While Digital Blooms contains the same identifying steps of remembering, understanding, applying, analyzing, evaluating, and creating the updated taxonomy assists teachers in understanding where to apply digital learning activities on the appropriate level. You may reference digital blooms here: http://www.dartmouth.edu/~jmajor/blooms/index.html
The next model to consider works in conjunction with Blooms. It is called the SAMR Model. The SAMR model was developed by Dr. Ruben Puentedura as a guide to assist teachers in reaching Higher Order Thinking Skills with students as they use technology. It begins with the lowest level, substitution, which means the teacher is simply exchanging how the process is done. For example, typing a paper instead of writing it with pen and ink. Augmentation is the next level up. Augmentation is very similar substitution except the student has been asked to include something not typically done with the traditional method. An example would be not only typing the paper, but also using built in tools such as spell check or the thesaurus to improve student work. The third level, modification, allows for a meaningful change in how an assignment changes from traditional to digital. An example would be to have students create a blog or website. Finally, the upper realm for SAMR is redefinition. In redefinition the teacher begins to discover ways to use the technology in ways that expand upon learning that could not have been achieved with traditional methods. This would include not only creating a blog, but inviting a group or class from across town, a neighboring state, or even another country to participate in discussions or to contribute to the blog content. You may learn more about the SAMR model here: http://www.gettingsmart.com/2013/07/using-samr-to-teach-above-the-line/
Lastly, we should consider TPACK. (Technical, Pedagogical, and Content Knowledge) TPACK is a framework that aims to identify the skills necessary for teachers to successfully incorporate technology into their classrooms while continuing to offer sound pedagogy and content knowledge. The idea is that when these areas are balanced it creates an ideal learning environment. When the teacher uses not only their content knowledge and the talent they have for teaching, but also includes appropriate technology to the equation it can make traditionally difficult topics easier to learn. TPACK is explained in detail here: http://matt-koehler.com/tpack2/tpack-explained/
There are many models available to educators today. These are only a sample, but if you are looking for solid yet effective instructional models to guide your use of educational technology these are a good place to begin.