A simple but dynamic concept:
Fit multiple questions with answer choices all on one screen in an engaging layout, display it on your flat panel, and have students respond at their own pace with clickers for engagement, immediate feedback, and actionable standards data.
Each Flat Panel Interactive covers one standard concept and is perfect for:
- Quick Checks for Understanding
- In-the-Moment Formative Data
- Exit Tickets on a Standard
- Class Review of a Concept
- Instruction with practice
- Team Activities (like “race-to-finish”)
- Student Engagement
Engagement and Data
Students love clickers.
There’s a game-like, tactile quality along with immediate feedback.
Everyone participates, and since individual answers aren’t displayed, there’s no fear of embarrassment.
And teachers love getting the in-the-moment comprehension data without extra grading!
Here’s an example of a Flat Panel Interactive that contains 10 questions with answers on one screen. For Q1 (question 1), students will select A or B for the column containing your answer.
This example has 3 questions. For Q1 (question 1), students select their answers from the choices provided below the question and enter A, B, C, or D.
This example includes 9 questions. For Q1 (question 1), students select their answer from the choices provided in the answer grid on the right and enter A, B, or C.
The example below contains an introductory slide followed by 7 questions on one screen. For Q1 (question 1), students will add the “Putting Minutes” and the “Chipping Minutes” for Monday and select A, B, C, D, or E for the row containing their answer on the right.
This example includes 15 problems. For Q1 (question 1), students solve the problem and select A, B, C, D, or E on the right for the row containing their answer. For a twist, some questions are true/false if there is no unknown X.
This example contains 20 questions. Where you see “Q1” (question 1), there should be a punctuation mark. Enter A, B, C, D, or E for the punctuation mark that should be used. Repeat for Q2, Q3, etc.
This example contains 12 questions. For Q1 (question 1), students determine how many lines of symmetry the shape contains and select A, B, C, D, or E on the right for the row containing their answer.