How does it look when you have students conduct research using the web? Often times, students type in an entire question and assume the first result from that search is the one they need to use. The sheer number of results can be overwhelming and choosing the best result is difficult. Let’s take some time to learn how to narrow down the number of results to make searching more effective.
Google Sheets often gets a reputation for the “difficult” or maybe the “least used" app in G-Suite waffle. But that doesn’t need to be the case all the time! In today’s episode we will share ways students and teachers currently use Sheets in the classroom and then ways you can tech it up a notch when it comes to your knowledge and usage of Google Sheets.
We are excited to haveEmily McDonald as today's guest from Chattanooga, Tennessee!
Just as it is key for detectives to collect evidence to solve a crime, teachers must also collect evidence of learning in order to provide effective instruction. This evidence of learning can certainly be a final grade however, how do we know along the way that students are progressing toward the learning goal? Luckily, technology can be a tremendous help with collecting evidence of active learning while at the same time keeping students accountable for their work. Our focus will be on using Google Docs for Brainstorming, Picture Prompts, and Reader's Response