Flipped Classroom Resources
The traditional pattern of education is to have classroom lectures, in which the teacher explains a topic, followed by homework, in which the student does exercises. In flip teaching, the student first studies the topic by himself, typically using video lessons created by the teacher, and classtime is used to work through assignments. This format allows teachers to answer individual student's questions and create interactive learning activities.
This first article is an attempt to define what the Flipped Class is and what it is NOT.
This article explains how to prepare to change to a flipped classroom model.
Here is a list of characteristics of a successfully flipped classroom.
From EDUCAUSE, this not only briefly explains the model, but also looks at the implications for teaching and learning and the downsides.
Students comment on what they like and dislike about the model as well as suggesting changes.
A collection of Edutopia's blog posts that discuss the Flipped Classroom.
Learn how to flip your classroom with PBS LearningMedia.
(You may need to create an account to view this video, but it is easy to do and well worth the time.)
Mary Beth Hertz explains the pros and cons of the flipped classroom in this Edutopia blog post.
The author presents some ideas to consider for the teacher contemplating using the model.
Tips and strategies that support the flipped classroom model in fourth and fifth grade.
The author, Caitlin Tucker, describes what happens in her classroom and suggests three things that could make the move to the model more appealing to teachers.
This article from T.H.E. Journal describes the implementation of the model in an attempt to improve math scores.
This Wikipedia article defines Flip Teaching, it's history and includes some resources.
UEN partners with NROC to bring you high-quality courses that can be used as a standalone or supplement in a flipped classroom..
eMedia is a digital library of over 25,000 resources. Many of these videos can be used in flipped instruction.
With my.uen you don't need a LMS to flip your classroom. Use my.uen blogs or public pages to post student homework.
This is a social networking site for proponents and practitioners of the flipped classroom.
This blog also has an area dedicated to sample flipped lessons and videos submitted by teachers.
Place your iOS device on Swivl and instantly you have your own personal cameraman with wireless mic.
This App lets you annotate, animate, and narrate explanations and presentations.
This iPad App is a recordable interactive whiteboard that captures your voice and handwriting to produce video lessons that you can share online.
"Reach Every Student In Every Class Every Day", written by Jonathan Bergman and Aaron Sams