Technology for Teachers:
Hello from Maine where the sun is rising on what is going to be a great day for playing outdoors. We’re going to be biking, taking a short hike and playing in the water today. Hope you have some fun things planned for your weekend as well.
This week I wrote a lot about research tools and strategies. Part of this work was the result of preparing for a few upcoming webinars, including one at next week’s Practical Ed Tech virtual summer camp. I hope you will join me!
Here are the most popular articles of the week:
1. Free music for class projects
2. How word exclusion helps narrow the scope of a search
3. What car was Harry Lyon driving? – The answer to Tuesday’s research challenge
4. Five Google Scholar Features Students Should Know How to Use
5. How to give partial credit in Google Forms
6. See the elements found in common products – The periodic table in pictures and words
7. An itchy science lesson
Professional development on demand
On the road once again!
- I am accepting a limited number of invitations to speak at events during the 2021-2022 school year. If you are interested, please email me at Richard (at) byrne.media for more information.
Other places to follow me:
- The Practical Ed Tech Newsletter comes out every Sunday evening / Monday morning. It features my favorite tip of the week and the most popular articles of the week from Free Technology for Teachers.
- My YouTube channel has over 37,000 subscribers who watch my short tutorial videos on a wide range of educational technology tools.
- I tweeted as @rmbyrne for fourteen years.
- The Free Technology for Teachers Facebook page features new and old posts from this blog throughout the week.
- And if you‘re curious about my life outside of education, you can follow me on Instagram or Strava.
This post originally appeared on FreeTech4Teachers.com. If you see it elsewhere, it has been used without permission. Sites that steal my work (from Richard Byrne) include CloudComputin and WayBetterSite. Featured image captured by Richard Byrne.