I regularly share my picks for the most useful posts of each month. I also publish a list of the month’s most popular posts, based on the number of times they are “clicked-on” (though I’m a bit behind on that one).
I also share a list of Post Rank’s analysis of each month’s top posts. Post Rank uses a variety of ways to measure level of “engagement” that readers have with specific blog posts. I have a constantly updated “widget” on my blog’s sidebar that lists these posts, but I thought a monthly post would be helpful/interesting to subscribers who don’t regularly visit the blog itself.
Here are their rankings for the month of October:
- The Best Social Studies Websites — 2010
- Be Prepared To Laugh With Tears Flowing After Watching “Collaborative Planning” Video
- “Simple Booklet” Is A New Tool Many Teachers Will Want To Use
- What Our Superintendent Says About “Waiting For ‘Superman’”
- Results Of My Survey On Tech Use In Schools
- What Are These Superintendents Thinking?
- The Best Infographics — 2010
- Interview Of The Month: Washington Post Journalist Valerie Strauss
- Now, This Is What A Useful & Effective Teacher Assessment Might Look Like
- Google Search Has Just Gotten Better For English Language Learners
- Screentoaster Is Back!
- The Best Sites For Beginning iPhone Users Like Me
- Slideshow On Bloom’s Taxonomy Using Digital Tools
- Keeping Our Eyes On The Wrong Prize
- The Ethics of “Priming” The Brain (& A Question)
- October’s Best Tweets — Part One
- The Best Sites Where Students Can Upload PowerPoint Presentations To The Web
- “The Visual History Of Halloween”
- The Best Sites For Learning About The Volcano & Tsunami In Indonesia
- Two Infographics On Technology In The Classroom
- The Best Sites For Learning About The World’s Oceans
- Being Bilingual Builds “a More Resilient Brain”
- Teaching ELL’s The “Unplugged” Way
- “Some Awesome Free Tools To Make Infographics”
- “School Librarians And English Language Learners”
- Emphasizing What Students Can Do, Instead Of What They “Can’t”