May 23, 2020
Recycling project
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(19)
May 23, 2020
Recycling project
To me, Instructional Design, in its perfect form, is a mixture of writing, education, typography, graphic design, and neuroscience. It’s part pedagogy and part computer arts. It’s the art of harnessing and shaping messy information into something that’s thoughtfully contained, accessible, and beautiful.
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(19)

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In this interaction, learners can drag and drop various items into either a recycling bin or a trash can to practice sorting waste correctly. Custom feedback is provided each time an item is dropped into the recyclingbin or trash can.
This type of interaction is perfect for projects that need to give learners practice classifying items by type, or learning about items in light of different categories.
19 Comments
2021-01-02 12:20:14
2021-01-02 12:20:14

Looks great well done.

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2020-11-24 23:35:30
2020-11-24 23:35:30

i also like the interactivity

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(2)
2020-11-12 13:42:45
2020-11-12 13:42:45

i like the interactivity.

 

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(3)
2020-11-10 20:52:49
2020-11-10 20:52:49

The items didn’t disappear for me after I placed them. Are they meant to just move above the correct disposal container?

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(4)
2020-11-05 17:16:03
2020-11-05 17:16:03

Overall, this was really cool. However, I think there’s some confusion with items like the jar where it would be okay to recycle if it weren’t for the sauce.  If there was some way of making what the items were clearer, this would be more helpful.

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(1)
2020-10-05 17:11:00
2020-10-05 17:11:00

What a great project! I agree with the user who said they had a hard time deciphering what a few of the items were. I was thinking the plastic bags were clothes? Loved how this turned out!

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(3)
2020-09-03 00:56:54
2020-09-03 00:56:54

Nice – it would be helpful to understand what each item is, maybe via hover, to better match with the cans. I had difficulty with grasping a couple of the images.

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(3)
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JSwitzer1957
's comment
2020-09-12 08:15:54
2020-09-12 08:15:54
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JSwitzer1957
's comment

That’s my thought too. If you drag an item into a wrong place and later discovered you know where the item is supposed to be, you’ll be discouraged from going further. Describing the item via hovering is the right way.

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(2)
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JSwitzer1957
's comment
2020-11-23 16:50:34
2020-11-23 16:50:34
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JSwitzer1957
's comment

Thank you!

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2020-08-11 09:46:09
2020-08-11 09:46:09

Good one Victoria! Keep sharing more projects.

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(3)
2020-07-12 08:49:55
2020-07-12 08:49:55

Great !
I think this project teaches recycling from children to adults. I wanted to replace it with Japanese and use it.

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(2)
(1)
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Miho Adachi
's comment
2020-07-23 16:19:16
2020-07-23 16:19:16
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Miho Adachi
's comment

Thank you, Miho! If you adapt it with Japanese, I would love to see it! 🙂

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(1)
2020-07-11 03:19:13
2020-07-11 03:19:13

Good!

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(3)
2020-06-16 16:00:10
2020-06-16 16:00:10

The idea looks great

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(4)
2020-06-07 17:32:22
2020-06-07 17:32:22

I like this idea! maybe (for me) it is a better idea to allow multiple items to each can, so the items can stack on each can if they are correct. This way the student will have a sense of continuous throw the project.

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(7)
2020-06-03 19:03:31
2020-06-03 19:03:31

Hi Victoria, I’m getting an error message when I click on the Preview Project button.

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(4)
(3)
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Layli
's comment
2020-06-03 19:06:00
2020-06-03 19:06:00
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Layli
's comment

The Preview link does work. It’s a great project! I really like how you give the learner so much feedback.

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(5)
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Layli
's comment
2020-07-23 16:17:48
2020-07-23 16:17:48
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Layli
's comment

I’m happy the link wound up working. Thank you for the kind words! 🙂

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(2)
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Layli
's comment
2020-11-03 23:37:49
2020-11-03 23:37:49
>
Layli
's comment

Very nice project. I learned a few things from it.

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(1)
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