2015 December Workshop

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Slide 2

Let us pray the Gathering Prayer from the handout together. It is under the 3-2-1 sheet.

Slide 3

When we gather, I attempt to give you some different methods to break the ice, get people talking and laughing, and have a common topic. In October, we played the Ultimate Rock Paper Scissors to get to know the new technology integration specialists and reacquaint ourselves. It could be a fun option for Catholic Schools Week. This month we will complete three rounds of speed dating. This is not to find a dating partner, but to quickly learn from three people.

Slide 4

You will have two minutes to introduce yourself and then share something that you are have an expertise in. Someone else could come to you and ask for some advice. It could be how to group students, to how to use a particular item of technology, to how to get students to collaborate. After two minutes one line will shift to the left and the other line will stay in place so you have a new partner. We will do this three times.

Slide 5

I received survey responses from 56% of the integration specialists who attended the October workshop. It is incredibly helpful to have you feedback. It assists me in setting direction for the following workshops. Everyone continues to find the best method of sharing ideas is through face-to-face/one-on-one learning. Although we all agree that email is not the best way to share learning, more than half of the technology integration specialists still use it as a secondary method of sharing. This is closely followed by sharing information as faculty meetings. Almost 1/5 of the schools have begun using a learning management system such as Edmodo or Google Classroom as a way to share between teachers.

Slide 6

I experimented with a website called Tackk. It is a free site that allows you to create electronic announcements with images, text, sounds, photos, and video. Let’s take a look at what it looks like and how to add information. You may find it a great way to share information with teachers and students.

Slide 7

I asked you to bring a lesson that either you or another teacher wants to add a layer of technology or add another layer of technology. I want you to takes turns. One person will have five minutes to share the project while the other person listens. After about five minutes you will have three minutes to analyze the current lesson on the SAMR levels. I will post an image of the SAMR ladder while you work. Then you will switch roles and repeat the same process. Finally, you will brainstorm ways to improve or enhance the lesson with technology options.

Slide 8

During the time when one person is sharing their current project, I want the other person to be testing out some Active Listening techniques. What is your experience with active listening? It takes time to work on as a skill. At the beginning you might feel like a bit of a parrot. As another person is speaking, your job is to listen intently at the content, feelings, and body language of the other person. When they are done speaking, you need to reflect and echo what you think was said and the feeling behind it. You don’t want to jump in with an answer or response. You can nod your head, keep eye contact, respond with simple yes’ or uh-huhs’. You can ask clarifying questions…tell me more about… and summarize what you believe they want.

Slide 9

When you are working at listening, remember it is very important to keep student learning first. Make sure you know what the goal is for the student learning. Find out what was effective in the past. I learned from The Art of Coaching book to ask if there is already a tech component and what would stop the person from using that technology again. Are they tired of it? Was in ineffective for the students and how? Did they forget about something and might want to repeat it again? Ask about what part of the learning they would like students to explore in a different way. Very importantly, make sure you come away with what the teacher’s learning needs are. As the speaker, I am giving out sticky notes. If you are asked a good question, please write it down on a sticky note so you can remember it in the future.

Slide 10

The Post It Plus app allows a person to take images of sticky notes. Rather than getting stuck in a photo, they are still moveable. They can be combined with other sets of notes. Finally, they can be exported to PowerPoint or PDF files.

Slide 11

Your pre-work for the session was to review and learn about copyright and fair use.

Slide 12

As you worked through the contents in the Copyright Friendly Media section, I hope you began to think about why this topic is so important. Most people, never mind teachers and students, really don’t understand Copyright and Fair Use. I have spent years learning about the topic. My knowledge is continually evolving and growing. As a teacher, do you see citations for images listed as Google? What is the issue here? Google is like the public library. I go to find a book, but I wouldn’t cite the Roselle Park Public Library as a source.

Slide 13

What do you feel you know about copyright? Do the points on the slide make sense to you? What questions do you have?

Slide 14

A very interesting book by Renee Hobbs speaks about Fair Use and digital media. Let’s talk about what you learned through the Google Site and take a look at a short video clip. I’d like you to think about how and why this may or may not be an example of Fair Use. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Lwc6GGIqJ8A

Slide 15

There is a wiki with a link to a Tool for Supporting the Fair Use Reasoning process. This is one of the handouts.

Slide 16

A sample video to think about image and music use. Do you think this is fair use? Why? Why not?

Slide 17

These are not copyright free images. They are copyright-friendly. The image use policy states: “Image Use Policy The Pics4Learning collection is intended to provide copyright friendly images for use by students and teachers in an educational setting. The original photographers of each image retain the copyright to these images and have graciously allowed their use in this collection. The images may not be sold as an image collection or partial image collection. Images in the Pics4Learning collection may be used by teachers and students in print, multimedia, and video productions. These could include, but are not limited to, school projects, contests, web pages, and fund raising activities for the express purpose of improving student educational opportunities.”

Slide 18

Each image gives you information about the image dimensions and file size. There is a button to download the image and a citation. It is a great way to start finding images. The biggest potential problem is also a good lesson in itself. You may not find the exact image you are looking for like you would with a Google image search, but all images are free to use and are vetted as appropriate for student use. It is a great lesson in choosing an image that represents the spirit of what you are try to say.

Slide 19

A sample video to think about image and sound use. Do you think this is fair use? Why? Why not?

Slide 20

Flickr – The Commons is a collection of images from many museums and governments around the world who are providing access to images that are in the public domain. The key is to use the “commons” search box, not the one at the top of the page.

Slide 21

This is a list of some of the many participating institutions. This might be more useful for middle school students.

Slide 22

It is very good for historic photographs. You always want to click the in “Search the Commons” box.

Slide 23

If you have students “Google” copyright friendly images or the word they are looking for, like cat, and copyright friendly image there is no guarantee it is copyright free. They can use the image in a digital project if they think through the Fair Use Guidelines. The image might be on a page where a person wrote, “This is my friendly cat. The image is copyright me.”

Slide 24

Keep in mind that when it shows up, it is because Google saw something on the site that led it to believe it is free to use and share. It also does not guarantee a child safe site. It is important to start slowly having students find images via Google, but in sixth grade they really should not scroll down more than a page or two. Just as with Google text search, Google image search has an advanced search feature. You can select by usage rights. You might want your students to look for images that are free to share or modify.

Slide 25

What happens if you or your student can’t remember where they got an image? Drag and drop the image onto Images.Google.com.

Slide 26

When you click on the image, it reveals all the various sizes of that image wherever Google knows it to exist.

Slide 27

What is the difference between Visit page and View image?

Slide 28

There is no citation, but click on the image.

Slide 29

What is the difference between Visit page and View image?

Slide 30

You will eventually get to the license. In this case it says it is in the public domain. There is also a note below the summary stating it was originally submitted to Flickr with a Creative Commons license. This may not be appropriate because it is a work of an employee whose office duty is a part of the U.S. government which puts the work in the public domain.

Slide 31

What happens if you or your student can’t remember where they got an image? Drag and drop the image onto www.tineye.com. Tineye gets right to the one image and the exact location I found it based on image size and other factors.

Slide 32

If you use Google, you will want to use Safe Search. It is turned on by account.

Slide 33

You can lock SafeSearch.

Slide 34

There are special Device management settings for Chromebooks to always enable save browsing.

Slide 35

As a professional, I try my best to always find the source of images…even this meme that I used last month. You can see the exchange between us. The mom who took the photo granted me permission to use the image as well as giving me the citation she would like below the image.

Slide 36

I went on to thank her explaining that I want teachers and students to realize that there is a person behind the camera shutter as well as the person in the image. You can read the final exchange.

Slide 37

Do you realize you need permission to use photos even if you are in the picture. I had used this last month. I asked for permission for the photo that I used in last month’s presentation. It doesn’t have to be formal. A quick Twitter exchange got me permission for this image that I am in.

Slide 38

I first started thinking about this in 2007. By the 2008-2009 school year, I decided that I would help students think through these concepts by creating their own work to post online. We will be learning about Creative Commons for our next workshop. This young lady chose Creative Commons. Her reasoning was: “I chose to make a Creative Commons license because I think it would cool if people used my animation for a commercial. Of course, I would need to get credit for the work, but I think people should get the chance to mess around with my animation and make it look even better than it already is. (: ” She is now a college sophomore.

Slide 39

My son, on the other hand, chose full copyright. I did email him and ask his permission to use these images and upload them to the Internet.

Slide 40

I’ve taken a quick look at Rubicon Atlas. Please remember to tag the standards as you add lessons. Last month we started working on extending communication standards. Next month we will look at collaboration standards.

Slide 41

I asked you to think about further communication skills we might want in the technology curriculum map. I used Padlet.com for this purpose.

Slide 42

Create a free account. From your dashboard, you can create a new padlet.

Slide 43

The gear lets you create the title and description,

Slide 44

You can make it a hidden link (from search engines) or even password protect the Padlet.

Slide 45

This may not be online forever, but tied into the release of the Peanuts movie is the Peanutize Me website. You create the avatar and can download the image as an avatar or wallpaper. It is free to use as you wish. They created it for this purpose.

Slide 46

Next we will be giving further thought to collaborative projects. It seems that most of the schools do not yet feel comfortable with collaborating with schools around the world. I decided to create two projects this year that I will keep within the Archdiocese of Newark. The website is rcanstories.wikispaces.com. There is a Google Form to sign up. I hope that multiple classes of the same age group will join. It can be done in a self-contained classroom or a computer lab. The idea is that four classes work together to write a story. Class one starts the first paragraph or two. The next class develops the story with another paragraph or two. The third class starts bringing the story to a close. The fourth class writes the end of the story and gives the story a title. Classes can choose to create collaborative drawings. I will turn the finished stories into some sort of a book – either an iBook or a book at Lulu.com or both. More details will follow.

Slide 47

The 6 Sounds Project can be done as a whole class, in groups, or individually. The website is rcan6sounds.wikispaces.com. You can find the registration form there. You will be give six sounds to create a story. There will be categories for the stories. Students pre-write a one minute script and include each of the six sounds at least once. The sounds can be modified. The final audio story must be a minute long. You can upload all the stories to the wiki, but your class will vote for the best. Finally, all participating schools will vote for the best stories by age group and category.

Slide 1

Ann Oro December 2015 If you did not complete the survey about the October workshop please do it now: http://tinyurl.com/rcan2015survey1 2015 Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial SAMR Lesson Collaboration, Copyright Friendly Media, and ISTE Refresh

Slide 3

Networking – “Speed Dating” Ryan Resella 2011 Creative Commons-Attribution https://www.flickr.com/photos/lastminuteracer/5596367114 Ann Oro 2015 Creative Commons-Attribution

Slide 4

I have an expertise in…ask me about… Ryan Resella 2011 Creative Commons-Attribution https://www.flickr.com/photos/lastminuteracer/5596367114 2

Slide 5

Networking: Sharing, Questions, Ideas SafeShare.tv (58%) Plickers (48%) Mystery Science (27%) Document Camera Ideas (21%) iPad as Document Camera (21%) SAMR (18%) Like Riding a Bike (18%) Communication Curriculum Mapping (18%) 20 Instances of Practice (15%) 3-2-1 Sheet (15%) I Will Shore Up Sheet (12%) Blogger Commenting Video (9%) Statcounter (6%) RCAN Learns Google Site (6%) Sign Up Genius (3%) EPIC Books (3%) Feedly (3%) ClustrMap (3%) Google Apps for Education (3%) Face-to-face/one-on-one (100%) eMail (56%) Faculty Meeting (47%) LMS [Edmodo] (16%) 56% Ann Oro 2015 Creative Commons-Attribution

Slide 6

Tackk: an alternate idea for sharing https://tackk.com/21lf3t

Slide 7

SAMR lesson review “The focus on coaching is on learning and developing new skills and capacities.” ~ The Art of Coaching: Effective Strategies for School Transformation by Elena Aguilar Ann Oro 2015 Creative Commons-Attribution

Slide 8

Paraphrasing – use your own words to explain what you think has been said Reflection or echoing – share your interpretation of what the other person is feeling (empathy) Neutral technique – eye contact, head nodding or subtle verbal responses such as uh-huh Clarifying technique – ask for further clarity around what is said to you with questions such as ‘tell me more about that?’ Summarization – summarizing what you hear into a concise statement Active Listening Image and Content: http://www.theperformancecoach.com/uk/blog/active-listening-how-often-as-coaches-and-leaders-do-we-reflect-on-our-listening-skills/

Slide 9

What is the goal of the lesson (student learning first)? What has been effective in previous lessons with this content? If there is already technology embedded in the lesson: what could get in the way of this being repeated? What would you like to have the students explore in a different way? What are the teacher’s learning needs? Important Questions “The Art of Coaching: Effective Strategies for School Transformation” by Elena Aguilar

Slide 10

Post It ® App

Slide 11

Copyright Friendly Media

Slide 12

Image citation: Google Images

Slide 13

Big “C” – Copyright - Questions Constitutional right The minute we create it Intention: creativity, innovation, and the spread of knowledge No forms No money

Slide 14

Does the use transform what is being used? How much is used? What is the purpose? Will the use cause the artist to suffer monetarily? http://safeshare.tv/v/ss563269ffc8332 Fair Use - Questions

Slide 15

copyrightconfusion.wikispaces.com

Slide 17

Pics4Learning

Slide 18

Pics4Learning http://www.pics4learning.com/details.php?img=2015yosemite1.jpg

Slide 19

copyrightconfusion.wikispaces.com

Slide 20

Flickr – The Commons Do not use this Search box.

Slide 21

Flickr – The Commons

Slide 22

Flickr – The Commons Use this Search box.

Slide 23

Google

Slide 25

images.google.com

Slide 26

images.google.com

Slide 27

images.google.com

Slide 28

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Unalakleet_River

Slide 29

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Unalakleet_River#/media/File:Boat_on_Unalakleet_River.jpg

Slide 30

https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Boat_on_Unalakleet_River.jpg

Slide 31

www.tineye.com

Slide 34

https://support.google.com/chrome/a/answer/2657289

Slide 35

Last thought on images as a professional "Success Kid" Photograph (c) Laney Griner / Used with Permission

Slide 36

Ask and ye shall receive

Slide 37

Ask even if you’re in the picture Photo by Ross Cooper. Used with permission.

Slide 38

Creative Commons 2008 Attribution-ShareAlike by Kate Lowe January – Creative Commons

Slide 39

© 2009 Stephen Oro – Fancy Fish Used with permission. © 2009 Stephen Oro – Ying Bam Boom Used with permission. Some students chose full Copyright

Slide 40

RCAN Technology Curriculum Mapping

Slide 41

RCAN Technology Curriculum Mapping

Slide 42

Padlet https://www.padlet.com/

Slide 43

Padlet https://www.padlet.com/

Slide 44

Padlet https://www.padlet.com/

Slide 45

Student avatar idea http://www.peanutizeme.com/

Slide 46

Looking for a collaborative project? rcanstories.wikispaces.com

Slide 47

Looking for a collaborative project? rcan6sounds.wikispaces.com

Summary: Slide deck for the December 2015 technology integration workshop focusing on copyright, fair use, and the SAMR model of technology integration with thoughts on Active Listening. Several new websites with educational potential are mentioned.

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