Using pixels to create art beckons back to a simpler time, with less sophisticated graphics, but it’s a good place to start when learning about things like computers, computer animation, graphics, and yes, spreadsheets!
G Suite for Education helps students move from collecting ideas to creating projects and papers as quickly and easily as possible. Google Docs achieves this by facilitating collaboration, making it easy to work on any device, and weaving in machine intelligence to handle the more mundane elements of getting work done.
Andreas shows off some of the new features in Google Docs (and some old ones) including formatting tools, columns, and table of contents with page numbers.
Resources for Ohio’s State Tests online, including practice portal, help for Test Administrators, and resources for students to practice with the online versions of the state tests. Some areas require a login.
Technology can be a powerful tool to assist students with special needs or any sort of learning challenge. In particular, the Chrome web browser allows users to install a wide variety of web extensions that provide tools that can help all learners, regardless of ability level.
The NEOTIE Annual Educational Technology Conference took place at Orange High School this year, and 120 local educators participated in a day-long learning event, including a keynote session, breakout sessions, and more.
Explore uses Google smarts to help you create amazing presentations, spreadsheets and documents in a fraction of the time they used to take…so you can get on with what’s most important in your life. It’s like having a researcher, analyst and designer by your side.
Abbie Butler and her students use technology in the classroom routinely for project-based learning, in-lab work, and quizzes and tests.
To Erin Hunkemoeller’s students, the iPad is a classroom staple. Every student is provided a device. Students use them daily to organize notes, engage in interactive learning, practice speaking and writing Spanish and do research with their teams.
Kaylee Jones operates a flipped classroom. She records her lessons, posts them online and requires students to watch lessons over the weekend. Flipping the classroom gives her time during the week to work with students individually and to have small groups of them work on team assignments.