Looking for a fun, professional looking and easy to use program for you and your students? Use Post in Adobe Spark! This free resource allows you to create posters to promote school stores, clubs, sports, etc. - post encouraging messages to students and faculty - learn about and create propaganda - engage in social media marketing - create memes about key vocabulary - digital badges - exit tickets or reflections - marketing materials like packaging (cereal box design, etc.) and more!
In this remixed lesson plan from “Art Show with the Masters” by Daniella Garran and Lisa Brizendine, students will research information on American Indian artists' lives and works. They will prepare works of art based on their understanding of the artists, their time and place in history (if applicable), and their works. Students then create an art show for to feature their artists and the artists' paintings/sculptures/artwork. Students, pretending to be artists, are interviewed on video alongside their artwork. This video will be shown as part of the exhibition.
Remember thos cool moving newspapers and talking paintings in the Harry Potter movies? In this short course, you will learn how to create effects just like that using the Augmented Reality features in ARIS.
By the end of this 10 minute course, you should be able to:
-Upload your trigger images to Vuforia and download the trigger database
-Upload media to ARIS to use as an AR overlay
-Setup AR triggers that will show the overlayed video and launch other ARIS content.
Special thanks to Minnesota History Center for helping develop these new features and lending us this sample content.
After an introduction to the hit show "Shark Tank," students will identify an area of improvement for a product and attempt to sell their idea and/or prototype to potential (mock) buyers in the "Bear's Tank."
This resource includes a link to Creative Commons video, "Get Creative," and video viewing worksheet. The mini-lesson can be used to enhance a lesson segment on Copyright and Fair Use.
This is the world's largest site for arts integration and STEAM in K-12 education. Contains standards-aligned lesson plans, free printables, online courses, certification and conferences for professional development credit. They cover arts integration, advocacy, research, assessment, classroom management, curriculum, organization, PBL and the arts and classroom strategies.
- Educational Technology
- Elementary Education
- English Language Arts
- Fine Arts
- Media Arts
- Performing and Visual Arts
- Life Science
- Physical Science
- Social Studies
- Material Type:
- Alternate Assessment
- Curriculum Map
- Formative Assessment
- Full Course
- Interim/Summative Assessment
- Learning Task
- Lesson Plan
- Reference Material
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- Susan Riley
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This course focuses on developing and refining the skills that will you need to express your voice more effectively as an academic writer. To this end, we'll think about writing as an act of self-discovery, as an act of critical thinking, and as an act of communicating with an audience. Throughout the semester, students will focus on writing as a process of drafting and revising to create essays that are lively, clear, engaging and meaningful to a wider audience.
This curriculum teaches digital storytelling by asking students to describe how media affects social change.
This showcase of digital broadsides is devoted to nature poets and their work. Imagine Nature explores the convergence of poetry, graphic arts, and the technology of the Internet. Along with the text of the poem, some broadsides includes an audio reading (often by the author), photographs or original artwork, related nature sounds, or videos. The featured works include: "The Snakes of September" by Stanley Kunitz| "Sleeping In the Forest" by Mary Oliver| "St. Francis and the Sow" by Galway Kinnell| "For Luis" by Michael McClure| "The Butterfly Obtains" by Emily Dickinson| "Little Cosmic Dust Poem" by John Haines|"Sitting by a Swamp" by David Wagoner.
This course is intended for students pursuing research projects at the Media Laboratory. Topics include Media Lab research areas, documenting research progress, ethical issues in research; patents, copyrights, intellectual property, and giving oral, written, and online presentations of results. A final oral presentation is required. Enrollment limited with preference given to students in the Media Arts and Sciences freshman program.
This course is a continuation of 21F.801. It focuses on expanding communication skills and further development of linguistic competency using a variety of authentic sources, such as the Internet, audio, video, and printed materials, to help develop cultural awareness and linguistic proficiency. This course is conducted entirely in Portuguese.
Based on the Scratch "Animate Your Name" tip tutorial, this mini-lesson has students showing their school spirit by animating their school mascot. The step-by-step instructions assume that the teacher has a little exposure to the Scratch platform.
The late Elliot Eisner identified 10 lessons which are clarified through the study of art in schools. This resource was pulled from the NAEA website - https://www.arteducators.org/advocacy/articles/116-10-lessons-the-arts-teach on August 19, 2019.