You've got every device under the sun in front of you. Now what apps are you going to use? Here are the apps or app categories that I recommend you test for your school. There are lots of apps, and these are just my opinion based on what I've used with my students or successfully tested.
Screencasting and Capturing What Happens in Class
If you're going to share and interact with your students in the electronic and physical spaces (as you should), you must learn how to screencast.
Your school is bricks and clicks. You have a physical presence in your classroom and a digital podium through your content-sharing platform. You need a way to share your digital instruction, and kids need to know where to look.
If you absolutely must do multiple choice (and if multiple choice is all you do, be warned that you're missing out), spend as little time as possible grading. These apps literally make it a snap. You create the quiz, students bubble in the answer, and you snap a picture on your mobile device, which is your own personal Scantron. If you're going to do multiple choice, at least give them immediate feedback. There's no excuse.
Electronic Note Taking
There are two frontrunners in this category, in my opinion. No one else comes even close:
Students need multiple ways to share and express themselves, particularly verbally and with pictures. This is part of transliteracy.
Graphic Design and Infographics
I rarely assign one specific software program for presentations. These are my top six that I recommend to students. I expect them to know how to move their presentation slides between these programs. When they are doing a massive online presentation like they recently did for Gamifi-ed, some may create slides in Keynote and others in Haiku Deck, but they all have to export and insert their slides into the group Google Presentation file the day before we present.
A student without a personal blog is a student without a voice. Blogging is an essential form of 21st century communication that lets them interact with audience and peers. While I presently use Ning with my eighth graders, I've used all of these powerful blogging tools at one time or another.
These are just some of the many tools available for a BYOD Environment. As you're implementing BYOD, learn more about the SAMR model so that you an get past substitution into true redefinition of what you're doing in your classroom.
What did I leave out? Share your must-have BYOD tools in the comments so that we can learn together.