youtube

Learning About and From Obsolete Objects

A friend of mine recently Instagrammed a picture of the boom box that she used to crank-up in high school.

Methods for Projecting YouTube Videos Without "Related" Videos

The righthand margin on YouTube can be a laden with "related" videos that you don't want to display to students when you use a YouTube video in your classroom. Hare are some tools you can use to display YouTube videos without displaying the sidebar advertisements and related videos.

Did You Know This About YouTube?

YouTube Help offers three helpful playlists for learning tips and tricks about YouTube and the YouTube mobile apps.

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Common Core, Book Trailers, and Three Good Tools for Creating Them

In last month's issue of The Digital Shift I featured the site Book Trailers for Readers. Book Trailers for Readers was developed by teacher-librarian Michelle Harclerode. Over the weekend Michelle sent me a link to a nice infographic that she created about book trailers and Common Core Standards.

Actividad divertida para tu clase mañana

¿Una actividad divertida para tu clase de mañana…? Con la ayuda de un iPad (o similar) para grabarlo – y la buena voluntad de tus alumnos — tendría que ser fácil hacer un vídeo similar para el "castellano gestual". Primero, deberían hablar con “los nativos” (sus “familias”, otros profes, gente en la calle…), para que […]

A Crash Course in Psychology

Hank Green has launched a new Crash Course series on YouTube. His new series is all about psychology.

Hazte extranjero

Estas Navidades ha dado mucho que hablar el anuncio de la marca de embutidos Campofrío con el título "Hazte extranjero". El anuncio está lleno de tópicos sobre el carácter español y también incluye algunos estereotipos sobre otras nacionalidades, por lo que al llevarlo a clase hay que hacerlo con cuidado; pero es muy interesante. Nuestra […]

Museum of Obsolete Objects

One of my favorite pastimes, and probably one of the favorite pastimes of your students too, is browsing YouTube for new content. In my procrastination yesterday, I came across a wonderful site that might come in handy in your own classrooms: the Museum of Obsolete Objects.

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