If you have students who are fast on their way to mastering touch typing with exemplary speed and accuracy, how can you continue to provide them with a challenge? Suggest they practice advanced punctuation and symbols.
What motivates students to want to learn more? While I’m pretty sure it’s every teacher’s undeclared mission to try to figure that out, here at Typing.com it’s one of our team’s biggest priorities. Here’s what we’ve come up with—
If you are a teacher heading into your summer vacation, what do you plan to do with your extra 60 or so hours of free time per week? Before you let those hours melt away catching up on sleep or sitting in front of the television, why not consider some of these ideas—
Here is a fun typing activity where students are challenged to type the names of the US States. Brought to you by EduTyping.
Even the fastest hunt and peck typists will never be able to type as quickly as someone who is making use of all ten of their digits. Here’s why—
Here are some tips that will help you save time and a major headache whenever your students are logging in to online services.
Regardless of what profession you choose, mastering touch typing, and increasing your WPM will make you a more desirable candidate for a job, and will help you increase your efficiency in the workplace.
When your classroom of students gets their hands on tech, whether its laptops or tablet computers, the opportunity for excitement soars. That’s a good thing, but it can also create chaos. So, how do you keep kids who have the Internet at their fingertips on task? How can you ensure they use the tech appropriately and take proper care of it as they’re learning computer skills?
Apart from spending hours poring over a keyboard, there are some tips and tricks that typing students can borrow from concert pianists in order to increase typing speed. Check out the list below for some ideas of how to channel the techniques of great composers to improve your typing:
This past week I had the privilege of visiting Yung Wing Elementary School and meeting the 4th-grade teachers. Their 4th-grade students loved using Typing.com and many, at their teachers’ suggestion, had changed the skin on their lessons.