To produce this activity you need do nothing more than type a list of key words (and maybe a few pictures) in separate text boxes on the interactive whiteboard (paper cards with blu-tac on the back are also fine). Despite its simplicity, this is one of the most powerful techniques for probing understanding and revealing misconceptions that I have come across.
And it couldn't be simpler to run: simply challenge learners, in pairs, to identify four cards that are linked in some way and justify why they go together. You may well get a broader range of considered answers by combining thinking time with paired talk at this stage.
One way to think about a misconception is that it is an erroneous connection that a learner has made in their brain. By asking learners to make explicit the way that they connect different words / phrases / pictures / ideas, these misconceptions can be laid bare. Equally, learners sharing different ways in which items can be correctly linked can be a revealing and enriching discussion for the whole class.
Initially learners may not be brilliant at articulating connections, even when they have been correctly made. For this activity to have real value you need to be prepared to gently reject answers that do not make sense the first time round, e.g. "I think I know what you are trying to say, Mark, so I'm going to give you and Sandeep a few more minutes to put the connection into words so that it's clear to everyone." If you accept a poorly articulated answer just because you (as teacher) think you know what they are trying to say, other learners will not benefit from the contributor's insight.
After a few learner-led selections, you might pick four cards yourself to draw out a specific misconception or illustrate a particular connection.