For: social "web-based presentation" blog* wiki*
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This blog has been developed by TICAL cadre member Devin Vodicka to assist school leaders to better manage email, reduce information overload, increase efficiency, and improve personal satisfaction. You will find successful best practices and some solutions used to help leaders manage email overload.
Classroom20.com, the social network for those interested in Web 2.0 and collaborative technologies in education. Beginners will find this a supportive community and a comfortable place to start being part of the digital dialog.
Part 2: Widespread Use of Social Networks In Society In the second of four Radio TICAL interviews, Steve Hargadon explains the various tools used in social networks and how they can be applied in educational settings both for professional development and teaching and learning. Steve shares how these networks can be used to create meaningful conversations globally.
This video clip runs about two and one-half minutes and provides an easy-to-understand overview of Twitter. Appropriate for personal use, you can also share with staff and parents who might be curious about what micro-blogging is all about.
How to Use Twitter in the Classroom is a “How-to” Manual hosted on the wikiHow site. The current article covers activity suggestions for a wide range of subject areas and also includes links to add-on Twitter tools that can be used to expand or enhance the Twitter experience. Since this is a wiki page, readers are invited to add additional resources and ideas.
Although not written specifically for educators, this wiki is a great resource for adults who wish to learn more about Twitter. Not intended for student use.
This blog provides educators great resources, ideas, and inspiration. Created by Vicki Davis, a teacher an IT director Georgia, Vicki shares her passion for helping students learn through project-based learning.
This blog by Scott McLeod provides resources, success stories, videos, news, and more relating to 1:1 computing programs. Whether you are interested in a laptop, netbook, or handheld program, this is a great place to start gathering information about ubiquitous computing.
Morris County in New Jersey is in the vanguard of public entities using social media and social networking sites such as Facebook and Twitter to work in the public's behalf. Check out what the county government doing. It will suggest lots of ways you might do similar things with your school or district.
This is a blog post by Richard Bryne that helps teachers who want access to videos, but are frustrated with the blocking of YouTube at their school site. Check out all the options!