This guide is an easy, visual reference for you to determine which tools might be right for you based on what kind of task you’re working on and what you’re trying to achieve. This is by no means an exhaustive list, but hopefully it will help you get started!
Working on a project but not sure what software would work best to realize your vision?
Creating an assignment and want to direct your students to appropriate apps they can use to complete it?
DLINQ makes a wide range of digital tools available to the Middlebury community and our knowledgeable staff and student workers can help you become more familiar with their use.
Hover over the dots next to each app’s logo in the graphics below to view more information about the tool’s features, how you can access it, and a link to the application’s official webpage. Most of these digital tools are available for free to the Middlebury community, either:
- For free on the web
- Installed on the computers at the Digital Learning Commons (Monterey) or Digital Media Lab (Middlebury)
- Via Middlebury-supported platforms like:
These guides were inspired by:
- Bloom’s Taxonomy of Educational Objectives by Benjamin Bloom (2001)
- The Bloomin’ Apps Project created by Kathy Schrock
- The Digital Skills Metro Map by Ireland’s National Forum for the Enhancement of Teaching & Learning
Created by Clarissa Stewart, Graduate Assistant in the Digital Learning Commons, 2016