One of the reasons I love Google Docs is that Google Docs easily creates a secure environment for collaboration to take place.
Download your 3 R’s of collaboration poster.
Yesterday, Blake Seufert & myself hosted the first of our new fortnightly E-Learning hangouts. It was great to have 227 people register from 22 countries.
The purpose of these Google Plus Hangouts will be to have conversations with experts on different topics relating to pedagogy and technology. Our tag line is ‘where pedagogy & technology collide’.
On our first hangout, Blake and I discuss the new Google Apps Admin Dashboard layout, and answer a number of questions submitted by the community.
You can watch the video below and see the links to resources mentioned (over the next couple of days we will be adding an audio version as well as a transcript), but we wanted to get this out to everyone as soon as possible.
Go back a few years, and the need to remember facts, figures and formulas was of great value to people.
If you didn’t know how to find the area of a triangle, or the symbol of sodium, you would need to stop what you were doing, go and look up the formula or figure in a reference book (often in another room or building), write it down and then continue with your work.
Much of what we taught our students reflected the value of knowing these things. We would drill the students, test their ability to retain information and grade them on their ability to both regurgitate and apply these formulas.
0:55 The first way to create a contact group in Gmail
2:20 How to Import Contacts into Gmail
2:35 The second way to create a contact group in Gmail
3:00 How to easily share a Google Doc with a group
3:25 Sending limits inside Google
Sending Limits for Gmail Link – https://support.google.com/a/answer/166852?hl=en
Creating contact groups in Gmail makes it easy to send emails and to share a document to a group of people. [Click To Tweet]
Below are three ways to reset multiple passwords in Google Apps. I have ranked the three methods from the hardest to easiest. I am assuming you aren’t using directory sync to keep your Google Apps passwords up to date.
0:35 Revision History in Google Doc
1:10 Different colors are associated with different users
2:22 Retrieval of work done
2:47 Accountability of work
Revision History in Google Docs is great for increasing engagement and motivation. [Click To Tweet]
Last week I posted the answers to some frequently asked questions about the new Google Apps Launcher. In that post I mentioned Chrome Web Apps, and received a few emails asking about how to use Chrome Web Apps with your students. This post will answer those questions. At the end of this post I will also share a link to a list of Chrome Web Apps that I love.
Mathematical and Graph Calculation
0:35 How to launch the calculator
0:56 How to get Google to graph simple and complex equations
2:12 How to launch the Google conversion calculator
2:46 What units can be converted
3:14 Find real time weather in any location
3:50 Set a timer
4:14 How to find the time in any location
0:56 Change the size of the video, include a border, change the title
1:18 You can go back to properties anytime to edit your video’s settings
1:58 For using Youtube in schools, you can check www.YouTube.com/schools
2:17 Removes comments and ads, a much cleaner interface
2:51 Upload video
2:57 Change privacy to unlisted so it’s not searchable in the Youtube database
2:58 Share URL to students
3:31 Create different playlists
Follow these simple steps to insert a bookmark in a Google Doc: [Read more…] about How to Insert a Bookmark in a Google Doc
01:05 Install Autocrat
01:43 How to set up Autocrat for the first time
01:55 How to select your template
02:18 How to select your source data
02:49 How to choose the data to fill in your mail merge fields
03:09 Where your mail merge documents will be saved
03:40 How to automatically name all your documents
04:22 Determine your format (Google Doc or PDF)
04:34 How to automatically email your document
05:05 How to determine the editing rights of the document
05:23 Automatically process the form for new submissions
06:09 The mail merge document
06:58 How to have your questions answered
07:09 Check out http://www.googleappsforedu.com
Every now and then Google releases an update (such as in-depth articles) to the American market. This means that you can only access the update, or search feature by going to google.com. For those of us in another country our Google search page defaults to our search page for example www.google.com.au
To force Google to stay at google.com simply type Google.com/ncr
Ncr stands for no country recognition.
For those of you who like infographics, here is an interesting infographic showing the rapid growth of Google Apps for Education:
The infographic was created a few months ago. Since then, the Malaysian Government have signed up every school student and teacher to Google Apps, as have many other school districts.
If you would like to see how your school can easily ‘go Google’ just let us know by sending us a message. We have a simple document that shows you step by step how to sign up for a free Google Apps For Education account.
At the bottom of this infographic I share a resource that allows you or your students to easily create your own infographics.
In this short Video Mike shows you how to easily insert images into Google Forms
1:06 See how to drop logos into your Google Forms
1:19 Uploading different images into a self-grading assessment
1:56 Editing images in your Google Forms
2:17 Using images with an assessment task or a test
I have been Speaking with a number of teachers and school lately about the difference between a Google Apps For Education account and a Gmail account and realised that I haven’t explained the difference on this blog.
It is important to understand the differences between the two accounts as I have seen some schools and teachers just use personal Google accounts (Gmail accounts) which has left them with a nightmare of a task to sort out later when the type of account no longer meets their needs.
Gmail tabs are a new way of organising your mail into tabs which sit at the top of your page.
Whilst email is not often seen as directly related to learning, email is a huge part of what we do in school.
A couple of weeks ago Google released the first of it’s major updates as they head towards a completely redesigned Gmail experience.
Over the last two days I have had the pleasure of hanging out at the Google Apps For Education Booth at the EduTech conference in Brisbane Australia. You can check out the #edutech Hashtag on your preferred social media platform.
Below is a copy of the presentation I gave about how Google empowers differentiation in learning. It was only a 20 minute presentation so I mainly focussed on how our students can use the tools inside Google Search to narrow down their search results to ensure they are both relevant and appropriate to their academic ability.
Like all presentations, there is limited information on the slides, but there are 2 video’s embedded in the presentation that are definely worth watching.
I also have an audio recording of the presentation and will add it to this page for download in the next couple of days.
If you would like more information about how you can use Google with your students, you can join our community for full access to our library of online training.
I was hosting a Q&A session at Google headquarters in Sydney a couple of weeks ago to launch the Using Technology Better Community and the discussion turned towards Google search and what is next. One of the Google employees made a statement that really caught my attention. I am not sure how many people caught the significance of the statement or have thought much more about it since.
I can’t quote him word for word but this is pretty close.
Google is now not only delivering information that you ask for, but are developing the ability to give you information before you need it.
Up until now, the way we have interacted with Google search is that we have asked Google questions and it has delivered the answers. Now Google can tell you what you need to know before you know you need it.
One of the most frequent questions I am asked by people who are transitioning from Outlook to Gmail is “How do you schedule an email in Gmail?”
At present there isn’t a built in feature in Gmail that enables you to schedule emails. However there is an extension called Boomerang for Gmail that you can install that will allow you to schedule your emails, as well as do a number of other great things.
Boomerang for Gmail works with Chrome, Safari and Firefox web browsers.
The first thing you need to do is go to www.boomeranggmail.com
Next you need to click the big red install button (see below)
The Boomerang extension will now automatically install in your Gmail account.
1.schedule an email in Gmail
To do this:
1. Click the compose button
2. Type your email
3. Click the red send later button (see below)
4. Enter the day and time you would like your email to be delivered, and the rest is taken care of for you
2. Take emails out of your inbox and then deliver them back again when you need to deal with them.
I use this feature when someone sends me an email about a task that is not due or relevant for a couple of weeks. Rather than labelling or filing the email and then having to find it, Boomerang for Gmail will deliver that email back to me when I need it.
3. Remind you if someone hasn’t replied to one of your emails.
I love this feature! When I send an email that needs a response, I ask Boomerang for Gmail to deliver the email back to me on a certain date if a response hasn’t been received. This acts as the perfect reminder to follow-up the email. BRILLIANT!!!
You can use Boomerang for Gmail up to 10 times a month for free, after that there is a small fee of to use this service.
Try it out and let me know what you think.
This video will show you how:
There are a number of Google Apps purists that would ask the question: “Why on earth would you want to Sync Gmail with Outlook?”
Yet for a number of schools managing the process of changing over to Google Apps, migrating teachers off outlook to using Gmail through their browser is too much change too quickly.
If you find yourself in this situation, you can easily sync Gmail with outlook allowing your staff work with the email interface that they are accustomed to whilst enjoying the cost savings, reliability and increased security that Gmail provides.
THE FOLLOWING SHORT VIDEO EXPLAINS THE CONCEPT & SHOWS YOU THE PROCESS:
In today’s Google Search tip, I want to show you a little known feature that can save you and your students loads of time when searching for information on Google.
Apart from the search tools available when doing a Google Search, there is one other Google Search trick you can use to find content on a page.
1. If you are using a PC, hold down Ctrl and hit F. If you are using a Mac hold down the command button and hit F.
2. When you do, you will see a search box appear in the top right hand side of the screen (see the image above)
3. Type in your search term into the search box
4. Look for the search term which will be highlighted on the page. In the image below you will see that the word ‘bamboo’ appears 7 times on the page, and each instance is highlighted so you can jump straight to the relevant content. You can also use the arrows in the search box to move between the search results.
When my students are conducting a Google search, one of the first things I want them to do is find as many sources as possible. When you first start a Google search, you can get so many websites but you are not sure what site is relevant. This leads to the students just copying and pasting random bits of text and then trying to somehow patch the pieces together.
I would much prefer my students to select a few websites, quickly check to see if there is any relevant words on the page. If there is, copy and paste the webpage URL (not the content), and then find another source.
After they have gathered a few pages that have relevant content they can then go back through these sites, gain an understanding of the big picture and how each piece of information fits and then start to pull the information together.
When the students conduct a Google search this way, they are less likely to waste large amounts of time trying to sort through a lot of irrelevant information and hand in an assignment filled with content they don’t understand.
Do you have a Google search strategy or process for your students?
Appointment slots are great for schools that want to:
Anyone who has the link to the appointment slot calendar can view the available slots and click on them to book the meeting or resource.
As of today, Google have stopped supporting the mobile sync feature for new devices when using a personal account (it will still work for those who already have mobile sync installed and working).
If you have a Google Apps for Business or Education account you can continue to use Google Sync tool but there is an even easier way to sync your Google calendars and iCal on your iPad and iPhone (or both)
This conversation comes up regularly when we be begin talking about the increased access our students have to of technology. Often a teacher will say to me that they feel that students are disconnecting from the world and each other because of their engagement (maybe a better world would be obsession) with technology.
On the surface I can see what they are saying. It seems that students always have their heads in a phone, tablet or computer of some sort. We see them all at the park or the shops together, not necessarily talking but still communicating through Facebook or Twitter.
“It’s funny when teachers connect through social media we call that ‘Building our PLN’ but when the students connect via the same means we call it socially dysfunctional”
This is a big debate with many sides, but let me illustrate just one side of the conversation by referencing the funny ‘First World Problems’ video (see below).
I’m speaking at the Google Apps for Education Summit in Sydney today. One of the Sessions I led was on to create self grading assessments using Google forms.
Firstly, they can save you lots of time (what teacher wouldn’t like that?)
Secondly, (and more importantly), self grading assessments are a fantastic way to give your students immediate feedback and demonstrate their progress. This leads to increased intrinsic motivation.
Below is a seven minute video that shows you step by step how to create the self grading assessments.
Last week I previewed 3 safe search engines for your students. Today I thought I would show you how to use Google search to save your students time. With these quick Google search tips you can limit your need to use other apps or visit other websites. Instead you can just use the Google search bar.
Luckily there are now some fantastic search engines for kids available.
I was at A School in the southern part of South Australia earlier this year running a professional development day for the staff of a school. We had just finished looking at how to develop a search strategy with our students and a few of the teachers needed to find a picture of an Aussie thong (the type worn on the sole of your foot). It doesn’t take much to imagine what sort of results they received even with the safe search setting in Google set to strict.
From that day on, I have always used the search term ‘thong’ as a tool to measure just how safe a search engine is.
Below is a list of search engines for kids. Each search engine has been selected because it is:
Everyone knows that Google is an amazing search engine that allows you to, amongst other things, find information that is targeted to the reading ability of your students (to learn how to do this you can see this series of posts on how to search Google.)
But Google is much more than that. Google have a range of free programs that are just like the Microsoft suite. These programs allow your students to collaborate in real time which is amazing, but just recently Google added another feature which is fantastic for keeping your notes organised and will save you loads of time.
I figured the best way to demonstrate this was with this two minute video:
You may have heard that Google offers their G Suite product (formerly known as Google Apps) free to education. Businesses pay a minimum of $5 per user per month to access G Suite, but eligible education institutions around the world can access the suite of tools for free.
A G Suite for Education account gives you access to a range of communication and collaboration tools you can use with your students, including:
Many of the tools and features of a G Suite account are also available in consumer (personal) Google account (e.g. a Gmail account). If you have a consumer Google account and want to check them out, click on the Apps Launcher button and start exploring.
You might want to select the Google Drive icon and then use the Create button to start a new Google Doc, Sheet, Slide, Form or Drawing.
When a school signs-up for G Suite for Education, they get their own G Suite domain which reflects their school’s domain name (e.g. yourschool.edu). Within this environment, your IT department creates and manages G Suite accounts. Each student, teacher and administrator can be given an account that has the school’s email address (eg firstname.lastname@example.org), rather than @gmail.com. Each account has unlimited storage for emails and files.
G Suite domains have access to additional tools and enhanced security features. Your domain administrator can also choose what Google tools staff and students can access and configure settings to suit the needs of your school. For example, you can also choose to have more relaxed sharing settings for teachers and older students and tighter settings for young students.
Importantly, when your school signs up for a G Suite domain they enter into a contractual agreement with Google – instead of the individual teachers and students (as they do with a consumer Google account). This means that the usual 13+ years age limit for consumer Google accounts does not apply. You can provide G Suite for Education accounts to younger students too! G Suite accounts also have no advertising and you receive 24/7 support from Google.
Here’s some of the benefits of using G Suite for Education at your school.
Google can host all of your email and files so you don’t need to worry about maintaining email and file servers.
This is a real winner. Your students can be working on the same document at the same time. Each student can have their own workspace. This is fantastic for group work as it eliminates the problem of one student doing all the work while all the others watch on. Depending on your security settings, you can also allow your students to collaborate with other students outside of your school. I love watching students collaborate with each other from across the globe in a secure way!
Many of your students are already familiar with and using Google tools and services. Rather than driving students to tools they wouldn’t normally use, you can offer them school-based accounts for the ones they are already using. A G Suite account gives you access to the full spectrum of Google tools, with the ability to enable or disable them to suit the need of your school and students.
Unchaining IT support staff from maintaining email and file servers gives them more time to help your teaching staff. They are able to sort out technical issues, answer questions and make sure the lessons flow smoothly.
G Suite for Education is easy to set up. There is no software or hardware needed. Once you have your domain established and configured, your IT staff can just keep things ticking over. The hardest thing they will have to deal with is helping students who have forgotten their password.
G Suite for Education has a proven track record. It is used globally by millions of schools and universities.
There are an increasing number of major multinational and small businesses using G Suite. Exposing your students to modern communication and collaboration tools prepares them for working this way in the future.
Google invest significantly in ensuring their products and your data are secure. Their security and protection is far better than what most (or all) schools can provide with their on-site infrastructure.
A G Suite for Education domain includes 24/7 support from Google.
A G Suite account allows you to access your data (emails, files etc.) from anywhere in the world. There is no need to email yourself documents, save your work to thumb drives, persist with Moodle or any of the other frustrating work arounds you have developed. Simply log into your account and everything is there for you. In addition to this, your students can share their documents with you. No more pets eating homework, computers crashing and printers running out of ink. This really is a great solution for both teachers and students!
If you would like some advice on how you can implement G Suite for Education in your school, simply contact us.
Using Technology Better is a Google for Education Professional Development Partner. You can be assured you will get expert advice from teachers who understands the needs of a school environment.
In a recent post I introduced you to YouTube EDU, a fantastic resource for finding great videos to support your lessons. The problem is that often after finding a great video, we go to show the video in class and the internet is too slow or is down altogether. There is nothing worse than being part way through a video and having the buffer symbol come up!
To eliminate this problem, teachers have turned to third party software to download YouTube videos onto their computer so they don’t have to worry about the internet connection. But many wonder if this is legal or not.
Section 5 of YouTube’s Terms of Service provides the answer.
Sp, if you are asking ‘can you download YouTube videos’, the answer is yes. If, however, you are asking can you LEGALLY download YouTube videos, the answer unfortunately is no.
It is illegal to download YouTube videos even if you are not changing, selling, or claiming them as your own.
There are plenty of people who argue that you should be able to download YouTube videos because the people who uploaded them have made them public and are not trying to sell the video. Others will argue that your computer downloads the file to your computer anyway as it is buffering so technically you are downloading the file.
Whilst all these arguments are valid, the Terms of Service relating to whether you can legally download YouTube videos is quite clear. If you would like to read the terms of service you can see THIS LINK (refer to section 5, part B and C).
I would love YouTube to devise some sort of licensing agreement where teachers could download YouTube videos specifically for educational purposes. However, this would probably create a litigation nightmare, so is unlikely to happen.
So this leaves teachers with a dilemma:
Do we download YouTube videos anyway? What are your thoughts?
YouTube EDU is an educational initiative featuring more than 700,000 educational videos. It incorporates the old YouTube for Teachers channel, which was put together by a group of teachers who Google paid to watch and categorise each video according to subject and schooling stage (e.g. elementary maths).
Because each of the videos has been watched by a teacher, you can have a greater level of confidence that the video is appropriate for viewing in school.
YouTube EDU saves me lots of time because rather than trying to find a video amongst the millions of videos on YouTube, I can go to the year level and subject that I am teaching and find videos that are relevant to the age of my students.
I have found that most of the videos have been of a high quality, both in content and production.
Are there any YouTube channels you have subscribed to or found to be of use in the classroom?
In the previous post on 5 ways schools can waste money, we looked at how schools can waste money when the principal is not aware of their leadership role and they hire the wrong type of person to oversee technology in the school.
In this post we will look at the third way that I see schools waste money and what they can do about it.
This “How to Use Google Charts with Your Students” blog post is part of the series of posts on How to Use Google Spreadsheet to Engage Your Students. To access these features in Google you need to have a free Google account. You can watch the video found in this post to see the step by step process of signing up for an account.
Today I am going to show you the difference between Google Charts and Google Gadgets.
Over the next few days I am going to do a series of posts on how to use Google Spreadsheet to motivate and engage your students. This post will serve as a contents page of what is coming up. My aim is to make a demonstration video for each of the posts so you will be able to see these tools in action.
If you have any suggestions or questions simply ask via the contact form on the About Us page.
One of the first things you will need to do is to create a free Google account. You can use the links below to do this. I have also added a video below that shows you the exact steps you need to take as well as helps you determine whether or not you should get a free Gmail email account at the same time.
Sign up for Google account (use your existing email address)
[This is part of the How to Search Google Series]
So far we have looked at how to conduct a basic and advanced search, and considered some strategies to help your students think through the process of searching Google in a way that produces relevant results.
One of the problems I have with my students is that they just type in search terms randomly hoping for the best. The way I keep this to a minimum is that I require them to use the basic and advanced search tools first. However, if they are unable to find any suitable answers, I then get them to use the related search feature.
When you perform a Google search, related search terms appear at the bottom of the search results.
Related search simply suggests other search terms related to your original search query. Each time you click on a related search term, all the results change and the related search terms change as well.
The related search terms that Google suggests are all terms that other people regularly use when searching on your topic. This gives students a helping hand when searching, as instead of using random terms they can identify and use terms that are popular with other users.
[This is part of the How to Search Google Series]
In the last post I showed you the two ways to conduct a basic Google search. However, in my opinion, the purpose of searching Google isn’t just to get AN answer, it is to get the BEST answer. As such you want your students to think through the process of what are they researching and what would be the best way to find that answer.
One of the best (and most under-utilised) features in Google is the advanced search tool. Once you have your students using the basic features, you can then get them to think through the process of what will give them the best results for their search term. The advanced search tool is great for refining search results.
1. Perform your search.
2. Click Settings > Advanced search.
In the picture below I will show you the three main advanced search features that I use.
1. Remove words and phrases (red box):
Often when you search Google, you can receive a range of search results that have nothing to do with your topic. In this example we have searched for the term ‘tigers’ but based on your previous browsing history you might get a large amount of results about sports teams. By simply adding any terms you DON’T want as part of your search results you can eliminate irrelevant material.
2. Choose the date (green box):
I will do a whole post on this further in the series. This is a great tool for narrowing your search down by when the web page was created or updated (note: not when the source was originally written). For example you might have a newspaper article from the 1950’s on a page that was written last week, so it would show up in the last weeks results.
3. Choose the website or domain (blue box):
This let’s you specify which website, or type of websites, you want search results from. This is a great feature to ask your students to use so you can help increase the reliability of search results. In this example, we have limited results to pages on the National Geographic website. Another useful one is .edu – this limits results to only websites with .edu on the end.
If you can get your students doing a basic and advanced search you are a long way towards teaching them to find relevant information – a skill which will become more and more essential as we head into the future.
[This is part of the How to Search Google Series]
Once you and your students have enabled SafeSearch, you are ready to begin a basic search. To be honest, I am still amazed at how many people still don’t know how to conduct a basic search. There are three ways to conduct a basic search in Google.
The first way is to just type in a search term. When you do this, Google will return results that have all the words in your search term (what you typed in the search box), but in any order.
The second way is to place “ ” around your search term. When you do this, you will only get results that exactly match your key term, meaning the words will be in the exact order you searched for them.
See the difference in the 2 pictures below…
The first image shows the results with the ” “. Notice that you only get search results that have the exact search term in them. The second image shows the same search without “ ”. The results are pages that have all of the words in the search term, but in any order.
The third way is to use the OR search operator between words. When you use this, you get results that contain any of the words in you search terms. This is very useful if what you are searching for can be known by multiple names. Instead of doing multiple searches, you can combine them using the OR operator. In the example below, we are looking for information about the solar system, which might also be referred to as space. Notice how we have also used ” ” around the word ‘solar system’ to make sure Google keeps those terms together and in the same order.
When I first show my students this technique they usually react to the fact that now they need to think and not just type in random searches. To combat this, I have found it useful to point out to them the drop in number of search results and explain that by using just a small amount of brain power they can find results that are more relevant to their topic and thus save a lot of time.
In the next post I’ll explain how to get even better search results using advanced search features.
I am really excited about this series on how to search Google. Whenever I take teachers through this training in a live event they are always amazed at the number of tools that are available. There are several ways to search Google that filter out the irrelevant results and reduce the random nature in which our students conduct their searches.
This post will serve as a table of contents and a way to quickly find the information or tip you are looking for.
As always, if you have any questions please just ask in the comment section and I will make sure that I cover it either as a reply or in a separate post.
[This is part of the How to Search Google Series]
If your students are anything like mine, their internet search strategy goes something like this:
1. Type in a term that is somehow related to the topic
2. Scan the first 3 or 4 results (not pages – just results) then either…
3. Delete the search term and try another term somehow related to the topic or click on a link, stare blankly at it, then delete the search term and try again
Over the next series of posts I will show you step by step how to conduct a Google search in a way that eliminates the hit and miss approach that most students (and if we are honest – teachers) take.
But before we get started there is something you need to understand and something you need to do.
First, you need to understand that when two people search Google, they won’t necessarily get the same results! In fact, you and I could type in EXACTLY the same search term and not have any of the same results appear. I have written previously about the reasons for this and the implications in the classroom – take the two minutes to read the post and understand the implications of having a classroom of students searching Google expecting to find the same answers. If you want, you can get all technical and get your students to clear the cache and browsing history on their computers etc. before you start, but I find this robs me of my momentum right from the start and you end up with students all over the place.
Second, you and your students should enable SafeSearch Filters. I always do this despite my schools filtering system. It is just another way that you avoid inappropriate interruptions to your lesson.
To do this:
1. Search for any topic. Click Settings > Search settings (see below).
2. Tick the option to Turn on SafeSearch.
Once you have taken care of these two things, you are ready to teach your students how to search Google and get the results that are appropriate to their ability every time. We’ll explore that more in the next post in this series.
Thank you Mike! I really found the 4 week course on ‘How to Motivate, Manage & Engage Your Students’ really interesting and great food for thought on how to improve my class routines and student engagement. I look forward to the next sessions with the technology course.
Kiki TsoliBankstown Senior College
Just replayed last week’s session and enjoyed it just as much second time around. This is a great facility!
Where was this kind of training when I did my Bachelor of teaching???
Ken SullivanSunning Hill School
(Juvenile Correctional Centre)
I just wanted to say an extra big thank you for providing such a great service. Online, at night and in the comfort of home – with my two young children asleep in the other room – pretty awesome actually. It was very engaging and entertaining.
OMG!!! What a change! This class has a lot of students in it, and I find the room very small for all the different personalities. But after I set the picture, the students were working with me instead of against me.
Vicki NationChair Mathematics Faculty
I have been teaching for four years, and this was the best Professional Development course I have completed…even the students said to me “you should do these things more often.
Ailie GrangerGriffith High School
Mike, awesome course, fantastic resources and a real wake-up for someone who considers himself technically astute but not necessarily updated!
Shaun HardyTechnological and Applied Studies Teacher
Coffs harbour High School
Today was amazing. By far the best PD I have done in my 5 years of Teaching.
Josh HardingHead of IT - Cobham Intermediate School
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