Haiku Deck – Presentation and Slideshow Maker with Beautiful Charts and Graphs

Haiku Deck lets users create image-rich presentations that can be edited and shared easily. When opening Haiku Deck, users can select from a variety of pre-formatted templates that allow them to insert text and charts. High-quality images are also available through the photo gallery, and Haiku Deck automatically sizes images to fit into the template. Once presentations are complete, users can share them on social media websites, through email, or by embedding them into a blog or personal website. Instructional Ideas As part of a research project, teachers can assign students the task of creating a presentation of…

Review Overview

A. Instruction - 9.4
B. Design - 8.9
C. Engagement - 10

9.4

Create and share beautiful presentations in an instant!

9

Haiku Deck lets users create image-rich presentations that can be edited and shared easily. When opening Haiku Deck, users can select from a variety of pre-formatted templates that allow them to insert text and charts. High-quality images are also available through the photo gallery, and Haiku Deck automatically sizes images to fit into the template. Once presentations are complete, users can share them on social media websites, through email, or by embedding them into a blog or personal website.

Instructional Ideas

  1. As part of a research project, teachers can assign students the task of creating a presentation of their research using this app. For example, Social Studies teachers could have students create presentations about significant events or historical figures, English Language Arts presentations could summarize a story/poem or highlight an author’s life, Science presentations could explain a specific theory or concept, and Math presentations could explain the procedures for solving a certain kind of problem.
  2. After reading a text, teachers can have students create presentations that summarize its main points, explain its significance, and make a prediction about its subject.
  3. Teachers can create presentations to introduce new content to students or review content previously taught. These presentations can be shared with students through email or by posting them to the classroom website.
  4. Students can create presentations to tell a story—whether it is fiction or nonfiction—that contains a clear beginning, middle, and end. They could also include problem/solution, a distinct plot, setting, and character traits. Next, students could share their stories with a classmate, and that classmate would have to identify the specific literary elements.
  5. Teachers could have students create presentations that explain a specific procedure or provide instructions about how to accomplish a task. For example, students could create a presentation that explains how to play a sport, bake a cake, or make a clay pinch pot.
A1. Rigor
A2. 21st Century Skills
A3. Conn. to Future Learning
A4. Value of Errors
A5. Feedback to Teacher
A6. Level of Material
A7. Cooperative Learning
A8. Accom. of Individual Diff.
B1. Ability to Save Progress
B2. Platform Integration
B3. Screen Design
B4. Ease of Use
B5. Navigation
B6. Goal Orientation
B7. Information Presentation
B8. Media Integration
B9. Cultural Sensitivity
C1. Learner Control
C2. Interactivity
C3. Pace
C4. Flexibility
C5. Interest
C6. Aesthetics
C7. Utility

Screenshots

  • Haiku Deck Screenshot
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  • Haiku Deck Screenshot
  • Haiku Deck Screenshot
  • Haiku Deck Screenshot
  • Haiku Deck Screenshot