Las TIC en el aula bilingüe: recursos para la creación de materiales a través de las TIC (metodología AICLE... by Jorge Gozalo



Mäs recursos
Búsqueda de recursos auténticos en inglés con metodologíaAICLE para Secciones Bilingües(ejempos de Ciencias Sociales, Geografía)
El futuro de la Geografíaen las Secciones Bilingües


CLIL-AICLE (Content and Language Integrated Learning-Aprendizaje Integrado de Contenidos y Lenguas Extranjeras)

Comisión Europea: http://ec.europa.eu/education/languages/language-teaching/doc236_es.htm
Isabel Pérez: http://www.isabelperez.com/clil.htm


Recursos

Criterios de búsqueda en Internet
Para buscar recursos en Internet es necesario conocer criterios de búsqueda por niveles, por ejemplo, "GCSE", "A Level", "geography for kids (geography 4 kids)", "secundary school", etc.
También se puede buscar por editoriales anglosajonas, museos, NASA, etc.
Wikipedia tiene una selección de artículos pero de nivel nativo: Wikipedia selection for schools http://schools-wikipedia.org/


Sistemas Educativos

United Kingdom

KS (Fuente: Wikipedia)
A Key Stage is a stage of the state education system in the UK setting the educational knowledge expected of students at various ages.
The stages are as follows:
The National Curriculum sets out targets to be achieved in various subject areas at each of the Key Stages.
The Key Stages were first defined in 1988 Education Reform Act to accompany the first introduction of the National Curriculum. The precise definition of each of the main 4 Key Stages is age-related, incorporating all pupils of a particular age at the beginning of each academic year. The Key Stages were designed to fit with the most prevalent structures which had already grown up in the education system over the previous 100 years of development.
Key Stage 1 fits broadly with the first stage of primary education, often known as infant schools. This break had existed for some time, being acknowledged in the 1931 Hadow report as 'axiomatic' by as early as 18

A Level (Fuente: Wikipedia)
The A-level, short for Advanced Level, is a General Certificate of Education qualification in England, Northern Ireland and Wales, usually taken by students during the optional final two years of secondary school (Years 12 & 13*, commonly called the Sixth Form except for Scotland), or at a separate sixth form college or further education college, after they have completed GCSE or IGCSE exams. The qualification is recognized around the world and is used as a sort of entrance exam for some universities. (In Northern Ireland, classes are numbered differently - the final two years of optional secondary education are called Year "13" and "14").
It is a non-compulsory qualification taken by students in England, Wales, and Northern Ireland. In Scotland, students usually take Highers and Advanced Highers of the Scottish Qualifications Certificate. However, very few schools offer the A-level as an alternative (usually private schools).
A-levels are also taken in some Commonwealth countries, including Bangladesh, Pakistan, the Commonwealth Caribbean, Cyprus, Hong Kong, Malaysia, Mauritius, Sri Lanka, Singapore,[1] Zimbabwe, Malawi, Gibraltar, Brunei, New Zealand, Malta, Zambia and South Africa. In India, the same system is followed, though the names of the exams are different. Due to respective changes in the systems, these examinations differ both in terms of content and style from the A-levels taken in the United Kingdom but the standard remains relatively the same. Nevertheless, the British GCE A-levels are taken all around the world, as many international schools choose to use the British system as the examinations are widely recognised. Furthermore, students may choose to sit the papers of British examination bodies at education centres such as British Councils around the world.

United States

In the U.S. the first year of compulsory schooling begins with children at the age of five or six. Children are then placed in year groups known as grades, beginning with first grade and culminating in twelfth grade. The U.S. uses ordinal numbers for naming grades, unlike Canada and Australia where cardinal numbers are preferred. Thus, Americans are more likely to say "First Grade" rather than "Grade One". Typical ages and grade groupings in public and private schools may be found through the U.S. Department of Education.[11[[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Education_in_the_United_States#cite_note-10|]]] Many different variations exist across the country.
Level/Grade
Typical age
Preschool
Various optional programs, such as Head Start
Under 6
Pre-Kindergarten
4-5
Kindergarten
5-6
Elementary School
1st Grade
6–7
2nd Grade
7–8
3rd Grade
8–9
4th Grade
9–10
5th Grade
10–11
Middle School
6th Grade
11–12
7th Grade
12–13
8th Grade
13–14
High school
9th Grade (Freshman)
14-15
10th Grade (Sophomore)
15-16
11th Grade (Junior)
16-17
12th Grade (Senior)
17–18
Post-secondary education
Tertiary education (College or University)
Ages vary (usually four years,
referred to as Freshman,
Sophomore, Junior and
Senior years)
Vocational education
Ages vary
Graduate education
Adult education
Source: [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Education_in_the_United_States]

Irlanda

[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Education_in_the_Republic_of_Ireland]

Australia

[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Education_in_Australia]


Se agradece citar la fuente.
Please, mention this source.