Category Archives: Web 2.0

The Tightwad Tech – The Interview

A few weeks ago, after many attempts trying to find a time we could all make, Mark and Shawn at The Tightwad Tech managed to coral Lisa Parisi and myself across timezones long enough to interview us about how we … Continue reading

Posted in 1:1, ActivBoard, Blogging, Brian Crosby, Change, Cooperative Learning, Digital Video, Education, Inclusion, Literacy, Messy Learning, Podcast, Project Based, Student Access, Teacher Access, Technology, Twitter, Video Skype, Web 2.0, Wikis | 1 Comment

Reno Bike Project Winding Up!

We still have a few minor loose ends to finish up, but today we finally can say we have completed our Reno Bike Project, project. Amazing what we got done when we got some consistent time to work the last … Continue reading

Posted in 1:1, Blogging, Digital Video, Education, Field Trips, Literacy, Messy Learning, Project Based, Student Access, Technology, Video Skype, Web 2.0, Wikis | 2 Comments

Skypeing For Online Safety

A funny thing happened over the summer. My students became sixth graders! (and that can’t be good!) ; ) As we began the year and broke out the laptops I saw things happening that I didn’t like. Nothing horrendous mind … Continue reading

Posted in Blogging, Video Skype, Web 2.0 | 3 Comments

Animal Ark "Design An Animal” Video Available

Here in the Reno, Nevada, area have a fantastic resource for studying animals, namely Animal Ark Wildlife Sanctuary. I learned about Animal Ark in 1993 when I first taught in a classroom here. I had the good fortune of having … Continue reading

Posted in Cooperative Learning, Digital Video, Education, Field Trips, Messy Learning, Project Based, Student Access, Technology, Web 2.0, Wikis | Leave a comment

Public Wants More Tech In Classrooms

eSchool News has an interesting article today: “Public wants more tech in classrooms” Poll: Americans understand technology’s importance in schools, but disagree on approaches By Meris Stansbury, Assistant Editor, eSchool News The information in the article stems from a survey … Continue reading

Posted in Education, Project Based, Student Access, Teacher Access, Technology, Web 2.0 | 3 Comments

Have You Used Every Tool In Your Toolbox? Did You Throw Away Those You Haven’t Used Yet?

kitchen utensils.jpg Originally uploaded by CieraH Do you have tools you keep somewhere in your house? If you do, are there some of those tools you have never used? Say a socket for your wrench set that you’ve just never … Continue reading

Posted in Education, Skypecast, Student Access, Teacher Access, Twitter, Video Skype, Web 2.0, Wikis | 5 Comments

The Gift That Keeps On Giving

Boxes!Originally uploaded by mooosh We are at the end of our extended vacation on the East Coast – Fort McHenry and other Baltimore points of interest tomorrow and home on Friday. We got into our room tonight and thanks to … Continue reading

Posted in Change, Education, Inclusion, Skypecast, Student Access, Technology, Video Skype, Web 2.0 | 2 Comments

Twitter In The Classroom

I tried to leave a comment on David Warlick’s redesigned blog, but alas it wasn’t accepted or worthy or something, so I’ll post here instead. David wondered whether he should put a “Twitter-like” app on Class Blogmiester – and I … Continue reading

Posted in Twitter, Web 2.0 | 4 Comments

What If We Got What We Want?

I may not be the first to bring this up. But … At the NECC EduBloggerCon one of the most lively discussions took place in a session where we discussed the “talking points” of Web 2.0. How do we advance … Continue reading

Posted in 1:1, Change, Education, necc07, Project Based, Student Access, Teacher Access, Technology, Web 2.0 | 4 Comments

Cafe Envy

Jeff Utecht wonders why those of us populating the Blogger Cafe find it more engaging than many of the sessions. Well for one, you have a group of the most knowledgeable edtech people from all over the world in the … Continue reading

Posted in Blogging, Change, Education, Messy Learning, NECC 2007, necc07, Student Access, Teacher Access, Web 2.0 | 4 Comments