I say this every time I work with faculty developing a course. Think about the technology last. Start with your vision of what you want to teach and how you want to teach it. Follow with what technology tools will fit your needs.
Don’t get caught in the “if you’re a hammer, the whole world’s a nail” syndrome. You may discover a great new tool in Canvas and immediately start thinking about how you can adjust your course to accommodate the tool. This is, of course, thinking the wrong way around. It takes time and energy to develop and implement a tool in a course. If a tool doesn’t play a significant role in reaching your teaching goals, then don’t use it! It will be a waste of time for both you and your students.
Always start with the learning goals and objectives for your course, then determine the assessments that will allow you to determine student learning, then determine the appropriate activities that will help your learners succeed in those assessments. Only then should you select the appropriate tools that will allow you to effectively implement those activities and assessments. This site includes several examples of creative ways to use tools to meet your needs.