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Flipping the Classroom: 21st Century Learning

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Jose Vargas

on 16 May 2014

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Transcript of Flipping the Classroom: 21st Century Learning

Flipping the Classroom
...more apps!
feedback
Access student work
Google Drive process
Assignments need to be uploaded as a PDF
Notability allows students
to use handwriting,
PDF annotation,
typing,
recording,
and organizing their notes.
Once students have selected the assignment
- Open in Safari
they will need to select open in notability

- Import (to notability)
they will have to create a new note
On Canvas
- students can
be active in discussions
summit work
take quizzes/exams
message teachers
access grades
Example of student work
Viking riders terrorize Europe
- 9th Century
-
Vikings or northmen
Came from the forest of Scandinavia
Excellent shipbuilders
Adventurous seamen
Ferocious Warriors
Iceland to Greenland (established 850-1000)
Explored the northeast coast of North America (Vinland)
Before: Ransacked settlement, slaved or killed the local people and burned homes and villages
After: Christianity- traders
Britain, France and Southern Europe
Feudalism develops in Western Europe
Lords sought allies among their fellow nobles
Land in exchange for military assistance and other services
Fief (feef)- granted land
Vassal- noble who received the land

Feudalism- relationship that grew out of granting of fiefs
Main political arrangement in Europe after the breakup of Charlemagne's empire in the 9th century
Vassal: receives the lord's protection, grant of land
Obligations:
Had to aid the lord in war
Raise money if the lord was captured by an enemy
Provides lodging when the lord travels through their territory
Give gift when the lord's son was knighted and when his eldest daughter marries
Sat in lord's court and helped to judge cases involving disputes between the lord and other vassals
Peasants: lived in the fief is also included in the lord's grant
Raised the crops that supported the vassal
Feudalism draws on earlier Customs
Germanic Tribes
Germanic warriors loyalty Heads of war bands
Vassal oath loyalty Lord
Feudal law included many elements of Germanic law
Germanic respect for warriors
Lords are warriors
Noble
Knight
Combat
Feudal lord had to be primarily a warrior
Protection
Expansion
Addition to their wealth
trained to be a knight
learn how to wear an armor
Ride a war-horse
Fight with a sword and lance
Prove: ability and courage
Yearned glory and respect from fellow nobles
Minstrels- heroic deeds
Ladies- admire their bravery
Spend most of their time practicing their weapons
Tournaments- mock combat
12th Century code of behavior "chivalry"

TRUE KNIGHT
Fight bravely
Loyal to his lord
Treat other knights with respect and courtesy
Protect women, children and the weak
Christian gentleman who honored the Church laws and defend the Church against its enemies

Priests
Bless the future knights weapons
Prayed "defend the just and right"
Castles are fortified against attack
Homes: designed to serve as fortress
Castles
9th century- the 1st castle were built
Viking raids- timber and earth
11st century- stone
Massive wall and strong guard towers
Rocky hill or by the bend of the river
No building near it
Trees and bushes were cut down
Around the castle: moat
Feudal life centers on the Castle

Castle= Home= Fortress
Has bedrooms, a kitchen, storerooms and a chapel- for religious services
In it lived the lord, and lady, members of their family, knights and other men-at-arms, household officials and servants
Steward- Most important official
Why is the steward the most important official?
Keeps records of the lord's lands and revenues
The lord often discussed the management of the estate with the steward
Lists the livestock and products in each village on the lord's lands
Keeps records of the taxes and rents own by the peasants
Records daily expenses and made certain that the cook and baker did not waste or steal food
The most important room in the Castle was the Great Hall
Great Hall
- where lord and lady gives order to the servants and receive guests
After a feast, traveling entertainers amused the family and guests.
Performers with good performance would bring them: food, a place to sleep and a few coins.
Clowns- "Jesters" amused the diners with clever remarks and foolish actions.
Other performers are the jugglers, acrobats, and animal trainers. The Minstrels play instruments and sang about the deeds of brave knights
Noblewoman has many duties
Noblewoman has many duties
What does the lady of the household do?

Supervises the household
Looked after the preparation of food and keeps a garden where she grows herbs to use in cooking and for medicine
Teaches young girls in her household how to sew, spin, and weave. And even tends the sick and wounded.
Takes charge when the lord is away, and if the lord is taken prison in war, she raises the ransom to pay for his lease.
Sometimes she puts on armor and went to war
For Amusement:

Enjoys chess and other board games
Plays musical instruments
Embroiders tapestries
Sometimes joins her husband to hunt
Marriage:

Fourteen years old- age when a noble's daughter usually gets married.
Often to a man who is much older and was arranged by her father.
A noble's daughter might become a nun if she doesn't marry anyone.
The church taught that both women and men were children of God and regarded marriage as a sacred rite.
Noblewoman have some political powers
Blanche of Castile
Eleanor of Aquitaine
Matilda of England
Daughter of King Henry

1135- Raised an army and went to war trying to establish her claim to the English throne
Early 1200s, ruled France while her son, King Louis, was away

Did much to bring peace and unity among various regions
12th century noblewoman

Inherited her father's rich lands in southern France

Brilliant ruler

Married King Louis VII of France first and later, Henry II of England
Played an important role in the politics of both countries
>>
each serf worked about 3 days a week for the lord
>>
they could not leave the manor without the permission of the lord
>>
the lord will decide whom a serf would marry
Rights:
- their rights were protected by customs
- their children could not be taken from them and sold
- as long as serfs carried out their duties, they could live in their cottages and farm their strips
>>
if the lord take away their rights, the serf might resist by refusing to work
7th grade science class
performance task using imovie
Food:
- they never sat down to feast unlike the lords
- they ate simple diet--- vegetables, coarse brown bread, grain, cheese and soup
- they use honey from their beehives to sweetened their food
- luxuries: fresh meat, milk, and butter
The life of serf was hard and tiring:
- men and women worked in the fields from sunrise to sunset
- the backbreaking left them exhausted and made them age quickly
- disease often crippled and killed their children
- the waring lords might destroy their homes, steal their animals, and ruin their crops
Student Work!
Distribute material/information
The Canvas Process
The Feudal System set up new relationships
Knighthood reflects Christian ideals
Europe faces other invaders
Maygars
Muslim Pirates
Negative Implications of Invasions
2
4
5
Originally nomads from Central Asia
Superb horseman
Invaded northern Italy and southern Germany
Base: Spain and North Africa
Attacked Coastal regions and captured Mediterranean islands
Early in the 10th century
Western Europe
Weakened the central Authority
Turned to local lords
Disputed trade
Hurt Agriculture
Left settlements and monasteries in ruins
Advantages
A time of change
Students take ownership of their learning
Students can revisit concepts they missed in class
everything in one place
going paperless
organization
Paradigm shift
pedagogy for the 21st century classroom
Common Core requires more class time to engage students in deeper/ analytical thinking
a flipped classroom gives teachers the opportunity provide students with materials in advance
many apps/programs to create a rigorous and relevant lessons
Distribution
School website
ibook author
Google Drive
Canvas
Blog/Wiki
QR Codes
Gmail
Calendar
Google Drive
Google Apps in the Classroom
Canvas is the open-source learning management system
Google Drive
Google Drive to provide feedback
SAMR Model
Students access the course
Open in notability
immediate feedback
Grades
Vikings
Maygars
Classdojo
Canvas
Distribution
Collection

iBooks Author allows teacher to create interactive book. Try inserting your own video to explain concepts
21st Century Learning
teachers can share an entire folder with the class (videos, notes, assessments
Collection
Teacher can use the comment feature on Google drive to provide feedback to students
Student can work on a document, spreadsheet, or presentation.
individually or collaboratively

teachers can click on Google doc URL via Canvas discussion or share file through setting
Provide students with feedback
Peer to peer feedback
Collaborative group feedback
Google drive: collaboration
Create an assignment
notability
Google drive syncs with CANVAS
Google Drive
Reading Guide
Student select assignment
Importing to notability
Discussions
Quizzes/Exams
Message teacher with questions
School-wide Apps
Socrative
Questions?
jose.vargasjr@sweetwaterschools.org

What is the Flipped Classroom?
The flipped classroom inverts traditional teaching methods, delivering instruction online outside the classroom and moving "homework" into the classroom.
iMovie: student or teacher created videos
Educreation: student or teacher
created videos
C.A.B.E. Conference November 2013
Sweetwater Union High School District
Jose Luis Vargas
Full transcript