You can find all the materials presenters have shared at the ICE wiki. Presentations are organized by which day they took place, so if you did not attend the conference, it may be difficult to navigate this site. I suggest using the search box in the upper right part of the screen. Search for a topic you are interested in. A search for “iPad,” for example, turns up 25 results. Another option is to browse through each day’s offerings.
All of the ICE Conference keynote and spotlight presentations were recorded, and are posted on ICE’s YouTube channel. You really, really, really should watch the keynotes. Especially Friday’s, by George Couros (skip ahead to 35:00 for the start of the keynote).
During the conference, any time I heard of a cool resource, I bookmarked it with Diigo and tagged it with “ice14″ – you can find all the sites I tagged here.
I can’t stress enough how much Twitter has helped me improve my personal learning network. Without even attending the ICE Conference, you can see what people are tweeting about it by following the hashtag, #ICE14. I encourage any and every teacher to get on Twitter, and to check out what people are sharing there. You can follow me @shnology!