Free is always good. And, it’s even better when something that’s free is also super useful. Microsoft has three free tools for educators we think you should take full advantage of as they will organize staff and enable professional development.
The goal of a presentation is to effectively convey information that allows the audience to remember what has been said. That being said, there are several options as to how to give a presentation, specifically for a final project. For students, presentations can be given as individuals or groups, or for educators in seminars. The best tool for the job depends on whether the presentation will be visual or verbal.
Topics: Google Education, Google Suite, Google Slides, Microsoft Education, Microsoft Powerpoint, Microsoft Office, Paperless Classroom, Professional Development, Classroom Organization, Google Drive, Open Live Writer, Microsoft, Google
Google Classroom has been instrumental in changing the way education looks today. It streamlines assignments, boosts collaboration and fosters seamless communication to help make teaching more productive. There’s also the advantage of being able to integrate hundreds of Chromebook apps and extensions that save teachers and students time and make it seamless to share information. Extensions enhance the browsing experience by tailoring Chrome’s functionality towards individual needs and preferences.
Topics: Google Suite, GSuite, Paperless Classroom, Google, Classroom Organization, Google Classroom, Chromebooks In Schools, Apps For Education, Technology In The Classroom, Technology In The United States, Academic Technology, Paperless Communication, Educational Technology, Apps In The Classroom, Chromebooks, Google Chrome
My grandmother fit every grandmother mold possible. Impeccable hair. Crisp aprons. Mouthwatering homemade bread on the counter. She ran a tight ship with even tighter hair. For Grandma, spring cleaning was as much a celebration as it was a chore (but then she always smiled most when she was working).
Topics: Paperless Classroom, Classroom Organization, Technology In The Classroom, Academic Technology, Paperless Communication, Homework Online, 21st Century School Technology, Learning Styles, Educational Technology, Managing Technology, Classroom Technology, Chromebooks
Topics: Classroom Organization, Healthy Students, Chromebooks In Schools, Technology In The Classroom, 21st Century School Technology, Educational Technology, Classroom Technology, Chromebooks, Paperless Classroom
We’re in the throws of March Madness, and productivity across American businesses--and classrooms--is taking a nosedive. (Research shows that employers lose an estimated $4 billion in revenue due to the paid time lost in managing brackets, discussing team matchups, and watching games.)
We’ve all had at least one teacher or adult make a notable impression upon our lives. They singled us out, pushed us out of our comfort zone, guided us in our chosen craft, or put us on the road to our destined career--or all of the above.
You already geek out over Excel’s amazing functionality and its features in Windows. Maybe you’ve already used it to create a calendar template. Maybe you color code your personal budget targets. Maybe you already use it to track student progress, grades, test scores, attendance, and days until your next school holiday. We’re not here to judge. We’re here to help you make the most of what this powerful spreadsheet application has to offer.
Technology has moved us forward in many ways, but it can also have us curled up in pain if we’re not careful. Here are four common tech-related injuries that are as easy to get as they are to prevent (thank goodness).
While the New Year for the rest of the country started on January first, most teachers would agree their “new year” started last fall--and so did all of their goals for the school year. That said, January is the perfect time to review those goals, establish new parameters, and determine if they need to be adjusted.