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WHAT ELSE IS OUT THERE?

This site is only one of many out there designed to assist today's educators in their professional obligations.  A big challenge for today's busy teachers is to be able to quickly access quality resources, as well as find beneficial professional advice on their daily routines.  Here are some other incredibly valuable resources out there for teachers to search for unending sources of useful educational material...

SOCIAL STUDIES LINKS:
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ENGLISH LANGUAGE ARTS LINKS:
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  1. The EDSITEment Project: http://edsitement.neh.gov/
    A combination of useful links to top Humanities-related educational sites available on the Web.

    A meta-site with links to educational sites on the Web that provide accurate, current, accessible, and rich information in such core humanities subjects as history/social studies, literature/language arts, government, and foreign languages. It is meant to guide teachers through the labyrinth of approximately 66,000 so-called educational sites on the World Wide Web ... using the following critieria ...

    1. Intellectual Quality: Does the site provide rich, deep, and multi-layered humanities content? ...
    2. Website Design: Is the site user-friendly and attractive graphically? ...
    3. Website Impact: Can this site serve multiple audiences or is it highly specialized? (Katz: 1998, 145)
  2. Interactive Language Learning on the web: http://www.cal.org/ericcll/faqs/RGOs/webcall.html
     
  3. The Folger Shakespeare Library: http://www.folger.edu/education/teaching.htm
     
  4. Electronic Shakespeare: http://www.wfu.edu/~tedforrl/shakespeare/
     
  5. Mr. William Shakespeare and the Internet: http://shakespeare.palomar.edu/intro.htm
     
  6. Shakespeare Online: http://www.shakespeare-online.com/
     
  7. The Shakespeare Resource Center: http://www.bardweb.net/
     
  8. Shakespeare Illustrated: http://www.english.emory.edu/classes/Shakespeare_Illustrated/Shakespeare.html
     
  9. Shakespeare's Globe: http://www.shakespeares-globe.org/

 

MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE LINKS:
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CAREER AND TECHNOLOGY STUDIES LINKS:
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1. Denton, T.M., Savage, J., and Frieden, R. (1999). “Module 1, chapter 2: The internet illustrated.” International Charging Arrangements for Internet Services. http://www.tmdenton.com/pub/internet_illustrated.pdf

The best explanation of how the Internet works that I have ever read.

2. Howe, W. (2005). Walt Howe’s Internet Learning Centre. http://www.walthowe.com/

A straightforward, easy-to-read account of the development of the Internet.  Includes some “side” discussions as well, reads very much like a textbook.

3. Leiner, B.M., Cerf, V.G., Kahn, R.E., Kleinrock, L., Roberts, L.G., et al. (2003). “All about the internet: A brief history of the internet, version 3.32.” The Internet Socierty (ISOC): All About the Internet Society. http://www.isoc.org/internet/history/brief.shtml

A first-hand account of the creation of the Internet from the very men who first conceived and implemented it.  Very thorough and detailed.

4. A video presentation which documents the history of the internet. http://wiht.link/internethistoryvideo

 

RESOURCE SHARING WEBSITES:
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http://www.teach-nology.com

27,000 lesson plans Preformatted rubrics
Teaching tips 256,000 reviewed sites
6,500 FREE printable worksheets Printable generators
Games and Downloads

Webquests

http://edsitement.neh.gov

"Welcome to EDSITEment, The Best of the Humanities on the Web from the National Endowment for the Humanities in partnership with the National Trust for the Humanities, and the Verizon Foundation. This educational partnership brings online humanities resources from some of the world's great museums, libraries, cultural institutions, and universities directly to your classroom."

http://www.educationworld.com

A jam-packed website featuring resources on anything and everything related to education.  An excellent example of how Internet networking is helping to enhance the entire profession.

http://www.2learn.ca 2Learn.ca is the educator's resource of user-friendly curricular tools, along with educational resources selected for parents of school aged children.
http://metamedia.mit.edu

"Metamedia provides students and faculty with a flexible on-line environment to create, annotate and share media-rich documents for the teaching and learning of core humanistic subjects. Faculty can build subject-specific mini-archives to extend the use of multimedia materials in the classroom and thus further pedagogical innovation.

Based on open standards, the Metamedia framework allows the formation of learner communities across disciplines and distances and ensures interoperability with a wide range of current and future media resources."

 

TECHNOLOGY INTEGRATION IN EDUCATION:
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