Recently I posted about Google Sheets and how awesome the query function is. I thought it was so cool that I would make a little video about how to do it, in case my instructions were not super clear. Watch it below and leave comments about how you would use the query function in your classroom or school.
If you’ve been thinking about trying out Edmodo now is the time and to help you out I’ve updated and embedded my guide below. Edmodo is a great way to increase the communication in the class, help students organize and to build a stronger learning community. It’s free, powerful and if you’re on the fence I urge to try it out.
Here is another update to my guide for Edmodo. When I started this guide it was only 9 pages long and now here it is 36 pages later. This guide covers everything from signing yourself up to managing grades and everything in between. Feel free to download, print and distribute the guide however you want.
Enjoy and happy Edmodoying (that’s not a word)
Grading may not be the most pleasurable act involved in our honorary profession, but at least we can streamline the process and make it a little easier on you. This works for Word 2003, 2007, and most probably 2010. It will help you create a reusable rubric or check list to help you speed through those piles of projects, papers, or presentations. If you have a Mac and would like to know how to do it, click on this link for the article and this link for the video.
OK folks, as promised here is the guide to how to set up your class blog. I won’t be hitting all the ins and outs of WordPress.com, just the basics on how to create a blog, add your students, and how to allow them or others to comment on the blog. It’ll be quick with loads of pictures, and if I have the energy (and I think I will) I’ll add a quick video. So read on past the break to get all the goodness.