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Keys to Online Learning Successthe Environment Activities Relevant content Applicable knowledge construction Clear expectations and rules of conduct Thoughtfully designed and delivered with goals and outcomes
Keys to Online Learning Successthe Participant Flexible to different ways of learning Build understanding and meaning Self-directed and self-actualized Learner motivated Time management Comfortableness with technology
Facilitation Cont. Online learning needs to: “Be facilitated or guided by fully accessible teachers or instructors skilled in both science content and pedagogy in an e-learning environment” “Promote frequent interaction between teacher and learner to allow continuous monitoring and adjustment of the dynamic learning environment” NSTA 2008
INSPIRE Support for Online Learning Success the Participant Flexible to different ways of learning Build understanding and meaning Self-directed and self-actualized Learner motivated Time management Comfortableness with technology
Tech support on demand, computers for high needs
Facilitation in INSPIRE OLC Incorporate instructional design practices that allow for individual decision making Connect learners – both students and science educators Collaborative learning experiences with experts and other learners Conduct ongoing evaluation
References Brown, J.S., Collins, A. & Duguid, S. (1989). Situated cognition and the culture of learning. Educational Researcher, 18(1), 32-42.
Cognition & Technology Group at Vanderbilt (March 1993). Anchored instruction and situated cognition revisited. Educational Technology, 33(3), 52-70. Kim, A. (2000). Community Building on the Web: Secret Strategies for Successful Online Communities. Peachpit Press, NY Lave, J. (1988). Cognition in Practice: Mind, mathematics, and culture in everyday life. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. Lave, J., & Wenger, E. (1990). Situated Learning: Legitimate Peripheral Participation. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.
References Cont. Lesser, E. L. and Storck, J. (2001) 'Communities of practice and organizational performance', IBM Systems Journal 40(4), http://www.research.ibm.com/journal/sj/404/lesser.html. Accessed October 22, 2006. Luppicini, R. (2007). Online Learning Communities: Perspectives in Industrial Technology and Distance Learning. Information Age Publishing, NY Merrill, H., DiSilvestro, F. and Young, R. (2003). Assessing & Improving Online Learning Using Data from Practice. Presented at the Midwest Research-to-practice Conference in Adult, Continuing and Community Education, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH, Oct. 8-10. Palloff, R. and Pratt, K. (2007). Building Online Learning Communities: Effective Strategies for the Virtual Classroom (2nd Ed). Jossey-Bass, NY. Preece, J. (2000). Online Communities: Designing Usability and Supporting Socialability. Wiley, NY.
References Cont. Smith, M. K. (2003) 'Communities of practice', the encyclopedia of informal education, www.infed.org/biblio/communities_of_practice.htm. Song, L., Singleton, E., Hill, J. and Koh, M. (2004). Improving online learning: Students perceptions of useful and challenging characteristics . The Internet and Higher Education. Vol. 7, Issue 1, pgs 59-70. Tu, C. (2004). Online Collaborative Learning Communities: Twenty-One Designs to Build an Online Collaborative Learning Community. Libraries Unlimited, NY. Wenger, E. (1998) 'Communities of Practice. Learning as a social system', Systems Thinker, http://www.co-i-l.com/coil/knowledge-garden/cop/lss.shtml. Accessed October 23, 2006.