Flip InstructionDiigo Flip Instruction Library
What is Flip InstructionThat which is traditionally done in class is now done at home.
That which is traditionally done at home is now done in class.
Students can:Learn content at own paceaccess when neededrewind - play again and againIndividualize learningReviewRemediateUse in blended and online classesPractice SheetsInquiryOpen EndedQuestionsProblemSolving
It started with...Flip Classroom Pioneers: Aaron Sams and Jon BergmanWoodland Park High School
Traditional ClassroomFlipped ClassroomActivityTimeActivityTimeWarm-up Activity5 min.Warm-up Activity5 min.Go over previous nights homework20 min.Q & A time on video10 min.Lecture new content30 min.Guided and independent practice or lab activity55 min.Guided practice or lab activity15 min.New ContentHomeIndependent practiceHome
Where do I start?Begin with the end in mindCollect QUALITY learning resources...To be available whenever - wherever
If content is delivered outside of class time, now what?1) Help support the student understanding of the stated learning objectives,2) Design to help students process what they have learned and place the learning into the context of the world in which they live,3) Be engaging to the students, yet flexible enough to allow students the ability to process and produce in a way that is meaningful to them.
Possible in-class work could include:
Student created contentIndependent problem solvingInquiry-based activitiesProject Based Learning
Interactive questioningContent and idea explorationStudent content creationStudent voice and choiceEffective differentiation in instructional strategies
Spencer, Dan, Wolf, Deb and Sams, Aaron (2012). Are You Ready To Flip?. Retrieved 23 November 2012 from The Daily RIFF: http://www.thedailyriff.com/articles/are-you-ready-to-flip-691.php
Traits of an effectiveFlipped ClassroomDiscussions are led by the students where outside content is brought in and expanded. These discussions typically reach higher orders of critical thinking. Collaborative work is fluid with students shifting between various simultaneous discussions depending on their needs and interests. Content is given context as it relates to real-world scenarios. Students challenge one another during class on content. Student-led tutoring and collaborative learning forms spontaneously. Students take ownership of the material and use their knowledge to lead one another without prompting from the teacher. Students ask exploratory questions and have the freedom to delve beyond core curriculum. Students are actively engaged in problem solving and critical thinking that reaches beyond the traditional scope of the course. Students are transforming from passive listeners to active learners.Bennett, Brian, Kern, Jason, Gudenrath, April and McIntosh, Philip (2012). The Flip Classroom Revealed. Retrieved 21 November 2012 from The Daily RIFF: http://www.thedailyriff.com/articles/the-flipped-class-what-does-a-good-one-look-like-692.php
AdvantagesHelps busy studentsHelps struggling studentsIncreases student-teacher interactionAllows for real differentiationIndividualized learning
Many Ways to Record a PodcastThe first piece of flip QuickTime Player 10.0 (Screen Recording) Camtasia, Jing, Screencast-O-Matic iMovie or Movie Maker Keynote or PowerPoint - Can record too Educreations, Promethean, SmartDont reinvent the wheel Khan Academy YouTube, SchoolTube, TeacherTube NROC or Hippocampus Ted Ed Lessons NBC Learn K-12 (compliments of IDOE) NBC Learn
Ways to Deliver
Flip is also good for...FacetoFace+Online Learning=BlendedLearning