Dynamic Digital Cameras in the Classroom. GaETC 2006 Melanie Holbrook & Candace Frazier. Modified By: NSC ETTC Stephanie Milner 2007. Why use them?. Today’s students have been exposed to digital and video images all of their lives.
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GaETC 2006Melanie Holbrook & Candace Frazier
Have students pose as letters of the alphabet. You could use upper grade students for the upper case letters and the younger students for the lower case.
Adjectives describe nouns.
The car drove down the street.
Take a series of pictures to illustrate a sequence of events. Taking the pictures by themselves helps the students to focus on the correct order.
Let the students arrange and photograph items in a way that tells about a particular book. Use one photo or a series of photos depending on the complexity of the plot in each book.
By Mrs. Frazier's
Triangle- A polygon with three sides. (A polygon is a closed plane figure with line segments as sides.)
Students walk around the schoolyard to identify & take pictures of naturally occurring shapes.
Use KidPix to let the students draw the shape on top of the pictures.
Count how many pictures you found of each shape. Graph your results.
PSE 2005-’06 5th Grade Students
Use pictures to label the parts of something. You can combine this activity with “Name that Animal” and show the parts you want the students to label in isolation.
How many of these objects are made of metal?, plastic?, rock?, etc.
Students take pictures of each other engaged in daily tasks for a book about things they can do. I can read, I am writing, I am walking.
A Photo Book by Mrs. McAllister’s Kindergarten Class November 2005
A Spring Gardening project by Mrs. McAllister’s Kindergarten class 2005-’06
2/5 are red 3/5 are white
Go on safari to collect photos of objects depicting the different classifications of matter.
Use pictures of two different objects to create a Venn diagram. Students can fill in the similarities and differences more easily as they look at the pictures.
Take pictures of items that show examples of machines from simple to compound.
Create a large scale food pyramid by arranging pictures of school food on the wall in the proper locations. The photos can double as a cafe menu.
Create a list of items you want the students to identify (plant parts, types of rocks, etc) Take your students outside to take pictures of the items on the list as “evidence”.
Before and after pictures illustrating the principles of physical and chemical change. Ex. paper/wood & ashes, water & ice. Grow some “Magic Rocks” and use the pictures in a time lapse show.
Send ESOL students around the school to take photos of things they don’t know how to say in English. They can work with English speaking classmates to create a presentation showing all forms of the word.
Use pictures of different places in the community to make community ABC books or a presentation on community members / jobs.
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