As a way to engage our staff in checking out some tech resources, one of our instructional technologists, Melodi Kunn, cooked up the idea of The 12 Sweet Days of Technology; we're already on Day 3! She put together some very easy tech tasks that incorporate some of our favorite tech tools! Now that's a sweet mix! Just scroll backwards to go through all of the days. Check it out and join the fun...

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I love using Interactive Notebooks in history classes. The structure of these notebooks provides students the ability to detail history in an organized manner and to then reflect, respond, and process those details. I used them for years when I taught history. Two years ago, when I was still in the classroom, I was fortunate enough to pilot a 1:1 iPad classroom and I really wanted to take my Interactive Notebooks to a digital format. My choice was Evernote. It was a perfect, or almost perfect, tool. I created a "Classroom Notebook" that I shared with all of my students. It was the template for their notebook. I posted outlines of notes, bell ringers, and class activities in my notebook that students copied, transferred, and completed in their own notebooks. Each student shared the link to their notebook that I kept on a page in the class notebook. At any time I or anyone in the class could peer into their notebooks to see what they were constructing. (Evernote-at least at that time- only allowed you 100 shared notebooks per account so this was my workaround to that; this page has since been removed.) It worked well and I was pleased with the outcome. Those who weren't artistic still had very cool notebooks. They were filled with images and links to video, audio, and primary source documents. But for those students who loved to draw, it definitely fell short of their expectations.

Several weeks ago I was discussing a different take on a digital version of an Interactive Notebook with the teacher who took my place when I left to become an instructional technologist for our district. (This teacher also happened to be my student teacher the year we tried the digital notebooks.) He doesn't have the class set of iPads, but he does have access to iPads and laptops as well as BYOD. His students have gone back to the paper version of the notebook, but he had the idea of using auras to bring the written notebooks to life. I loved this concept! It's basically the opposite take on what I was trying to do. And...this provides avenues for expression, reflection, and analysis both digitally as well as written.

So, here's the plan... any pages students want to create auras for, they just create a unique design or drawing on that page and they take a picture of it to become the trigger image. Then, they create videos, audios, graphics, 3D models to expand, reflect, analyze, predict, compare, contrast the information/events/people being explored. Viola...a paper notebook that springs to life!

Some ideas for use in the classroom:
  • Tutorials for homework-This is a great way for teachers to easily implement blended learning or flipped learning options.
  • Reflective activities that students create discussing their learning on a given topic
  • Adding a digital component to a paper/physical project
  • Book trailers/book reports
  • "You Were There" details of research
  • Interactive bulletin boards
  • Scavenger Hunts
  • Content area Stations
  • Interactive writing
  • Interactive student-created books
Need to know more about auras and how to make them? I love Erin Klein's great blog post on the use of Aurasma in her classroom. Also, check out this Thinglink below:

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I love Google Forms and with the proliferation of Scripts and Add Ons mostly thanks to New Visions for Public Schools' Cloud Lab, teachers now have the ability to automate tasks like never before! But this update just in! To make fabulous forms even better, Google introduced Add Ons directly in forms! Need to add those beautiful equations in your next quiz? Add them directly in Forms with the gMath Add On. Want to eliminate answer choices as they are selected, i.e. selecting parent conference times? Use the Choice Eliminator Add On. Check them out! They are right there in your Forms now! Here was the blog post from Google Drive announcing this addition. Want to get started? Check out the graphic below. 

I have been using Google Forms for years for a wide variety of reasons: 
  • Surveys
  • Assignment Dropbox
  • Idea Collector
  • Quizzes that grade themselves
  • Data Collection (Great for science classes)
  • Voting
  • Peer Review
  • Research (Just a different type of data collection!)
and much has been written about their varied uses like the ever-popular 80 (Now up to 81) Ways to Use Google FormsWe have some new-to-Google teachers in our building this year and prior to meeting with them, I decided to put together a little up-to-date cheat sheet they could rely on as they begin to discover the wonderful world that is Google Forms...

Creating a Google form isn't hard. And with all of the most recent updates, the possibilities for creating dynamic, beautiful forms is even easier! I know there's a lot of information here, but if you're not familiar with Google Forms, poke around and refer back to this graphic.

With the addition of images, math teachers can use the gMath Add On in Docs and Sheets to create equations for math quizzes. (The developer, John McGowan, is a great educator who every math teacher needs to follow!) The use of images is also a great way to structure social studies questions analyzing primary source documents with standardized testing type questions. The possibilities are endless. Features such as randomizing questions or just answer choices makes it harder for students to copy from their neighbors.

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I will admit right off the bat I have a love hate relationship with YouTube. With all of the amazing content uploaded daily, there is no denying it provides the richest learning experiences at your fingertips. It has become my go-to for all types of tech help. Since we have become a Google Apps school district, it makes it very easy to upload tutorial videos needed for training. Many teachers are utilizing this feature as well for their classrooms. Therein lies the problem...while our teachers aren't blocked from YouTube, students are, so using this uploaded content for learning opportunities that aren't teacher-directed, these videos become unusable...but not at home in a flipped environment. Another issue has been the "Related Videos" that populate the right side of the interface. Can that be turned off? No. Can it be manipulated? Yes! Tag your videos properly! Your video's metadata is what helps YouTube select their 'suggested videos' that appear on the video player screen. Check out the graphic below that details how you can make the most out of your YouTube account to maximize student learning opportunities. Also, since our district uses iBoss for our filter, they offer a YouTube Clean Search. Students are able to view YouTube videos using the URL addresses they create for the YouTube videos. I've also included a graphic that details how to maximize this service for student learning and projects. 

Click below to check both out:

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The final installment in this four part post on using social media in the classroom explores the use of Edmodo as a means for making learning social. Sure we use Edmodo as a learning management system. We post assignments, have students submit their work, take tests, but do we maximize it as a social media platform that capitalizes on making learning social? Let's explore some ways you can accomplish this.

Think Differently:
  • Create similar, but different posts that are divided into groups with prompts such as writing prompts, content-specific graphics, current events, vocabulary, content-specific questions. Allow students to select which post to respond and comment to and require them to also comment on someone else's post eliciting conversation on the post selected.
  • Using the "Poll" tool, post multiple polls on different content concepts and let students select which poll to respond to. Then require student to reply why they selected that poll.
  • Have students post as a particular individual related to a book, video clip, battle, mathematician, scientist much like Tweeting or Facebooking.
  • Looking for ways to connect your content to the world around us? Create a Scavenger Hunt or I Spy type activity and have students post those discoveries from their homes, their daily experiences, their interactions, their travels OUTSIDE the classroom. This can be event or holiday related. 
  • Select a "Student Guest Post" each week to engage fellow classmates in "collegial conversations" about your content...yes this will initially have to be modeled and maybe you will need to start with your PreAp/Ap classes, but I have always found students rise to the expectations placed before them.
  • Have you ever thought about a "Group Quiz"? Create several quizzes with a group A,B,C, etc label. Don't randomize the questions. Develop questions that inference content, that challenge their thinking, that foster conversations about the content. Have students group together, research, analyze, and discuss the questions collaboratively. This is an opportunity for students to develop the type of thinking needed to analyze those state-mandated tests.
  • Understand, they want to post to Edmodo...make that work for you and provide them them content-related postings to which they can respond. I realized over Christmas holidays the first year I began using Edmodo that students were just posting random things during the holidays...take advantage of that!      

I love the Edmodo blog in which they enlist educators to post things they are doing in the classroom...ways they leverage Edmodo. While I love Edmodo and all it has to offer as a learning management system, it's just so easy to fall into the trap of narrowly utilizing all it can provide you in the classroom. Reach out to the many educators on Edmodo, open your mind to the many opportunities this tool can provide in making learning social. When you do, you are engaging and empowering your students to learn in ways that are everlasting...beyond the classroom walls.

Additional Social Media posts:

Part One, Twitter                   Part Two: Instagram & Vine          Part Three, Blogger           
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In this third installment of using social media in the classroom, another interesting option is introducing blogging to your students. This gives students an opportunity to develop communication skills, to reflect on their learning, and to share their perspective on the world around them. There are, however, several tips and tricks to maximize effective blogging in the classroom. Explore the resources presented to discover ways you can leverage blogging in the classroom.


Before getting started:
  • Set clear expectations and requirements with regards to writing. Include goals for what you are trying to accomplish, i.e., integration of content skills. So many times we fail to really detail where we are headed and what skills and knowledge the students will acquire as a result.
  • Detail school guidelines with regards to FERPA, acceptable use policies, and digital citizenship in general. Plagiarism is rampant. This is the perfect forum to spotlight this.
  • Read other blogs, dissect them, have students evaluate them and analyze where they want to go with their blog. This is an important piece to the planning process. The selection of the template and how the blog is organized must require some pre-planning.
  • Detail typical grammatical errors and good writing practices. Blogging is a great way to implement content standards with a real-world connection. This is a great opportunity for students to find their voice.
  • Look for opportunities to collaborate with professional bloggers. This would be a great "entry event" to introduce blogging to your classroom. There are also opportunities to collaborate with other classrooms around the world. Take it a step further and map the connections. An easy way to do this is to embed a Visitors Map Widget.
  • Require students to comment on classmates' blogs. This has a twofold purpose. Students learn to formulate meaningful comments that further conversations. The other benefit here is it encourages them to write in a way that ignites conversation.
Social Studies:
  • Current Events-this is a great opportunity to make global connections.
  • Report and reflect on historical events, culture, eras
  • Spotlight historical characters
  • Daily Scribe-Reflect on learning
  • Editorialize content being covered
ELA:
  • Daily Journal-are you having your ELA students journal everyday? Take it to the cloud, provide an authentic audience, and give your students the opportunity to develop their voices.
  • Journal as a literary character
  • Critique literature/reading assignments
  • Group writing exercises-develop stories collaboratively
  • Editorials-let students develop their voice through expressing their opinions
  • Chronicle the reading assignments-detail their thoughts and experiences as they read through the assigned texts
  • Interview writers or other experts in their field to develop the skills of the interview process. (Use the Marcel Proust format.)
Science:
  • Blog as science detectives-assign an ongoing research topic and have students blog about their explorations and discoveries
  • Reflect on their learning; the blog could become a learning log or exam review
  • Further explore various aspects of the content area and blog about their findings-take the learning deeper
  • Spotlight famous scientists and their work
  • Interview scientific experts in their field using the Marcel Proust format.
Math:
  • Exploring mathematical thinking-have students reflect and connect math to their world. Help them develop mathematical thinking through blogging.
  • Interview mathematical experts in their field using the Marcel Proust format.
  • 'I Spy'-have students hunt for math in their world. This is a great way to make connections to math in their world. This is a great way to add video and pictures to their blog.

Need help with Blogger? Check out this Blogger Tutorial:



Additional Social Media posts:
Part One, Twitter          Part Two, Instagram and Vine          Part Four, Edmodo
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In this second installment of using social media in the classroom, we're going to discover the use of Instagram and its versatility in the classroom. I've curated many different resources and ideas for using Instagram and Vine in the classroom. Hopefully, you'll find something you can use.



Ways to Use Instagram in the Classroom

With Instagram you have the option of using pictures or videos; below are some quick resources for ideas you can use:

I really liked some of these ideas from RenWeb:

Using Vine in the Classroom
Vine is another option for the classroom if you're interested in capitalizing on the "Micro-video". The use of these short videos removes the focus from the "technology" and puts it back on the content. Students don't spend as much time on the tools as they do on creating new content, quickly. Here are some resources to examine for using Vine in the classroom:

Can't decide which to use?
Check out this poster that compares the features of Vine and Instagram:

thumb-c8dca4cb6e8cba2ada181c085bc24743.jpg


Here are a couple of videos that demonstrate the power of Instagram and the Micro-video in the classroom.

  



Additional Social Media posts:




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Many teachers have introduced the use of social media in their classrooms and capitalized on its use as a way to give students voice, choice, and an avenue for collaboration. Meeting students where they are, integrating what's important to them with the necessary content to be covered, engages students and creates an environment that learning is social. It is all around us and is ongoing. I love the quote that we are as smart as the smartest person in the room. Are we communicating that to our students? Below I have compiled some resources for a variety of tools that make learning social.

This post is going to be part one of a four part series on the use of social media in the classroom. Part one will focus on Twitter. I often wonder how I lived without Twitter!



Check out these resources to gain more information on Twitter and how it can be effectively implemented into your curriculum. Just click on each graphic.

  

Check out this Twitter Cheat Sheet from Edudemic, This is some great, basic information.

Ready to discover some ways to leverage Twitter for social learning? Really that's the only kind of learning on Twitter! And it's not just for student learning...Twitter is rich with resources for teachers by teachers. Need an activity for a particular concept? Check the Twittersphere. Case in point...I couldn't figure out how to create a leaderboard with certain parameters. My #1 Twitter Smartee, Alice Keeler (@alicekeeler) came to the rescue and, via a Google Hangout with her, developed the leaderboard to all specifications! That girl is a Google Ninja! Click on the graphic below to discover some tips on using Twitter for social learning.


Not convinced yet? Check out these videos:

























Additional Social Media posts:


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The Twitter was on fire this weekend as #CUE14 in Palm Springs, California and #GAFESummit in Honolulu, Hawaii were in full swing. One might wonder how that could provide me with much professional development, afterall, I'm in Midlothian, Texas...quite a distance from either of those conferences. But ah...The Twittersphere is a treasure trove of resources and I stumbled upon some really fabulous resources, tips, and tricks. In fact, it will take a couple of blog posts to cover some of the new things I learned and contemplated this past weekend So...I am going to begin with the tips that grabbed my attention most...two ways to use Google Drawing for creating dynamic graphics to use in Google Sites. Let me preface this by saying, these tips are prime examples of workarounds that will actually solve some issues I personally have with the limitations of Google Sites...AND, they led me to solve another issue I had with graphics and Google Sites. So needless to say, I am really excited about these!

Tip #1 I spotted the tweet below and thought...Wow; that's cool; I love that the graphic automatically updates if changed. Notice this does not include converting the drawing to JPGs. 

Instructions to follow:
  1. Just keep the drawing within Google Drive.
  2. In Google Sites, go to the INSERT menu and insert the Google Drawing directly from Google Drive.
  3. Before you insert, make sure you uncheck the border and the title. That gives this a cleaner look.
  4. Check out the graphic below:



Another method:
  1. Go to the File Menu in Google Drawing
  2. Click on Publish to the Web
  3. Copy the URL for the graphic 
  4. Go to the Insert Menu in Google Sites, select URL and paste the graphic URL into the window.

Implications for Implementation:
What caught my attention here was the idea of an automatic update if the drawing was changed. I do like the Publish to the Web look better; it has a cleaner look and the viewer can't access the graphic directly in Google Drive.

Another thing I found out: You have to use the Publish to the Web method to use Google Drawing graphics in Blogger, but it works there too!

Tip #2: You can add hyperlinks to the graphics and they work! See the tweet below:
With this method, you can create a graphic for Google Sites with multiple hotspots. Can I have an OMG!? One thing I did find out was using the Publish to the Web doesn't preserve the hyperlinks so if you are using hotspots, you have to Insert directly from Google Drive.

Implications for Implementation:
Many times I've wanted to post graphics of apps with links directly to download, but in Google Drive, you really had to make them in a table, get everything aligned, manipulate code to make the table disappear...just a headache. Now all of this can be done ahead of time in Google Drawing and if you change or update any element, it automatically updates on the site! Can I have another OMG!?

Tip #3: Now these two tips led me to uncover another needed workaround with regards to placement of multiple graphics to create a collage-type effect using different sized graphics...something that really couldn't be accomplished with Tables in Google Sites because you can't merge cells when needed. Just make your collage in Google Drawings and you've got this covered. I mean how cool is that!?

New Google Update!
Google has added the cropping tool for images in Google Drawing and Google Slides! This is a great addition as you begin to use Google Drawing for creating interactive graphics for your Google Site or for Blogger.

Stayed tuned for Part 2 of some cool things I learned and/or contemplated while lurking on these two fabulous conferences' Twitter feeds! And a big thank you to my PLN for being such #smartees!

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SXSWEdu...where educators collide with edtech entrepreneurs. This is precisely why I love this conference more than any other. It is the time I get to have direct access to those creating many of the tools I love and use. If affords me the opportunity to meet great minds like Shimon Schocken or hear great edtech leaders such as Alfred Solis from the Buck Institute. But it also affords me opportunities to have direct access to discuss my personal needs in a particular tool that I'm not currently getting, i.e. asking Edmodo two years ago for a question randomizer in their quiz tool...they are great for responding to educator needs. In fact, I've not found any of these startups not to be responsive to educator requests. I could go on and on about continual improvements to a variety of tools that are in direct response to teacher input.

Much is tweeted, blogged, and debated about the sad state of the tense relationship between these two sectors in the education profession. While some great points are made by many, I for one, am tired of the teacher mentality that we are victims, no one listens to us, and everyone is against us. Does not making big money really affect our self perceptions that much? I know I'm stepping out on a limb here, probably making a lot of teachers mad, but I am tired this debate. I KNOW what I do is important. I am empowered by my job because I know the influence I have on the next generation. I know how my words, my attitude, my work can shape and mold a student for success OR failure. I don't need anyone to validate that for me. I have the greatest job in the world...I love what I do. Is it hard? Yes. Do I feel like quitting sometimes? Yes. But that's life, move on. 

Don't get me wrong; I loved the EdSurge article raising questions about the role of teachers influencing emerging educational technology. But here's where I depart from the mainstream of thought...we as educators just need to stake our claim, stop making excuses, and if you don't like something, step up to the plate. At the end of the conference yesterday, a couple of teachers complained to one panel that teachers were under represented and why wasn't a teacher asked to be on their panel. I would like to ask "Why didn't you put a panel together and invite some representatives from the edtech industry?" As an educator, I have the opportunity to hear from educators on a daily basis; what I love about SXSWEdu is having the opportunity to have dialogue other sectors of our profession. This conference is not TCEA, which I also love, but this conference, in my opinion, is not so much about the "how to" but more about the "why or why not". There was some Twitter conversation following TCEA by David Jakes about sessions moving beyond the tools: 


While I totally agree with Jakes here, SXSWEdu is the perfect venue for this! Teacher-led panels on provocative topics that move past the tools will get selected. The sector I do feel that is underrepresented is the administrators. This conference is the opportunity to catch a vision for their district.

So where does that leave us? Maybe there does need to be a little fence mending, but frankly, this debate is getting old. Suggestions have been made by teachers for these entrepreneurs to visit classrooms, see what's going on...Teachers, again I say, stake your claim...invite them in, have them visit and meet the students using their tools. Like I tell students who are feeling left out of a clique, it's a two-way street. It can be done. Last week, we invited the app developer of Write About This, Brad Wilson, to do a Google Hangout with a 2nd grade bilingual classroom. He specifically asked the students to send him any ideas they had to make his app better. 

I guess I just want to go on record as saying I love this conference for its direct access to these edtech companies, networking events, and its efforts to bring educators to the table. We just need to realize we deserve to be there. I look forward to next year!
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While the big push for the Hour of Code was mid December, 2013, we're still at it! Code.org has created some tremendous content that makes it so easy for even the least techie among us to begin to understand the process of coding...and it doesn't matter if you're in kindergarten or a senior in high school; they have provided content available for all ages...in fact, the option I chose said it was for everyone from 6 to 106! Check out this informational video below:


The website has some great opportunities and resources that teachers can utilize to in classroom with their students. There is even a K-8 Introduction to Computer Science curriculum!

Here are some 2nd grade bilingual students from Martha Lackey's class at J.A. Vitovsky Elementary that have taken the challenge:

Many may be asking why the big push for teaching coding...but there has been a lot written about how many jobs in the future are going to need these skills and we just aren't educating enough students to fill those positions. But beyond the future job market, it's a great opportunity to teach critical thinking skills, problem solving skills as well as creativity. In the video below, Mitch Resnick, director of the Lifelong Kindergarten group at MIT Media Lab, discusses the importance of young people becoming fluent in expressing themselves with new technologies, having the ability to go beyond just searching for information or navigating the Internet. He stated that not only are kids learning to code, they are coding to learn because as they code, it enables them to learn many other things. 



At FETC 2014, Google Senior Education Evangelist, Jaime Casap commented that we need to view technology as today's education infrastructure. Technology in and of itself is not education's silver bullet, great education is. Technology is meant to support that great education. With that in mind, it seems logical that we begin to integrate these skills into our curriculum in an effort to take learning deeper.

A way to extend the learning of computer coding: have students write about their experiences. This learning provides great opportunities for writing procedural narrative...expository writing that is difficult for the younger students. The writing also provides students that time to reflect on their coding experiences, taking the learning to a deeper level. So jump on the coding bandwagon with us as we embark on this adventure.
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It's been 13 days since the 2014 TCEA iPad Academy and after exploring many of the resources we gathered for our Thinglink, there were a few apps I wanted to spotlight for learning, content creation, and productivity. There were many highlights for the day and the apps smackdown at the end really provided some great tips, tricks, and resources that capped off the academy. Below are some apps I think might need a deeper look. Check them out and let me know if you find some interesting ways in which to utilize them.

Apps for Content Creation:

Here are four great apps that will allow your students to create some slick looking digital content. By the way, all of these apps are FREE! Comic Maker is a great app that students love because of the comic strip theme. Story Me is a similar option and provides students with a little more variety. I love Face Talker! This is a quick way to check for understanding or present research on a particular subject. Slide Shark is great because you can annotate right on top of the PowerPoint slides and all your animations and videos come through on this app!

Apps for Learning:

Here are a couple of apps for learning. Even though Daisy the Dinosaur is for ages four+, this is a great app to introduce the concept of coding. A by-product of this app is developing vocabulary, especially for the bilingual students. Math Duel is cool because of the split screen to allow for 2 players. This is an engaging way to hone your math skills.

Apps for Productivity:

The apps listed here are AMAZING! With CloudOn, You can actually share and edit Microsoft documents such as PowerPoint on the iPad! It has a share feature that allows you to invite collaborators. Another similar app is Documents. This is a great file manager; it replaces a document viewer, PDF reader, download manager, and music player all in one app! Sound Gecko is a great app for turning the web into audio for your listening pleasure! The last app mentioned here is Flowboard. It probably should have been listed with Content Creation apps, but you can also add links from the web to your Flowboad. I'm going out on a limb here...I think this may be my favorite app reviewed here! I think the possibilities are endless here.

I wanted to mention a couple of blog posts by Richard Byrne that he's posted recently that I thought were pretty interesting. The first one was about kids becoming animators with the free app, Creative Kids. You can read more about this post here.

Another great post of his was 10 Great Apps for a Teacher's New iPad. I think he's done a great job of detailing which apps to begin with! By the way, he mentioned the app Box. This app is similar to Dropbox and if you download and install now, you get upgraded from 10 to 50gb free storage. Sadly, this offer expired February 15, 2014.

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For the last several years, one of the highlights of TCEA has been the Google Academy. Is there ever a point when you think there's nothing new to learn about Google Apps? Does anyone know more about Google Apps than Monica Martinez? That is doubtful! And this year didn't disappoint. While every session I attended was fabulous, chocked full of great resources, I believe my favorite was Tim Chase's session: Google Spreadsheets+Scripts=Bacon. Gotta love Tim and his creative take on presenting! I've really wanted to dig into scripting for a couple of years, but honestly, it's taken me this long to really be able to digest everything you can do with these amazing little tools. While some are relatively easy, like Flubaroo, that grades your Google Form quizzes, several get a little more complex, but automate tasks that make life so much easier for teachers. It is definitely time to step up to the plate!

To curate all of the resources we gathered at the academy, I created the Thinglink below. Spend a little time exploring...I guarantee there is something in here for everyone!

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Well, another TCEA conference is in the books and this one certainly didn't disappoint, or fail to INSPIRE! From the Google Academy on day one, through the iPad Academy, day two, and winding up on day three and four with a smattering of exceptional sessions, my cup runneth over! It's always great to reconnect with edtech friends and revisit favorite presenters to see where their learning has taken them through the year.

Because there is so much I want to share, I'm going to break this into three different blog posts. Today, I am going to focus on the iPad Academy. One of my iPad Academy favs was the iPad PD Toolkit with Lisa Johnson; however, I really want to focus on classroom takeaways. (Check out an additional session Lisa did called S.A.S.S.Y. SAMR Toolkit. #GoodStuff)

A session on 10 iPad Projects Students Will Love provided some great resources with all the links needed to replicate these in your own classroom. Another great session included lots of tips and tricks on the iOS device with Monica Martinez. She provided this great PDF of Tips and Tricks. Another good session in the iPad Academy was Jumping In With iPads presented by Jean Friedman. I particularly liked the way she categorized various tasks and provided resources to get the job done in transformative ways. We ended the day with a TechSlam. People from the audience came up, shared their favorite apps, and demonstrated them. We really loved the app, Morfo. It's great and free; however, if you want to share the video, you have to buy the full version which is $1.99, bummer!

Below is a Thinglink of all of the resources we Tweeted out during the iPad Academy.



Stay tuned for Part 2 of TCEA 2014 Take Aways: Google Academy!
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