Slides, Assessments, and Bikes – The Week in Review
Good morning from Maine where we’ve finally had a nice stretch of summer weather, if you ignore yesterday’s rain. This week was full of bike rides, a backyard camping trip with my daughters, and general summer fun. I hope that you’ve had an equally great week.
Besides the fun mentioned above, I spent a lot of time working on the backend of PracticalEdTech.com to get it ready to load my courses into a new format that will truly be on-demand. In the meantime, you can still access all of the courses in their current version right here.
These were the week’s most popular posts:
1. Five Wolfram Alpha Tutorials for Teachers
2. A New Google Classroom Control Over Assignment Submissions
3. Using AI for Creating Formative Assessments
4. 71 Google Slides Tutorials
5. Five Resources for Teaching and Learning About Copyright
6. Four Dozen Google Forms Tutorials
7. Five Tools for Creating Automatically Scored Formative Assessments
Like roughly 100 million other people, I’m on Threads. You can join me here
. I’m using it like I did Twitter in 2007, check it out
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Self-paced Courses You Can Start Today
Workshops and Keynotes
If you’d like to have me speak at your school or conference, please send me an email at richardbyrne (at) freetech4teachers.com or fill out the form on this page.
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 week’s most popular posts from Free Technology for Teachers.My YouTube channel
has more than 46,000 subscribers watching my short tutorial videos on a wide array of educational technology tools. I’ve been Tweeting as @rmbyrne
for fifteen years. I update my LinkedIn profile
a time or two every week.The Free Technology for Teachers Facebook page
features new and old posts from this blog throughout the week. If you’re curious about my life outside of education, you can follow me on Strava
.This post originally appeared on FreeTech4Teachers.com. If you see it elsewhere, it has been used without permission. Featured image captured by Richard Byrne.
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