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ProfDev

Page history last edited by Tricia Lazzaro 10 years, 4 months ago
Subject  Level     
Various k-12 http://teachersteachingteachers.org/?p=256

Teachers using technology in their classrooms - from ed-tech-

Webcasts on Wednesday evenings

    T.H.E. Journal  
    Tech & Learning.    
Various  k-12 

Classroom 2.0 

http://www.learncentral.org/browse/resources

Classroom 2.0 Schedule:

http://www.learncentral.tv./

Steve Haragadon - Web 2.0 online technology & subject webinars.  Click on resources, and More Filter Options to see resources by subject.  All previous webinars are available. 
Math  k-12  Geogebra   
    VirtualProfessors.com   
Smartboard 10    http://www.teacheronlinetraining.com/complimentary/  Notebook: The Magic Slider video series 
Technology in all subjects   http://internet4classrooms.com/on-line.htm  Microsoft office applications, web 2.0 with lots of tutorials
Technology in Education - all subjects   http://tech-in-ed.ning.com/events  Webinars and events, teacher lesson plans, resources and more

Academic Earth: This site provides hundreds of free video lectures from professors at leading universities such as Yale, Stanford, Harvard, and more.

iTunes university

The OpenCourseWare Consortium: According to Makeuseof.com, ”Simply put, the OpenCourseWare Consortium is the best place to begin looking for free online video lectures”. 

Free Video Lectures: This site’s vision: ”Every body from every nook and corner of the world should be able to access the best Knowledge Resources available.”

Videolectures.net: Almost 7000 video lectures, with a high emphasis on Computer Science. This site makes good use of Web 2.0 tools, having a Facebook Group and Twitter account. This site also introduced me to the interesting “Opencast Project” open courseware initiative.

LearnersTV: ”Video Lectures, Video Courses, Science Animations, Lecture Notes, Online Test, Lecture Presentations. Absolutely Free”

Lecture Fox: This site is a central link respository with a very simple interface (I like the simple way in which they indicate whether each lecture has video, audio, and/or notes available).  

YouTube EDU: While not all of these videos are lectures, many of them are. A search for “lecture” in this special YouTube section yields “about 60,000″ results!


Video Lectures Sites from Specific Universities
These universities make lecture content available to the general public (and yes, it is quite likely that many of these videos are featured in some of the more general sites above).

MIT OpenCourseWare: Over 1900 Courses. “Free lecture notes, exams, and videos from MIT. No registration required.”

Open Yale Courses: Not a lot of courses here, but the materials provided are very thorough, with complete sets of lectures and  supporting materials.  

Princeton’s UChannel: A collection of public affairs lectures, panels, and events from academic institutions all over the world.

Stanford University’s YouTube Channel: features over 800 videos, including many lectures (unfortunately, there doesn’t seem to be any obvious way to search this content in an organized manner). The example video lecture below, “Einstein’s Theory of Relativity”, by Professor Leonard Susskind in Sept. 2008, is from this channel. 

UCLA “BruinCast”: Most of these are ‘restricted’ (to students in those courses, I assume), but there are still many that are not. Note that to view lectures with video available, you’ll need to download Real Player.

 

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