This "wall" was created with Wallwisher, a free, easy-to-use online tool. This is just one example of a way to use it. You control who can post to the "wall"--it can be interactive so students could post, too. How could you use Wallwisher to add interesting, curriculum-related content to your Web site? Remember, you're only limited by your imagination!

Compare the Vocab Wall with a more traditional vocabulary list--
  1. Web 2.0 --Web tools designed to facilitate creativity, information sharing, and collaboration; examples include wikis, blogs, nings, photo sharing sites
  2. Blog--a journal with comments, and links that is maintained & shared on the Web
  3. Wiki--an easy-to-use, interactive Web site that allows visitors to changes or make contributions to its pages
  4. Google Reader--follows your favorite news sites, blogs, podcasts & posts all their updated content on a single web page for easy viewing
  5. Podcasts--an easy way to share your own audio or video content on the Web
  6. Social Bookmarking--an online way to store, organize, search, & manage bookmarks of Web pages
    Delicious, Sitemark, Diigo are popular social bookmarking sites

How are they different? Which will be more engaging to students?