Thanks, Lisa, pretty much mirrors mine, except Edjinotes is new to me, so thanks for the idea.
Some other ideas:
Thinglink (make them develop their own Thinglinks)
Edpuzzle (Flipped at home): A key piece to my flipped classroom
Newslea, but I use it sparingly
Digital videos of lecture with questions placed in key spots, students have to write the answers using Cornell note-taking guide and then participate next day using the color of the day. I use a combination of Screencastify, Vidyard and other videocasting software and then post the links in Google Classroom with an assignment questions.
Wizer.me (worksheet capable)
PearDeck: Allows interactions with presentations, I often go over at the end of the day, those struggling students and reteach it if they don’t show mastery.
Mindomo, Mindmeister, Coogle = they have to do a mindmap on the subject, everyone has to help construct the mindmap. Then I place the finished product in Google Classroom, so they can review it at night. As homework, they must enter one question to discuss within their learning groups at the start of class. They continue to build the map for the entire learning week and on Friday, we have a showdown of the event, person or place. Groups continue to battle until we have two. Then the class votes after each provide their reasons why it is the most important issue they learned at the end of the week. Please note: If you are a teacher who does not like a ton of noise, this is not for you! The debates become as heated as Kahoot or other Gamification.
Padlet (where I do a 4-minute scramble, I group them by small learning groups, they place everything down that they have mastered and then have to place one question that they don’t know or understand), then after 4 minutes, they do a 3-minute discussion within their group). Each student then has to provide one piece of information to the entire class (if they pass, then they must come up with two answers). Everyone participates.
Mentimeter or Polleverywhere for polling. This is a nice app because I typically will App smash something and then post the link to a question. Everyone get to poll and its great for those shy students (I normally get a 100% on this activity as far as participation). Great for debates.
Not so quick but highly effective a project-based assessments.
Blabberize: Kids grab a photo of something off the web and then write a 2-minute presentation. Great for history, science, reading, and writing. I’ve even shown my kids to use it to describe a math problem (no I don’t teach math, but they make the mouth move over a number and explain the rationale for the solving the problem.
Inforgram.com. They make an infographic of a subject. Normally, I break this down as a PBL and have them develop one (Small group). Small groups allow a teacher to focus on the effort in class, the students work on it outside the classroom and like you don’t have to grade 200 Infographics. You can save the best ones and post them in a Google Museum and the next year’s classes get to see who contributed. I taught two siblings, one year separated from each other. The younger sister saw her older sisters work and she said: “I could do better”. She did and is a receives SPED support.