1 of 24

Slide Notes

are flipping for a new trend in education: the flipped classroom.
DownloadGo Live


Published on Nov 18, 2015

No Description



are flipping for a new trend in education: the flipped classroom.


So What is the problems that have schools without flipped classroom?

Traditional Classroom

They prepare for lectures to be delivered in class,
and then they assigned homework.

In class we take notes

What happen to at home is

we just do our homework

Untitled Slide

So what if we dozed off in class or lost the concentration

Untitled Slide

At home we will struggle fairly hard

Poor Learning Outcomes

Only 69 percent of students who start high school finish four years later

High school Dropouts

An average of 7200 students drop out of high school each day, totaling 1.3 Millions a year

Why do Students Fail?

  • Motivation(35%)
  • Study Habits(17%)
  • academic preparedness (12%)
  • external factors (11%)
  • attitudes (11%)
  • instruction (10%)
  • relevancy issues (4%)
In 2011, the faculties from colleges in chicago conducted a study asking 739 students to provide their own perspective of why students fail courses and drop out of colleges. In that study, the many reasons students provided for failing courses and colleges were grouped into seven main categories, including motivation (35%), study habits (17%), academic preparedness, (12%), external factors (11%), attitudes (11%), instruction (10%), and relevancy issues (4%). Motivation and study habits were mentioned most frequently as the root cause of student failure.


We just did the assigned homework to demonstrate the understanding

I have this a stoic chemsitry problem i don’t understand. So i leave it blank, and next day I remember asked her about the problems. And while watching video lectures at home,

Untitled Slide

They can pause, rewind, and review a concept that doesn’t make sense. They can take notes at the speed they’re comfortable with and take bathroom and snack breaks when needed.

On your pace

then we can learn at my own pace. Then there is no way we are missing important pieces of information from class

Untitled Slide

Untitled Slide

The Madeira SchooL,McLean VA

At this private, all-girls boarding and day school outside Washington, D.C., teacher Wendy Roshan was initially skeptical about flipping the classroom for her AP Calculus students. Her daughter, Stacey, a math teacher at another school, convinced her mother to try it. “I had lectured all my life and done it the old-fashioned way,” Roshan says. “I was wary.”

But she soon saw advantages for her students, who ended up having less homework to do at home because they only had to watch a video lesson. The next day, as students worked on problems in class, Roshan helped them through the rough spots. One student who could not fit AP Calculus into her schedule was able to create an independent study, with Roshan helping her at school when she needed it. “I talk very fast, and that’s a comment I get a lot,” she says. “With a video lecture, [students] can pause it.”

“And when [students] are absent, you don’t have to catch them up,” she adds.

Clintondale High School, Clinton Township, Mich

At first glance, Greg Green’s public school in Michigan doesn’t seem ideal for the flipped classroom model. Many of his students come from low-income families and don’t have home computers.

Yet Green has flipped every academic class from English to math, a move that has eliminated traditional homework assignments.

Untitled Slide

Untitled Slide

Untitled Slide


  • Easier for students who may have missed class to keep up
  • Teachers can spend class time working through any gaps
  • Students move at their own pace
  • More time for one-to-one


  • Lack of teacher's interaction
  • Not everyone learns best through a screen


  • flipping the classroom for underformers (Freshman or Sophomore)
  • Subjects like History, Math, and Science


  • innummerable studies say yes
  • have monumental performance gains.

Untitled Slide