Save, Share, and Stockpile Easily: The accessible way to curate and collaborate

Many of our posts focus on educational technology tools. This post discusses Wakelet, which we feel is useful for anyone who uses the internet.

In 2018, we posted about URL shorteners, making it easier to share resources. Since then, we’ve discovered a new favorite tool, Wakelet.

Wakelet is a wonderful way to save bookmarks so you can access them in any browser on any device, helpful for those of us who jump between browsers and devices. It works best in Chrome, but K also uses it in Edge Dev, the new Chromium version of Microsoft Edge. However, it isn’t JUST for bookmarks!

Share Collection menu from Wakelet. QR code on the left, URL at the bottom with a copy button to the right and icons for Facebook, Twitter, Reddit, Google Classroom, Remind, and Microsoft TeamsShare your collections from within Wakelet to Google Classroom, Reddit, Twitter, Facebook, Remind, or Microsoft Teams. It also provides a QR code and URL. Set your collections to private (just you), unlisted (requires the viewer have the link), or public (open to the world).

Another incredible feature? Collaboration! Invite contributors by name (if connected on Wakelet), email, or with a shared link. Bonus? They can ONLY add to your collection, not delete or edit other items in the collection. They don’t even need a Wakelet account to contribute.

Teachers can easily collect resources from students.  Last May, K helped a teacher whose students make Sways, YouTube videos, and PowerPoints for an end of year project. By sending a contributor link through Remind, the students could add to the collection so the whole class could see the final projects.

Accessibility is important and Wakelet has added features to address this. As of July, Wakelet now has Immersive Reader, a Microsoft accessibility tool. Check out our YouTube channel for the tutorial. But that’s not all! They created another wave of goodness with Read Mode! 

A few browsers have an option for a reading view. With a quick click, the distractions surrounding many articles magically disappear, allowing for easier viewing and printing. Wakelet has added a similar feature with Read Mode. 

But wait, there’s more! And, no, it isn’t an additional $9.95 with shipping. As with everything else in Wakelet, it is FREE! Once in Read Mode, not only do the distractions go away, but you can also use Immersive Reader with all the helpful tools such as Read Aloud, which reads the article in your choice of speeds AND language. Change the theme to add a color background. Personally, I like the black theme with white text for easier viewing. Teaching your students grammar? Have them highlight parts of speech. 

As a teacher, I appreciate the ease of Wakelet to share lists of resources with students, but worry about distractions? Or clickbait trying to tempt you away from the initial article? 

With Read Mode, no more! 

With a simple click of the icon next to the article, you get just the text of the article. Click the Visit Original button to view the full article with images. Click the Immersive Reader button to have the article read to you at varying speeds with translation, grammar tools, line focus, theme colors, and other options to make the reading process easier.

What can you add to Wakelet? Links, text, YouTube videos, Tweets, bookmarks, images, PDFs, and files straight from your Google Drive. Once added, you can edit the descriptions and titles of most (not Tweets). Wakelet auto-populates with an image and description, if available. Sort resources, add, delete, without having to create a new link each time.

Upload your own images for the cover image, background, and individual posts, or select from their free library. You can resize and reposition them, as well.

Missed a Twitter chat? Curate the tweets by searching the hashtag (or keyword or user). If you use Google and Microsoft tools, check out the #HybridEdu chat archive.

Four view options: Media, Compact, Grid and the newest: Mood Board. Media shows the full description and image. Compact is more like a list. Grid and Mood Board look similar to Pinterest.


Do you have OpenTab-itis? The habit of leaving dozens of tabs open? A favorite feature is the ability to create a collection using any (or all) tabs that you have open once you install the Wakelet extension.

Wakelet collection: Day Brighteners! For those days when I need affirmation with tweets from @BeckyKeene and @MtholfsenNEW IDEA! Ever have one of those days when you need affirmations? Back in April, @Mtholfsen sent out a tweet that made K’s MONTH! Create a private (or public) collection for messages like that in Wakelet. Text, tweets, etc. Next time you get a tweet that makes your day, send it to Wakelet! Another option: if you have a student out ill, create a collaborative Wakelet for students to post get well messages.

Check out Wakelet’s YouTube channel or their Twitter account. If you are an educator, they have a guide just for you!

Currently, K’s district is a hybrid district meaning students and staff have access to Microsoft AND Google tools.  Sharing through Wakelet gives you agnostic curation!

Welcome to Wakelet, Continue with Google, Continue with Facebook, Continue with Office 365 or E-mail address Password, By checking this box you agree to Wakelet's Terms, Privacy and Rules. Sign Up
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Log in Log in with email or Log in with Facebook, Log in with Google, Don't have an account? Sign up
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You can sign into Wakelet with Google, Office 365, Facebook accounts or an email address.





frozen wave against sunlight
Photo by Hernan Pauccara on

So what are you waiting for? Dive on in! The water’s GREAT! #WakeletWave





Start with the FREE course on the Microsoft Educator Center:

Then, check out K’s collections. Look for others to follow. Create a collection of your own. We even used it to archive our blogposts for easy searching.

Oh, and in case we didn’t mention it enough – Wakelet is FREE!

GKTechies’ Tech Vacation

DISCLAIMER: This is more of a travel and photography blogpost than our usual educational tech post, though that is included, too! See the end for travel apps we recommend.

Based on the title, you might think we took a vacation from tech. It was quite the opposite. For our vacation, we decided to take a road trip from California to Washington, visiting friends along the way, because K received an invitation to tour the Inclusive Tech Lab at Microsoft.

K is the planner and relied on her new favorite web tool Wakelet as a vacation idea repository for the first time. Any time she saw a website with a hotel or a place to visit, she clicked the extension to save it to the collection. Groupon links? Saved. Places to stop? Saved. Hotel confirmations? SAVED! (If you aren’t familiar with Wakelet, it’s similar to Pinterest, but BETTER! Check out our blogpost about Wakelet.)

First stop? Silicon Valley! We stayed at the Zen Hotel. Quiet, good breakfast, free snacks in the room, great location, though we got a queen room and should have spent the extra for a king. The queen bed seemed small (felt like a double) and we’re both tall. The staff was friendly and K loved the veggie/fruit smoothies at breakfast.

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So if you are in Silicon Valley, what do you do? VISIT TECH COMPANIES! In the evening, we parked at Google and walked around for a bit, finding one of the Android statues to pose with and the Tyrannosaurus Rex. Sadly, they don’t offer a tour. TripSavvy’s blogpost about the campus grounds was helpful.

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Day 2 of our Tech Road Trip took us to the Computer History Museum. WOW! Being a bit budget savvy, we found a Groupon for a 2 for 1 deal.  It took us a few hours to see everything. No surprise since it said it covers “The First 2000 Years of Computing”. K loved that the opening movie included captioning. We both felt a little old when recognizing devices on displays that we used. Our stuff could be in a museum?! The napkins were great and we found them for sale online! Finished off with a game of Pong.

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Off to Cupertino! K has used Apple products for years and wanted to visit, maybe pick up some items that aren’t available in most stores. There were cool t-shirts, but $40 felt a little expensive for a shirt so we left with pictures and memories. The Apple Infinite Loop is MASSIVE!

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Time to hit the road and de-tech for a bit. Walked in the beautiful California Redwoods, stopped for a quick bite at Fat Irish Kitchen & Pub in Brookings, Oregon, (G loved their clam chowder!) then drove on to Port Orford, Oregon, to stay at Castaway by the Sea. Not too expensive and it’s on a cliff overlooking the water. The first time we stayed, they were dredging the harbor, which was fascinating! (Did we mention we are kind of geeky?) No dredge this time, but while outside our room enjoying the view, a deer walked by just a few feet away. Before driving too far, G needed coffee so we stopped at Bandon Coffee. We highly recommend it and left with a bag of road trip snacks (AKA cookies!). K said their hot chocolate was the best she had ever tasted. High praise since she orders hot chocolate a lot. The downtown area had some incredible sculptures from items washed ashore.

In Portland, we stayed with friends for a few days so time to dial back the geek, except K did show them Wakelet because she knew they’d love it. For fun, we went to see the movie Yesterday and had Beatles’ songs stuck in our heads for days. One of the restaurants we’d recommend in the area is La Provence. Their Beaverton location was next to a park so you could walk off all the calories (or at least, some of them).

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Leaving Portland, we headed north towards Seattle to visit a friend K met during Microsoft’s E2 conference in Paris. After a great lunch with Tara and her husband at Northwest Sausage and Deli, we went to the Lemay Collections at Marymount, not to be confused with the Lemay Museum-America’s Car Museum which is also in Tacoma.  We HIGHLY recommend this museum, even if you are only mildly interested in cars. The cars are GORGEOUS! Between the guided tour and our own walking around, we spent about 2 hours there, but some of the specialty tours sounded interesting for a future visit. Again, we found a deal on Groupon.

On towards Seattle! The first night, we stayed along Lake Washington at Hyatt in Renton, Washington. Normally, this would be a little pricey for us, but we have a policy of staying in cheap hotels (as long as they are clean!) when just stopping to rest and then spoiling ourselves a bit when exploring. The location was beautiful and we walked along the lake which also included a view of the Boeing factory for plane aficionados. Side note: Our room had a GIGANTIC television, handy since we were watching the nail-biting men’s Wimbledon final while packing.  We aren’t huge sports fans, but this final between Novak Djokovic and Roger Federer grabbed our attention.

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Our next stop was one of our favorites – meeting Bryce Johnson for a tour of Microsoft’s Inclusive Tech Lab.  As a former special education teacher, K knows the importance of assistive tech and accessibility is a passion project so seeing the lab was like a Cubs’ fan getting to walk onto Wrigley Field. Bryce was so kind to answer many questions since K is helping a local university design an assistive tech/instructional tech lab. K also told G she “needs” the jellyfish fiber optic setup that Bryce built.

With Navy, Air Force, and Marine veterans in the family, we appreciated the work spent to help injured veterans enjoy gaming again and followed up our visit with a donation to Warfighter Engaged. We also have AbleGamers set as our Amazon Smile charity. If you use Amazon, choose a charity and use when ordering,

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When in the Pacific Northwest, we have enjoyed visiting McMenamins, but have never stayed at one. FINALLY we got to change that! Years ago, friends took us to Kennedy School. What? People are ordering drinks in a CLASSROOM?! McMenamins often are vintage locations that have been re-purposed. This trip, we spent a few days at Anderson School in Bothell, Washington. The school was built in 1931 and was used as a school until 2007. Anderson School has numerous places to eat and we were happy to host old friends and new. K got to meet up with Veronica, currently an intern at Excel, a Twitter buddy and fellow blogger.

The adventures at Microsoft continued when K met up with Will Lewis and some of the Microsoft Translator team. She appreciated they wanted to know her thoughts on a recent announcement and expressly asked for her honest opinion. #MicrosoftListens Microsoft announced that PowerPoint now has the ability to display live captions in English or one of 12 other languages. This is great, but K has been using the Microsoft Garage PowerPoint add-in that also allows attendees to pick their individual language and can translate the slide deck so while she was happy for others who may not have the PowerPoint software, she’s hoping that tool will eventually transfer over to the online version. 🧡 What also impressed K was that Will remembered the thank you letters she shared over a year ago written by students after she taught them Office 365 using Microsoft Translator. The students spoke at least 5 different languages.

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After, K met up with G in the Microsoft Visitor Center. We both tried out the Hololens with augmented reality and then K found a shirt in the store.  She loved that the T-Rex is using assistive tech and our nephew loves dinosaurs!

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Our last day at Microsoft was a Microsoft Innovative Expert Educator’s dream! #MIEExpert K mentioned to Mike Tholfsen (product manager on the Microsoft Education team and #OneNoteAvenger) that she’d be around since they’ve met a few times. He invited her to sit in on not one, but THREE online events so G enjoyed the hotel pool and amenities while K enjoyed a Microsoft Tech Community AMA session (Ask Me Anything) followed by the monthly #MSFTEduChat on Twitter which was hosted by a friend of hers, and then a live Q&A on some of the incredible updates coming to Microsoft Education. After, Mike introduced her to some of the engineering team working on OneNoteEdu and Immersive Reader where she got to thank them personally for all that they do.

Time to start on the long drive home, but we still had a few stops along with way. In Cottage Grove, Oregon, we stayed at a Quality Inn that we would recommend. The town was quaint and we had a filling dinner nearby at the Vintage Inn Restaurant where one of the locals stopped by our table to say hello. This was a town we’d like to visit again.


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Years ago, K took her brother to Wildlife Safaria 600 acre drive through animal park in Winston, Oregon, and was ready to go again. They have a free area so it was a good spot to stretch our legs. Those of you in California may find this similar to the old attraction Lion Country Safari, remembered by Yesterland

a small golden puppy and an adult brindle boxer with their mouths on a chew toy on a green grass backgroundAfter that, we focused on driving home to greet our dogs and face unpacking and laundry, though, no road trip is complete without a stop at Yak’s on the 5 in Dunsmuir, CA, for a sticky bun! It may not be the prettiest, but, trust us, it is worth the stop. Though we didn’t stay there this time, in the past, we’ve had fun sleeping in a train car at Railroad Park Resort.

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Glad to be home, but looking forward to future adventures!

Roadside America iOS app logo of a black car and a yellow road signWhile traveling, we use a number of apps. One of our favorites (iOS) is RoadsideAmerica. It is a paid app and a free website. Just ask G about K yelling, “It’s the shoe tree!” in the middle of nowhere in Utah around 10pm. You can spot places coming up on your drive and it is our go-to for stretch breaks.

red Yelp logoYelp is wonderful! K has found amazing hotel deals and though we also use TripAdvisor, we found the Yelp reviews to be a little more critical and often more accurate. It has definitely come in handy in rural areas and led us to some gems! TripAdvisor is useful for things to do.

Waze logo "Outsmarting traffic, together"Waze is a must, we feel, and K’s favorite, though G prefers Google Maps. K is the navigator most of the time so Waze it is! If we see traffic ahead, we’ll look at RoadsideAmerica to see if there is a fun attraction nearby or check Yelp for a good restaurant.  For fun, K changed the voice to Cookie Monster, but you can also record your own voice! Leslie Fisher tweeted about it and don’t tell G, but K recorded some of the Waze commands on his phone. 💕

GasBuddy logo with a circle and a road swirl inside itGasBuddy is our buddy! It tells you gas prices along your route so you can decide when it is best to stop. One piece of advice if you have never gotten gas in Oregon – you are NOT allowed to pump it yourself. There are people at the pumps to do it for you, which sometimes is nice, but when you are in a hurry to get back on the road, it can be frustrating.

Groupon in greenOur last travel app suggestion is Groupon. As teachers, budgeting is important, but it also helps with decision making. For example, there were 2 auto museums in the Tacoma area, both had Lemay in their title, which was confusing. What helped make the decision? Besides the beautiful building, the Lemay Marymount location had a 2 for 1 deal.

Feel free to comment with your own suggestions for attractions, apps, hotels, anything to assist others with their own west coast road trip!

UPDATED October 2019 – Office 365 or G Suite? Windows 10 or Chrome? AND or OR?

Now that I have been in a hybrid district #HybridEdu (Microsoft AND Google) for over a year, I thought it might be a good time to update this post along with updated links and announcements coming out of ISTE 2019 along with a Wakelet collection of comparison charts for various apps to help you decide when to use which app (current charts for Forms, PowerPoint/Slides, and Docs/Word).

Full disclosure: We use Microsoft, Google, AND Apple products, both professionally and personally. Between us, we have multiple certifications in Microsoft and K is a Microsoft Innovative Educator Expert, Google Certified Educator (level 2), and Apple Teacher.

For work and home, we use Windows 10 PCs, Surfaces, Macs, iPads, Chromebooks, and have Android phones from Google Fi. (We also use a Google Home, Amazon Echo, Invoke with Cortana, and Siri, but home assistants is a different blogpost.) 

All platforms have their advantages and we respect those who may be devoted to a specific platform or product. We are not paid by any of the companies and/or products we discuss in our blogposts. You will ALWAYS read our honest thoughts and opinions from our personal experiences. 

I (K) read some interesting Tweets with articles that triggered my brain comparing platforms and digital inking. Honestly, I’d love to find a study that compares note taking on a laptop (AKA typing) vs. digital inking (this article compares paper inking and this research compares a laptop to a Surface with digital inking.)

While we understand why districts have purchased Chromebooks ($), G read an article from 2014 which reported that 85% of Chromebooks are in education. His response was that that means only 15% are in the global market. Another article around that time talked about over 60% of the global market using Microsoft. My favorite quote: “In 2016, devices running Android and Chrome made up 23 percent of the mobile market outside the United States, compared with 65 percent for Microsoft’s Windows, according to Futuresource.” (From what I can tell, they define “mobile” as non-desktops, such as laptops, Chromebooks, and tablets.)

This is starting to shift, however, according to Futuresource Consultings’ 2019 report, a recommended read.

purple OneNote logoKids are digital natives and seem to do fine, in my observation, using both, but, to us, Microsoft has OneNote, digital inking in multiple apps, and accessibility features like the Learning Tools with Immersive Reader. (As a former special education teacher, the accessibility alone is a deciding factor.)

It is important to remember that “digital native”, however, does not mean students are automatically fluent in technology, but that is another blogpost. Just because I am originally from the Chicago area does not mean I can make Chicago pizza (but I DEFINITELY can eat it! @LouMalnatis)

Google Keep logo - yellow rounded square with a lightbulb in the middleOn the flip side, Google has Google Keep which can be compared to index cards or sticky notes. I used it with a 4th grade class for research report note-taking because they could rearrange the cards to organize their report. I’ve used Google Earth in combination with OneNote Class notebook.

How do we best prepare our students for a world market? How often do you see “Microsoft Office” in an employment listing? How often do you see familiarity with “Google Suite” listed as a job requirement?

Some articles regarding technology and students that might also interest you:

Schools Must Get the Basics Right Before Splashing Out on Technology and one mentioned earlier: A Learning Secret: Don’t Take Notes with a Laptop

Both articles discuss how students learn. I loved the lean forward/lean back portion of the first article and found the typing vs. paper note taking interesting in the second. Students can write notes, draw images to help jog memory, and even organize them around (if digital, not paper). In OneNote, that area is unlimited versus paper where you may need to shuffle through a few sheets on a single topic. Plus, you can insert images, videos, PowerPoints, etc., and the search feature is AMAZING! It can even search text IN images that I inserted.

These confirm why we need Office 365 with OneNote AND should try to get touchscreen devices and styluses into ALL students’ hands!

Final thought – In fall 2018, my district added Google and we went hybrid. Here’s what I noticed. Students mostly view them as apps and programs they can choose from, bouncing between them, rather than seeing only one platform or the other. Many adults, however, appear to see it as one or the other, Google vs. Microsoft.

Tweet from Mike Tholfsen @mtholfsen: NEW! Teachers & Students will be able to login & use free @Office365 apps with their Google EDU account 😱 Use G-Suite & Google Classroom along with apps like #OneNote 💜, Immersive Reader, and @MicrosoftTeams #edtech #edchat #ISTE19 #MicrosoftEDU 👉 …BOTH have great things to offer. I am grateful to be in a #HybridEdu district. Mike Tholfsen from Microsoft tweeted incredible news in June, 2019, for those who would like access to both. Microsoft Education announced the ability to log into Office 365 from Google Edu accounts.

(Many other Microsoft EDU announcements came out in June around the ISTE conference. You can view my Wakelet collection which features many, if not all, of them, from Microsoft or my Wakelet collection of the Google announcements.)

Google AutoDraw logo with a pencil outline on a yellow circle and colorful stars around itHave you played with Google Autodraw or had Microsoft OneNote create math practice problems for you? Did you know you can have live captions in Google Slides and Microsoft PowerPoint?

While we both still lean towards Microsoft because of the accessibility tools like the new mouse pointer options in 1903, Immersive Reader (which they just opened up in June, 2019, to 3rd party apps), and its use in the global market, we see the benefits of choice, allowing students to determine which works best for them as individuals.

Green speech bubble on blackboard background "Ed Tech is an AND, not an OR." - Joe Merrill at Flipgrid Live 6/2019

Feel free to share your thoughts below. We would love to hear the perspective of those outside the education arena (and those within it, too!)

Productivity? Meet Accessibility!

The purpose of this article is to share how some of those tools can make you more productive.

As a former classroom teacher and current technology trainer, part of my job is to find tools to assist staff and students. In July 2017, after being asked to present on accessibility tools at my local Microsoft store, I started collecting resources in a OneNote notebook. In it, I have included Microsoft, Apple, Google, Chromebook, and any other resources that are necessary for some, but beneficial to many.

Tired of ads and clutter distracting you while trying to read an article? Microsoft helped solve that problem with Reading View in the Edge Browser. (Before and after screenshots) Check out some of other features in Reading View such as Read Aloud and the Learning Tools. If you have an iPhone or an iPad, you can use Safari Reader to do the same thing. For Macs, see this site for instructions. Chrome user? Try the Mercury Reader extension.

Internet Search Tools handout in Word next to the same handout in Sway with "before" and "after" inked on them.Trying to do an internet search, but getting too many results? Check out this list of easy ways to fine tune your searches in Bing and Google. You can also learn how to quickly turn a boring document or PDF into a beautiful presentation. View an example here of going straight from Microsoft Word Online into Sway (video also includes the new translate tool in Immersive Reader).

Forgot your reading glasses? CTRL + will quickly zoom in (CTRL – to zoom out, CTRL 0 to return to default) or use the Seeing AI app on your iPhone or iPad or Office Lens, which is now available for iPhone, iPad, AND Android. Read more about both here. Office Lens also has Immersive Reader. Take a picture of an article and it will read it to you! Perfect for long commutes. (Also available in Word and OneNote.)

advanced features for Mouse Properties screen in the Pointer Options tab with Hide pointer while typing and Show location of pointer when I press the CTRL key checked.

Presenting on a PC and want to make sure your audience can see your cursor or pointer? Check out these settings to make both more visible  such as showing the location when you press the CTRL key and watch for future Windows 10 updates. @JenMSFT posted about color options on a future build. Cursor & pointer page in Windows 10 settings with option to change pointer size and color with hot pink highlighted


Watch for future articles on productivity (AKA accessibility) tools, visit my OneNote for more information, and visit the YouTube channel we started, Greg& Karyn: GKTechies. Simple, no nonsense tutorials with captioning.

You can follow me (Karyn) on Twitter @Filibuster3 and we are starting to use @GKTechies together.

One Slide Wonder

yellow, blue, and white logo IACUE Inland Area CUEThis weekend is the Inland Area CUE Tech Fair and I (K) will be presenting on Google, Microsoft, and Apple accessibility tools and features:  “Accessibility for Some, Benefits for All”.

Accessibility tools are necessary for some, but many could be used by all students. In this session, we will review various tools for Microsoft, Google, and Apple products and discuss not only how they can assist those who need them, but how they could benefit all your students.

Back in November, I presented at the CETPA conference for Microsoft on the amazing Learning Tools and apps like Seeing AI and Office Lens with a PowerPoint that was shared. Also included was a OneNote collection of accessibility resources.

As I prepared for this presentation on a variety of tools, I debated the format, looking at Jeopardy games using PowerPoint or gameboards in Google Slides. I found a great PowerPoint template “Colorful product roadmap timeline” and loved the layout. At that moment, I decided to go with a ONE SLIDE PowerPoint presentation.

Wild thought? Maybe, but how often do you receive a slide deck after a presentation and never look at it again?

I’ll keep you posted with how it goes! Here’s my One Slide Wonder. Sounds like a good hashtag! #OneSlideWonder

Accessibility Roadmap PowerPoint slide


BOO! It’s Boolean tools!

Halloween is coming up so we thought we would deliver an early “treat”.

HANDOUT UPDATED AS OF 2/22/19 TO INCLUDE CATEGORY SEARCH. See the tweet here. (For comparison, I searched philosophy “The Good Place” and got over 3,000,000 results. When I searched philosophy:”The Good Place”, less than 50,000 results!

So you visit Bing or Google, ready to do a search. How many hours do you have to scan millions of results for the information you need? Boolean Tools to the Rescue! Below is a handout K created for a presentation for teachers a few years ago that was followed by requests for a copy to share with the teachers’ own children.

Many of us know about the + and the -, but what about the * and the ~? (Yes, there is a use for that weird key in the top left corner besides emoticons!)

Feel free to comment below if you have found other shortcuts for filtering internet searches. Most appear to work in both Bing and Google.

Here is the link to the handout in Sway. Below is an example of the handout in Word and how it changed when I imported it into Sway.

Internet Search Tools handout in Word next to the same handout in Sway with