I’ve been thinking about assessment lately. I’ll give details later, once I have clearer things to say on the subject. It’s all been a result of the outcomes of my Kinect Sesame Street TV study (which are far from publishable, but I’m working on it… oh, and a dissertation on it.)
I posted this . . . → Read More: Questions about Assessment
Because a few people had to catch planes and couldn’t be here for this session, I out of the goodness of my every so kind heart said I’d take notes. (Yeah, you can gag now. I’m not REALLY that sweet.)
Points and notes from the talk:
Holding on for a fasten-our-seatbelts look at apps. . . . → Read More: Notes from Warren Buckleitner’s “Ten Affordances of Multi-Touch Every Early Educator Needs to Know”
I promised last night that I’d share our slides from the Citizen Science presentation, since it’s an example of how a game that was initially designed for an older target was applied in a younger classroom with scaffolded supports. This game was used in a combination 1st/2nd grade class at a charter school that . . . → Read More: Citizen Science – Civic Engagement That’s More Than a Game
I’m having a fantastic time at the Early Education and Technology for Children conference! This is particularly exciting for me, because I tend to be in the VAST minority in my own group at home – most people seem to be more interested in media and game interactions for older students and adults. And . . . → Read More: Sharing from the fantastic EETC conference!
I had the wonderful experience of presenting a workshop with two of my dear friends, Dixie Ching (@dixie_nyu) and Carla Fisher (@carlaeng) at the Games + Learning + Society Conference today. I affectionately refer to these kick butt, brilliant, professional ladies as my Kid Mafia cronies. It was requested by participants that we make . . . → Read More: Materials from GLS Presentation – Moving From Content to Discovery: STEM for Younger Learners