Recent headlines reference Snapchat, a 2011 multimedia messaging app created by Evan Spiegel, Bobby Murphy, and Reggie Brown:
Snapchat Wednesday introduced a new type of augmented-reality-enhanced interactive lens, Snappables, calling them the first shared AR experiences on the messaging application. (Adweek)
Also Wednesday, Snap’s stock tanked a day after the company acknowledged it’s testing a redesign of the Snapchat redesign. (Deadline)
Is there a way(s) to include Snapchat as a Mobile tech affordance in classroom, online, hybrid instruction?
PBS Teacherline’s course, “Teaching with Primary Sources from the Library of Congress“ begins today (April 18), and I am grateful to facilitate this course!
This is a resource-rich course for educators, administrators, parents…anyone who wants to learn more about the Library of Congress and their resources. We also delve a bit into the topic of copyright, a timely topic at any time.
This post will be updated frequently as an archival record of the resources that we, as a class collective, discover as we explore the resources at the Library of Congress, https://www.loc.gov/. Please feel free to join our participatory partnership- leave a comment, share a resource you find, and/or the way(s) you will include Library of Congress resources in your instructional practice.
Library of Congress Blog: Selecting primary source documents for your classroom:
Library of Congress Blog: Finding and use primary sources:
April 26 Update:
Jackdaws resource (David): https://www.jackdaw.com/p-292-japanese-american-internment-camps.aspx
BreakoutEDU: https://www.breakoutedu.com/gamesold1/ (David)
May 5 Update:
“Fair Use Is A Right” featuring the Dramatic Chipmunk
The 8th Annual 2017-2018 Images of Aging photo contest features endearing photos depicting active aging submitted by the best students at ACU, including Emily Adams We’ll announce the contest winners tomorrow!! Usually, we run a continuous feed powerpoint, but I wanted more of a video experience. Duplicating the upload process for the photos seemed… cumbersome.
I took my powerpoint and saved it as a Windows media file using the following steps:
- Open the powerpoint file
- Click “Save As” and give the file a name in the File name box
- Click “Windows Media Video” from the “Save as Type” dropdown list and then click “Save.”
- Your PowerPoint presentation is now saved as a video file. 4.
- Run from your laptop or log in to social media accounts such as Facebook
- There will be a short delay while the file is uploaded and processed
1ImagesOfAgingPhotosAllPhotos- video opens in a new window
See more information at our “Images of Aging” blog.
Our team submitted proposals for Canvas InstructureCarn
You should too!
Learn More at this link: https://blog.canvaslms.com/en/step-right-greatest-learning-earth
Click here to submit a proposal. Deadline is Friday, February 16, 2018