HyperStudio Teacher Resources
Find Hyper Studio educational ideas and activities
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Students create a HyperStudio slide show. In this technology instructional activity, students take the report on a hero that they had previously written. They use HyperStudio to create a multimedia slide show to present to their peers.
Second through eighth graders use the software "HyperStudio" to create a presentation of their choice on Native American lifestyles. One thing I like a lot about this lesson, is that the students are the ones who get to choose and produce their presentation. They aren't "told" what to do it on. Terrific instructions, links to Native American websites, and good ideas for how to extend the lesson are all present.
Students explore the diversity of living organisms. They research an animal found in the zoo and plans a 10-card HyperStudio project about his/her organism.
Young scholars create a HyperStudio presentation over the course of the author unit.
Students use Hyperstudio to review important points before taking a test at the end of a study unit on the solar system. This concept could easily be switched to many different topics.
Students report information about a Michigan native animal in a Hyperstudio stack. They gain interest from the animals that they chose from lesson 1 by using the software.
Students present information about an author of young adult literature using a HyperStudio stack.
Students study tessellations and the work of M.C. Escher. They discuss the terminology of architecture, the historical significance of architecture in different parts of the world, and create their own piece of architecture out of cardboard boxes. Students use the video camera to save snapshots of local architecture and create a HyperStudio stack depicting images and text.
Students research topics relating to Western Expansion in the 1800s, and prepare HyperStudio presentations to share with classmates.
Students view a teacher created PowerPoint on the different types of volcanoes and complete a worksheet identifying the different types of volcanoes. They access the Internet to research a specific type of volcano. They create a storyboard presentation using Hyperstudio.
Students connect their examination of the novel Roll of Thunder, Hear My Cry to a historical and contemporary study of the issue of human rights and civil rights by creating a HyperStudio stack.
The many activities in this resource serve to introduce second graders to the Macintosh computer and to various programs and their creative product options. They make sideshows using KidPix, practice using email with the Journey South program, complete a Mystery President email activity, a Hyperstudio activity, and make a timeline for President Truman.
Pupils review and discuss video about the relationships between the Earth, Sun and Moon. They create a HyperStudio stack about the Earth, Sun and Moon including created animation. Students present their finished product to the class.
Young scholars read entries from journals of Lewis and Clark and depict the entries using HyperStudio; finished cards be shared with the entire class.
Young scholars create a presentation about themselves and their family in Spanish. Using HyperStudio, they develop slides to be included in their stack of information. They follow a rubric and are graded on the criteria. They share their stacks with the class.
Fourth graders work in pairs to research a county in Arizona and create one HyperStudio card for their county.
Eighth graders conduct research on various careers that are of interest to them. They conduct Internet research on a selected career choice, and create a nine card stack using HyperStudio to describe their career's salary, required skills, and general employment information.
Fifth graders research their colony, synthesize the data, and put their information in a HyperStudio Presentation. Finally, they need to do a self-evaluation of their work and work habits.
Third graders create a Hyperstudio report on an African-American individual who has had an effect on American History. They use a fact sheet and concept web that they created during previous lessons to produce the report and use the internet to include photographs.
First graders are introduced to the story, The Little Yellow Chicken by Joy Cowley. They discuss the title and cover of the book and then make predictions about the story. They complete a language experience story of a new invention of the story.