NOTE: This was originally a list only focused on Vine, but was expanded when Instagram added video-recording features
Twitter’s new video app Vine is only supposed to be used by people over the age of seventeen, so it’s not usable in K-12 classes. However, it is usable by educators communicating with other educators on social networks and, of course, by and for adult learners (or, as I do, by teachers filming the videos in their own account). Here are some useful resources on using the app, and I hope others will more — including if you have ideas on how to use it in teaching and learning:
Here’s a useful video I learned about via Joe Dale:
8 Creative Ways To Use Six Seconds On Twitter Vine is from Make Use Of.
What cognitive psychology teaches us about creating effective Vine videos is from Poynter.
4 Storytelling Tips for Making 6-Second Short Films with Vine is from The 21st Century Fluency Project.
Twitter’s Vine App Now Supports Embeds, Expanded To Facebook & Twitter is from TechCrunch.
20 Ways To Use Twitter’s Vine In Education is from The ASIDE blog.
How To Use Vine In The Classroom is from edudemic.
Vine Fights Instagram With Biggest App Update Yet is from TechCrunch.
3 Ways To Use Vine In The Project-Based Learning Classroom is from Teach Thought.
I had my Beginning English Language Learners try it out, and it went great! We used the videos as a formative assessment to determine their understanding of new vocabulary, and they loved creating them. And it was so fast and easy! Next week, they’ll be using puppets.
We used my iPhone, and since Vine is blocked by our school internet filters, I just uploaded them to our YouTube channel (Vine’s can automatically be saved to your phone’s camera roll).
Here they are:
Vine Update Lets Users Edit Videos, Save Multiple Drafts is from TechCrunch.
‘Vining’ the Bill of Rights: History lesson taps social media is from The PBS News Hour.
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