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Teletype - Supercoin Corp.

Grades
4 to 12
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Do you want to create a blog but don't have coding or design skills? Use the minimalist tools found at Teletype to build an eye-appealing site that works across all ...more
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Do you want to create a blog but don't have coding or design skills? Use the minimalist tools found at Teletype to build an eye-appealing site that works across all devices. First, create an account to begin a blog. After adding a title, select the small plus sign at the beginning of a line and choose from options to add from the dropdown box. You can add images, YouTube and Venmo video links, Twitter posts, and formatted text to your blog. After adding videos and pictures, Teletype provides options for resizing information on the page. Teletype automatically saves your work; when finished, publish and share the content. Teletype includes several sharing options that allow the writer to post privately, view as draft-only when collaborating, auto-publish at a given time, or accept comments and reactions from viewers.

tag(s): blogs (71), communication (136), writing (289)

In the Classroom

Use this tool as an easy-to-use blogging tool in the classroom and in every subject area that engages students in the learning process. Use in language arts classes to strengthen students' writing ability and 21st-century skills. Teach about proper commenting etiquette on simple first blog posts and how to provide attribution for images correctly. Use for student-written book reviews for the school library. Write weekly blogs as a tool for class or parent communication and include examples of student work and activities. Engage students in discussions on current events, independent reading, literature, and more. Ask students to play the role of a historical figure and write about their viewpoints or experiences. Share a blog in even the youngest of classes for parents to use to learn about a specific unit of study, field trips, and more. Use this site in world language classes to have students write a blog entry in the new language. Include the principal or superintendent in class discussions of students' rights as you study the Constitution. Create incredible discussions of environmental, political, or economic issues. Create a standing assignment for elementary and middle schoolers on snow days.

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