Navigation and Linking Teacher Resources
Find Navigation and Linking educational ideas and activities
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High schoolers design a web page complete with text, graphics, and hypertext links. After adding backgrounds, navigation buttons, and audio-visual effects, students revise their work based on comments from peers and teachers. Student websites are published on the Internet after final revision.
Students create web pages by using Microsoft FrontPage and HTML with Microsoft Notepad, and use a web-based template found on the Internet to create web sites for non-profit organizations or businesses with which students are familiar.
Students use Netscape Navigator Gold and/or the Web Page Wizard to design their own web page. They include color, patterns, images and hypertext links.
Students design a school webpage. In this webpage design activity, students use Frontpage software to build a successful, attractive, and informational Web page.
Learners understand the difference between server-side and client-side processes. They create an inline image that has different portions hyperlinked to other web pages, pictures, and other sites on the Internet.
Students transform ordinary long-scrolling page into a logically connected web of information.
Pupils, in groups, design web pages that highlight and promote awareness about a particular endangered animal.
Students use microscopes to study live fish embryos and animated diagrams of cell division on the Internet. They see that scientists rely on technology to enhance the gathering and manipulation of data. They create web pages on cloning.
High schoolers explore the features of the TI-73 Explorer calculator and the TI-Navigator. In this secondary mathematics lesson, students examine the menus and capabilities of the TI-73 and the TI-Navigator. This is a complete guide, including sources for technical support.
Middle schoolers take a close look at the McClellan-Kerr Arkansas River Navigation system. They study how the Army Corps of Engineers built and monitor the system. Learners discover how a lock and a dam work, and study three benefits of having a dam built on a river: navigation, flood control, and recreation. An worthwhile lesson even for people who don't live in Arkansas.
Students research a career path in scientific and technical visualization. They prepare a Career Web Page about the career path they chose. The web pages be compiled into an electronic resource for future students.
Learners explore the external and internal structures of an amphibian and how frog anatomy compares to human anatomy. They collect pictures of a frog using a digital camera, create a web page, develop a PowerPoint presentation, and participate in a virtual frog dissection.
Pupils develop an appropriate resume for posting on a website for a job search. They create a web page using filamentality, and explore the web to find established career sites.
Study heroes and have your learners define who a hero is to them. Having identified a personal hero, pupils conduct research and write an essay or narrative, using illustrations and images from the Internet. They upload their stories, images, and links into the MY HERO program to create their own web page.
Investigate students' favorites worldwide by having them create and publish a questionnaire to gather information about students' favorites. They will conduct research about a continent, create three web pages and a chart representing the answers received from the questionnaire, and publish the pages online.
Research, art history, and web page creation! Sounds too good to be true. With tons of links and resources, the lesson provides you with everything needed to engage the class in an amazing art and research activity. They create an art history timeline, research a conceptual artist, then create a website to display the research they've gathered.
Students, while in the computer lab, log in and go to the American Education System to complete a lesson on the American Education System unit. They review all the terms they may see pop up on their screens (link, save, shift, space, enter, etc.). Each student practices how to navigate from one page to the next in the lesson.
Eighth graders discuss the impact geography had on hunter-gatherer societies, their toolmaking. They work in groups to create a Web page that links pictures of artifacts to explanations about what the artifact tell us about the lives of the people who used them.
Learners select a Colorado animal, develop a Directed Web page, and research their animal. Each member of the group combine their research and develop a Newsletter.