ISTE Standards and a 1:1 Science Classroom
Participate and share : Poster
Wednesday, December 2, 4:30–5:30 pm PST (Pacific Standard Time)
Brian Cauthers Jennifer Cauthers
Learn how to implement the ISTE Standards for Students in a technology-rich science classroom. Use tools such as probes (temperature and pH), USB microscope cameras and a remote multisensor device called Pocket Lab, which measures acceleration, angular velocity and more. All tools are compatible with multiple platforms, including Chromebooks.
|Audience:||Coaches, Teachers, Technology coordinators/facilitators|
|Attendee devices:||Devices useful|
|Attendee device specification:||Smartphone: Android, iOS
Laptop: Chromebook, Mac, PC
|Topic:||Using the ISTE Standards|
|Subject area:||STEM/STEAM, Science|
|ISTE Standards:||For Educators:
|Influencer Disclosure:||This session includes a presenter that indicated a “material connection” to a brand that includes a personal, family or employment relationship, or a financial relationship. See individual speaker menu for disclosure information.|
Allow students to explore science curriculum in real time with digital tools. Provide students with digital data acquisition skills in varied environments to prepare them for 21st century workforce. For example, acquire continuous temperature measurements that are sent to a spreadsheet during an experiment for later analysis. Also, capture digital images and video of specimens viewed through a microscope for studying even after the experience is completed.
Demonstrate how technology can enhance science instruction with integration of real time data acquisition with various web based tools and digital probes. Rethink how we gather data in a science classroom to provide students with methods that are used in a modern lab setting.
We will show participants how you can combine traditional lab techniques with digital methods to help engage students and also visualize data trends. The tools can assist students in interacting with the data and allows them to acquire more data with greater accuracy, as well as quickly be able to visualize trends and anomalies. The tools also enable students to collect data that they would otherwise not be capable of collecting accurately with traditional classroom tools, such as measuring angular velocity and altitude of a remote controlled car on a looped track.
A Framework for K–12 Science Education: Practices,
Crosscutting Concepts, and Core Ideas (National Research Council, 2011
Use of probeware supports specific standards from the International Society for Technology in Education’s National Educational Technology Standards for Students (ISTE)
Bybee, R. W. (2011, December). Scientific and engineering practices in K–12 classrooms: Understanding A Framework for K–12 Science Education. National Science Teachers Association.