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|This website for teachers includes model lessons, downloadable curriculum, and design tools for teachers and administrators from around the world. The Pictures of Practice section shows what happened in actual classrooms when teachers developed new curricula. It includes their theories, activities, samples of student work and reflections. The main headings include: Look at what meaningful teaching and learning look like, Reflect on my teaching practice, Explore Harvard projects, Build and design curriculum, Connect with other teachers, and Learn where to take courses. The site has not been updated since 2002, but much of the material is still relevant today!|
|The Big6 is both a process model of how people of all ages solve an information problem and a set of basic, essential life skills. These skills can be applied across situations and subject areas. This site includes an overview, lesson plans, professional development opportunities, and further background information. If you're interested in information literacy, visit this site. (Big 6; Big Six)|
|CETPA strives to increase information sharing and communication among K-12 technologists on technology-related issues. It's periodical, DataBus, is an excellent resource for operations and maintenance issues, and most articles are available on-line.|
|An affiliate of Computer Using Educators (CUE), CapCUE holds an annual conference in the Sacramento area in April. The focus of the conference is on the use of technology-rich lessons demonstrated by classroom teachers. There are numerous breakout sessions during the one-day (Saturday) event.|
|The Education Technology Office web site addresses major areas in technology of interest to California educators. The site includes links to state and federal programs as well as reference documents and resources.|
|Founded by the Bank Street College of Education in 1980, the Center for Children and Technology offers an online data base of reports, newsletters, slide presentations, and other resources that are free to the public.|
|Computer-Using Educators, Inc. is a non-profit California corporation founded in 1978. It's goal is to promote and develop instructional uses of technology in all disciplines and at all educational levels from preschool through college. If you live in California and can only attend one conference a year, you can't beat CUE's annual conference in Palm Springs.|
|The Consortium for School Networking is a professional organization that sponsors conferences, workshops, as well as offering timely updates and information through its web site. CoSN promotes the use of telecommunications to improve K-12 learning. Members represent state and local education agencies, nonprofits, and companies and individuals who the CoSN vision. CoSN's goal areas are leadership development, advocacy, coalition building, and emerging technology.|
|CENIC, the Corporation for Education Network Initiatives in California, is a non-profit corporation formed by the major university and college systems within the state of California to oversee the operation of an advanced network system for the educational communities throughout the state.|
|Formed in 1993, the purpose of CUE's AdminSIG is to provide a network for school leaders who believe in the value of instructional technology to improve education. CUE members may choose to join this group and build a relationship with other "computer-using administrators."|