to  Create  a  Wiki  account   All  grade  levels  can  learn  to  use  a  Wiki.       Identify  pedagogical  uses  for  Wikis  in  the   Students  can  access,  communicate  and  contribute  to   classroom   a  classroom  Wiki  from  anywhere  at  any  time.       Ideas  for  incorporating  the  use  of  a  Wikis  into  their   Other  Web  2.0  tools  can  be  utilized  and  posted  to  a   classroom   Wiki  to  create  more  interesting  and  fun  Wikis  that     encourage  student  interest.   Identify  2-­‐3  additional  Web  2.0  tools  that  can  be     used  collaboratively  with  a  Wiki                Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  3  
  4. 4. Stage  2  –  Assessment    Performance  Task:     • Participants  will  list  three  ideas  on  how  they  think  they  can  incorporate  Wikis  into  their  classroom   and/or  lesson  planning   • Participants  will  list  three  ideas  on  how  they  think  they  can  incorporate  additional  Web  2.0  tools  and   Wikis  into  their  classroom  and/or  lesson  planning    Other  Evidence     • Participants  will  take  initial  survey  (self-­‐assessment)  on  their  current  level  of  knowledge,  understanding   and  use  of  Wikis  in  their  classroom  and/or  lesson  planning   • Participants  will  take  post-­‐  test  to  assess  knowledge  gained  in  workshop  Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  4  
  5. 5. Stage  3  –  Learning  Plan   Learning  Activities         1. Workshop  participants  will  complete  an  initial  survey  (self-­‐  assessment)  to  determine  their  current   level  of  understanding  of  the  use  of  Wikis  in  the  classroom  and  other  Web  2.0  applications.  (W)   2. The  instructor  will  introduce  and  explain:  (H)   a. What  is  a  Web  2.0?   b. What  is  a  Wiki?   c. How  and  where  do  I  go  on  the  Internet  start  a  Wiki?   i. Instructor  will  demonstrate  how  easy  it  is  to  create  a  Wiki  account.   ii. Instructor  will  provide  a  list  of  three  easy  to  use  Wikis.   iii. Instructor  will  provide  the  students  with  three  tutorials  to  use  as  a  reference.   d. Discuss  pedagogical  uses  of  Wikis  and  view  examples  of  educational  Wikis.   3. Workshop  participants  will  list  three  ideas  of  how  they  think  they  could  use  Wikis  in  their   classroom.  (E-­‐1,T)   a. Participants  will  share  with  the  instructor  and  classmates  their  ideas     b. Participants  will  share  with  the  instructor  and  classmates  any  barriers  that  they  feel  may   prohibit  using  Wikis  in  their  classroom/lesson  planning  (time,  knowledge,  don’t  see  the   benefit  etc…)   4. The  instructor  will  introduce  two  to  three  Web  2.0  tools  that  can  be  used  collaboratively  with   Wikis  that  will  create  fun  and  interesting  lesson  plans.  (R)   a. Instructor  will  demonstrate  examples  of  the  two  to  three  Web  2.0  tools     b. Instructor  will  provide  ideas  for  using  these  in  lesson  planning   5. Workshop  participants  will  list  three  ideas  of  how  they  think  they  could  use  the  Web  2.0  tools  and   Wikis  in  their  classroom  (E-­‐2,R)   a. Open  discussion  among  the  instructor  and  classmates     i. Do  the  additional  Web  2.0  tools  add  value  and  interest  to  the  Wiki  and  lesson   planning?   ii. Will  this  create  more  interest  and  participation  by  your  students?   iii. Does  this  create  more  interest  for  the  teacher  to  use  Wikis  in  their  lesson  planning?   6. The  instructor  will  answer  any  questions  on  Web  2.0  tools  and  Wikis.  (E,T)   7. Workshop  participants  will  complete  a  post-­‐assessment  and  workshop  evaluation.  (E-­‐2)         Resources   Web  2.0  links:                                                                          Online  tutorial:                                                                                                                                                                                                                       Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  5  
  6. 6. Wiki  Links:                                                                                                            Online  tutorial:                              ­‐tour                                                                                                                      Other  resources:­‐for-­‐education/p/1422498335/state-­‐of-­‐wiki-­‐usage-­‐in-­‐k12-­‐schools-­‐change-­‐ agency      Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  6  
  7. 7. Post  Workshop  Assessment  Data  &  Analysis,  Participant  Evaluation  Data  &  Analysis,     and  Self-­‐Evaluation  Assessment  Data  &  Analysis:  Wiki’s  in  the  Classroom/  Pre-­‐test:   A.  What  is  a  Wiki?    Is  it  different  than  a  website?    How?   B. What  is  a  Web  2.0?    Is  it  different  than  a  website?    Is  it  different  than  a  Wiki?   C. Are  you  already  using  a  Wiki  or  Web  2.0  applications  in  your  classroom?    If  so,  How?    Data  Analysis  of  Pre-­‐test:  Eight  total  participants   A. All  participants  knew  what  a  Wikis  was.  Four  participants  could  not  identify  the  difference  between  a  Wiki  and  a  Website   and  four  participants  identified  that  a  Wiki  is  interactive  and  collaborative  where  a  website  is  not.   B. Two  students  could  define  a  Web  2.0  and  could  identify  that  a  Wiki  is  a  Web  2.0  website.  Six  participants  answered  they  did   not  know  or  were  not  sure.   C. Three  participants  were  already  using  Wikis  in  their  lesson  planning/classroom  and  five  participants  were  not  currently   using  Wikis  in  their  classroom.  Of  the  three  participants  already  using  Wikis  in  their  classroom,  none  identified  how.    Wiki’s  in  the  Classroom/  Post-­‐test:   A. What  is  a  Wiki?    Is  it  different  than  a  website?    How?   B. What  is  a  Web  2.0?    Is  it  different  than  a  website?    Is  it  different  than  a  Wiki?   C. Do  you  see  yourself  using  a  Wiki  or  Web2.0  applications  in  your  classroom  in  the  future?    Yes  or  No   D. Name  a  Web  2.0  application  discussed  in  this  Workshop.   E. Name  a  Wiki  website  discussed  in  this  Workshop.    Data  Analysis  of  Post-­‐test:  Eight  participants   A. All  eight  participants  could  define  and  identify  that  a  Wiki  is  interactive  and  collaborative;  whereas,  a  website  is  not.   B. All  eight  participants  could  define  Web  2.0  and  that  a  Wiki  is  a  Web  2.0  tool/website.   C. Seven  participants  answered  yes  that  they  could  see  themselves  using  a  Wiki  or  a  Web  2.0  in  their  classroom  and  one   participant  answered  maybe:   a. Yes  answer  ideas:  use  Wiki  for  vocabulary  and  digital  class  book  on  important  people  for  social  studies     b. Maybe  answer:  was  concerned  about  student  postings  and  about  students  that  may  not  have  access  to  the   internet  at  home   D. All  eight  participants  could  name  a  Web  2.0  discussed  in  the  workshop.   E. All  eight  participants  could  name  a  Wiki  website  discussed  in  the  workshop.     Assessment  evaluation  and  revisions  to  workshop:   The  post-­‐test  assessment  shows  that  the  participants  did  understand  the  concepts  of  Web  2.0  and  Wikis  by  the  end  of  the   workshop.  They  all  could  identify  the  Web  2.0  applications  and  Wiki  sites  that  were  discussed  in  the  workshop.  They  also   understood  that  Wikis  were  collaborative  and  interactive  versus  the  passive  viewing  of  material  on  a  website.    Three  out  of   eight  (37.5%)  of  participants  were  already  using  Wikis  prior  to  the  workshop.  After  completion  of  the  workshop,  seven  out  of   eight  (87.5%)  of  the  workshop  participants  answered  that  they  could  see  themselves  using  Wikis  in  their  classroom.       The  only  revision  I  would  make  in  the  future  is  to  make  sure  I  could  better  identify  the  participants  currently  using  Wikis  and   how  they  were  using  them  prior  to  the  workshop,  so  that  I  could  better  judge  the  increased  interest  and  motivation  to  use  Wikis   after  the  workshop.    I  think  I  would  email  this  question  out  to  all  the  participants  before  the  workshop  so  they  would  have  more   time  to  answer  this  question  in  detail.  Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  7  
  8. 8.  Participant  Evaluation  Data  and  Analysis:  Survey  questions:  Rate  on  scale  1  to  5  –  with  1  being  “strongly  disagree”  to  5  being  “strongly  agree”  Five  of  the  eight  participants  completed  the  evaluation  (three  did  not  return  the  evaluation  to  me)   • I  was  well  informed  about  the  objectives  of  this  workshop?     Average  score:    5   • This  workshop  lived  up  to  my  expectations.       Average  score:  5   • The  content  is  relevant  to  my  job.         Average  score:  5   • The  instructor  was  well  prepared.         Average  score:  5   • The  instructor  was  helpful.           Average  score:  5   • I  will  be  able  to  use  what  I  learned  in  this  workshop.     Average  score:  4.5  Survey  improvement  suggestions:  How  would  you  improve  this  workshop?    (the  participants  could  check  any  that  apply-­‐  but  none  were  checked)   • Provide  better  information  before  the  workshop.   • Clarify  the  workshop  objectives.   • Reduce  the  content  covered  in  the  workshop.   • Increase  the  content  covered  in  the  workshop.   • Update  the  content  covered  in  the  workshop.   • Improve  the  instructional  methods.   • Make  workshop  activities  more  stimulating.   • Improve  workshop  organization.    Participant  evaluation  analysis  and  revisions  to  the  workshop:  The  evaluations  of  the  workshop  were  very  good.  I  believe  that  I  met  the  overall  objective  of  the  workshop.  However,  I  was  disappointed  that  no  improvements  were  suggested.    Upon  reflection,  I  believe  this  was  a  time  issue.  The  workshop  was  at  the  end  of  the  school  day  for  the  participants,  and  I  feel  like  they  rushed  through  the  evaluation.  I  definitely  know  that  I  can  make  improvements  to  the  workshop,  which  I  will  discuss  further  in  my  self-­‐evaluation.    The  revision  I  would  make  to  the  workshop  would  be  to  make  sure  I  got  everyone’s  email  address  so  that  I  could  email  him  or  her  the  evaluation  after  the  workshop.    This  would  allow  the  participants  more  time  to  complete  the  evaluation,  and  hopefully,  they  would  reflect  and  give  me  more  suggestions.    I  would  also  make  sure  the  participants  understood  the  importance  of  making  suggestions  and  how  I  could  utilize  them  to  make  improvements  to  the  workshop.    I  would  also  include  a  prompt  for  additional  suggestion  and/or  comments  in  the  evaluation.        Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  8  
  9. 9. Workshop  Self-­‐evaluation:       In  general,  I  am  very  pleased  with  the  workshop.    It  was  received  well  and  the  participants  were  very    involved.    I  have  been  to  many  professional  workshops  where  the  participants  seem  to  be  watching  the  clock  and  waiting  for  the    workshop  to  end.    To  my  great  relief,  the  participants  were  interested,  motivated  and  were  eager  to  share  ideas  and  learn.     I  did  a  great  deal  of  research  and  planning  for  the  workshop.    This  definitely  paid  off,  since  I  felt  very  secure  in  my    knowledge  of  the  material  and  was  able  to  answer  participant  questions  with  confidence.    It  was  surprising  how  hard  it  was  to  keep    the  workshop  to  a  reasonable  length  and  still  allow  time  for  interaction  between  the  participants.    My  goal  was  to  not  only  present    the  information,  but  to  allow  them  the  time  to  explore  the  material  and  share  ideas.    I  felt  the  workshop  would  not  be  successful  if    the  participants  did  not  engage  with  other  and  share  lesson  planning  ideas  and  past  experiences  using  Wikis  and  Web  2.0    applications.     The  presentation  had  a  few  hiccups,  which  surprisingly  worked  to  increase  the  involvement  and  contribution  by  the    participants  to  the  overall  workshop.    I  was  unable  to  play  the  tutorials  for  Voki,  GoAnimate  and  Wikispaces  that  I  had    embedded  into  my  PowerPoint  presentation.  The  Cobb  County  Schools  IT  department  blocked  access.    I  then  had  to  work    with  the  participants  to  describe  and  demonstrate  Voki,  GoAnimate  and  how  to  set  up  a  Wikispaces  account.    Working  together  w e    were  able  to  display  on  laptops  a  participants  personal  Voki  and  I  was  able  to  show  my  GoAnimate.    This  actually  ending  up  being    fun,  and  the  participants  were  excited  to  share  ideas  and  personal  experiences.      Going  forward,  I  have  learned  the  hard  lesson  that    the  technology  in  your  presentation  has  to  be  supported  by  the  technology  at  the  site  of  the  workshop.    This  was  a  mistake  on  my    part,  but  also  a  valuable  learning  experience  for  the  future.    I  have  since  learned  how  to  display  these  tutorials  and  videos  in  my    presentation.     I  defined  the  success  of  the  workshop  by  the  following  factors:  the  technology  specialist  for  my  school  has  asked  me  to    share  these  types  of  ideas  and  workshops  with  our  staff  at  Bullard  Elementary  school  and  the  other  workshop  participants  were    genuinely  excited  at  the  possibilities  of  using  these  instructional  tools.    I  am  eager  to  share  my  knowledge  with  other    teachers  and  look  forward  to  my  next  opportunity.                    Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  9  
  10. 10.     4/7/12& Wikis In The Classroom By Scott Price Wikis In The Classroom ! What is a Web 2.0? ! Web 2.0 is the move toward a more social, collaborative and interactive World Wide Web. ! “A Web 2.0 site allows users to interact and collaborate with each other in a social media dialogue as creators of user-generated content in a virtual community, in contrast to websites where users (consumers) are limited to the passive viewing of content that was created for them.” Wikis In The Classroom ! Examples of Web 2.0 !  Examples of Web 2.0 include social networking sites, blogs, wikis, video sharing sites, hosted services, and web applications.  Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  10   1&
  11. 11. What is a Wiki? ! A wiki is a Web 2.0 site that allows you to become an active participant: ! You can create or edit the site contents. ! You do not need special technical skills. ! All that is needed to get started is a computer with an Internet connection. !  A wiki is continuously being revised and is a living collaboration whose purpose is the sharing of the creative process and product by many. !  The word "wiki" comes from Hawaiian language, meaning "quick" or "fast." Why Wiki? !  students develop writing and debate skills and exposure to diverse perspectives !  teacher can use as a central location for class material and media !  students can access, communicate and contribute to a classroom Wiki from anywhere at any time !  all grade levels can learn to use a Wiki !  promote collaboration among students and other classrooms while facilitating active learning Why Wiki? !  other Web 2.0 tools can be utilized and posted to a Wiki to create more interesting and fun Wikis that encourage student interest !  multiple free wiki hosting sites !  generate more student interest and promote social interaction !  easy to use and do not require advanced computer skills and knowledge !  if you can utilize Microsoft Word, you can Wiki       2&  Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  11  
  12. 12. 4/7/12&   Today’s Objective ! Encourage the incorporation and use of Wikis in the Classroom ! Introduce other Web 2.0 tools and how these can be utilized with Wikis and other resources to create more interesting and collaborative lesson plans ! Discuss lesson planning ideas Pedagogical Uses of Wikis !  Collaborative storytelling ! !  Collaborative writing ! collaborative-writing-using-wikis !  Collaborative dictionary !  students post the words and their definitions into the wiki ! students add pictures and audio files of the pronunciation of each word ! share and collaborate with other classes Pedagogical Uses of Wikis ! Students plan, develop and present projects ! Collaborative projects: ! ! Civil+War+Novels       3&Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  12  
  13. 13. Pedagogical Uses of Wikis !  Teacher can use to post Classroom assignments such as: ! Notes ! Worksheets ! Handouts !  Host on-line e-portfolios of student writing !  Homework spreadsheet: ! Central location for all assignments, project due dates, and upcoming events for the entire grade level. Pedagogical Uses of Wikis !  Create a digital class book: !  Assign each student a letter of the alphabet, word, or topic and a wiki page: ! Each student builds a page about a word related to the class topic ! Students can embed Glogs, upload photos and videos, and add text to their pages ! Use wikis discussion thread for students to comment on each others wiki pages ! Content ideas: ! ABC wiki about any topic (page about a word related to the topic starting with each letter of the alphabet) ! 50 states ! Chemical reactions ! Historical people, places, or events What Are Some Free Wiki Sites? ! ! ! teacher ! ! ! !       4&  Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  13  
  14. 14.   4/7/12& How To Create a Wiki Account on Wikispaces Create Bulk Users For Your Wikispace Helpful Tutorial Links ! Pbworks ! ! ! !     5&Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  14  
  15. 15. 4/7/12&   Your Ideas/Open Discussion !  List three ideas/ways you think you could use Wikis in your classroom !  What do you see as barriers to the incorporation of Wikis in your classroom? ! Time ! Don’t see the benefit ! Too Hard to Learn !  Given what we have learned today, do you still think those barriers are still valid or too hard to overcome? Web 2.0 Applications You Can Use With Your Wiki, Blogs, Smart Boards or Website ! ! ! ! public_index ! ! Voki       6&Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  15  
  16. 16. Voki !  You can create personal Voki accounts for free ! Voki for classroom accounts for education: ! Classroom accounts cost $29.95/year ! 30 day money back guarantee ! Lesson plan database ! Lesson plans are free for anyone to use with or without a classroom acccount Ways to Use Voki in Education !  Have students make an avatar as a classroom introduction !  Poetry and music composition ! Students create poems or lyrics that can be spoken or sung by their favorite avatar !  Present vocabulary list of words for correct pronunciation !  Foreign language ! Students create short stories for their avatar to speak !  Student book talk ! Use to review and summarize books !  Classroom newsletter ! You can place a speaking avatar in a blog, email, website or wiki o GoAnimate       7&  Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  16  
  17. 17. 4/7/12&   GoAnimate !  Create free personal account !  GoAnimate for education: ! ! Lesson Gallery ! Can access with or without classroom account ! Classroom accounts starting at $99.00/year Ways to Use GoAnimate in Education !  Student presentations !  Teacher presentations !  Creative writing !  Introduce concepts on your Wiki page: !  Vocabulary words !  Math concepts/definitions !  Books !  Rules for the classroom/ bullying !  Music Your Ideas/Open Discussion !  List three ideas/ways you think you could use Web 2.0 tools and Wikis in your classroom !  Do the additional Web 2.0 tools add value and interest to the Wiki and lesson planning? !  Will this create more interest and participation by your students? !  Does this create more interest for the teacher to use Wikis in their lesson planning?       8&  Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  17  
  18. 18.   4/7/12&   For The Artist In All of Us ! DoInk ! Create animations ! ! !   9&Source  for  decoding  information:    Based  on  the  UbD  template  ©  Grant  Wiggins  &  Jay  McTighe                                                                                          Page  18