C:\Users\Windows User\Documents\Masters\Ed 633\Technology Power Point1Presentation Transcript
Spontaneity and Flexibility
Share and re-use materials
Enjoyment and motivation
Collaboration and Participation
Access to all
Beauchamp, G., & Parkinson, J. (2005). Beyond the "Wow" Factor: Developing Interactivity with the Interactive Whiteboard. Box 2: Part of a lesson sequence illustrating how a combination of Inter Active Whiteboard features can foster interactivity. Teacher Input Group Discussion Group Presentations Confirmation of Correct Science The class observes a solid being heated. Running alongside the image of the heated substance is a table and graph plotting temperature against time. Groups are asked to explain what is happening to the particles as the temperature is increased. Each group presents its conclusions to the rest of the class using the IWB pen. Teacher uses simulation software to explain particle movement at the various stages of heating and compares this with the pupils’ suggestions.
Kulik, J. (1994). Meta-Analytic Studies of Findings on Computer-Based Instruction
Measured by NAEP
From Harold Wenglisnksy’s National Study of Technology Impact on Mathematics Achievement
Beauchamp, G., & Parkinson, J. (2005). Beyond the "Wow" Factor: Developing Interactivity with the Interactive Whiteboard. School Science Review , 86 , 97-104. Harvey-Woodall, A. (2009). Integrating Technology into the Classroom. How does It Impact Student Achievement? Jackson State University. Schacter, John. (1999). The Impact of Education Technology on Student Achievement, What the Most Current Research Has To Say . Milken Exchange on Education Technology. What the Research Says About Interactive Whiteboards. (2003). Becta ICT Research .