Profile

erinwilkey's picture
Erin
Wilkey Oh

About

I'm a former teacher of adult English learners and high school students in Kansas City (on both sides of the state line). I will forever claim the Greater Kansas City Writing Project as my professional home, though I now live and work in Oakland, California. My work keeps me focused on digital media and learning. I currently review apps for Common Sense Media and YogiPlay, with an emphasis on apps for learning.

Writing Project Site

Greater Kansas City Writing Project
California

Contributions

resource

"Technology Recipes for English Language Learners" is a how-to guide for teachers who want to incorporate blogging, digital storytelling, and collaboration into their work with English language learners.

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on Oct 20, 2010
by Erin Wilkey Oh
resource

Launched in July 2007, this wiki-based project translated the entire Bible into LOLspeak, or "kitty pidgin English," the slang made popular by the LOLcat Internet phenomenon.

The LOLCat Bible Wiki has been accessed more than 2.5 million times. Thousands of people from all over the world made contributions to the translation.

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on Oct 20, 2010
by Erin Wilkey Oh
resource

Developed by the Northwest Educational Technology Consortium, Early Connections is a resource website for parents, educators, and child-care providers.

The site is organized according to the settings where educators and care providers work with young children.

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on Oct 20, 2010
by Erin Wilkey Oh
resource

WHYs Up! is a blog created by 25 high school students from East Oakland, California. For one month, the students explored different neighborhoods in Oakland and the Bay Area in an attempt to understand their own community better. They began the inquiry by asking questions about their community:

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on Oct 20, 2010
by Erin Wilkey Oh
resource

Exploring Computer Science (ECS) is a K-12/university partnership between the Los Angeles Unified School District (LAUSD) and the University of California at Los Angeles (UCLA). ECS was developed by the Computer Science Equity Alliance in response to a UCLA study that examined why so few females and students of color study computer science in high school.

ECS expanded access to Advanced Placement Computer Science courses, with programs in eighteen LAUSD high schools at the beginning of the 2010-2011 school year. Students in the ECS program engage in a curriculum that explores various aspects of computing, including human computer interaction, problem solving, Web design, programming, data modeling, and robotics.

>
on Oct 20, 2010
by Erin Wilkey Oh

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