Mobile Learning MSU
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  • Press F5 or enter presentation mode to view the pollIn an emergency during your presentation, if the poll isn't showing, navigate to this link in your web browser:If you like, you can use this slide as a template for your own voting slides. You might use a slide like this if you feel your audience would benefit from the picture showing a text message on a phone. <!-- This snippet was inserted via the Poll Everywhere Mac Presenter --> <!-- The presence of this snippet is used to indicate that a poll will be shown during the slideshow --> <!-- TIP: You can draw a solid, filled rectangle on your slide and the Mac Presenter will automatically display your poll in that area. --> <!-- The Mac Presenter application must also be running and logged in for this to work. --> <!-- To remove this, simply delete it from the notes yourself or use the Mac Presenter to remove it for you. --> What is a mobile device?
  • Press F5 or enter presentation mode to view the pollIn an emergency during your presentation, if the poll isn't showing, navigate to this link in your web browser:If you like, you can use this slide as a template for your own voting slides. You might use a slide like this if you feel your audience would benefit from the picture showing a text message on a phone. <!-- This snippet was inserted via the Poll Everywhere Mac Presenter --> <!-- The presence of this snippet is used to indicate that a poll will be shown during the slideshow --> <!-- TIP: You can draw a solid, filled rectangle on your slide and the Mac Presenter will automatically display your poll in that area. --> <!-- The Mac Presenter application must also be running and logged in for this to work. --> <!-- To remove this, simply delete it from the notes yourself or use the Mac Presenter to remove it for you. --> How often do you use your mobile device to look something up?

Mobile Learning MSU Mobile Learning MSU Presentation Transcript

  • REVIEW OF MOBILEDEVICE USE POLICIES INPUBLIC HIGH SCHOOLSJoshua RosenbergMichigan State University
  • Here’s our plan1. Whole group (5 minutes)2. Introduction (5 minutes)3. Small groups: Define convergence (5 minutes)4. Presentation (10 minutes)5. Small groups: Write a policy (10 minutes)6. Conclusion (5 minutes)
  • 1. Whole Group You’ll also learn about some neat services (with guests) Mobile learning research Mobile device policies But first! http://eur0guy.wordpress.com/
  • 1. Whole Group: Resources http://studydesigned.com/coetc12
  • 1. Whole Group: MobileDevices For our purposes a mobile device is a:  Standardmobile phone  Smart mobile phone  Tablet
  • 1. Whole Group: Poll Everywhere #1
  • 1. Whole Group: Poll Everywhere#2
  • 1. Whole Group: MobileLearning Mobile Learning (also known as m-learning):  Learning with mobile devices in traditional settings  Learning in atypical environments using mobile devices
  • 2. Introduction 88% of American adults own the most- common type of mobile device, a cell phone (2012) A Time Magazine survey announced that 76% of American adults feel that “being constantly connected by technology is mostly helpful.” (2012)
  • 2. Introduction Mobile device ownership is not limited to adults: 77% of teens own either a smart phone or standard cell phone (2010) 50% of teens own a smart phone (2012)
  • 2. Introduction: Rationale Mobile devices are widely owned Mobile devices represent a convergence of many disparate devices, and exploratory research revealed some benefits of mobile learning.
  • 3. Small Groups: Convergence What devices have converged in a smart phone?  Fourgroups  Notecards  Paper Action!  20 seconds list as many as possible on your own  60 seconds compile a group list  Volunteer?
  • 3. Small Groups: Convergence Volunteer to compile our list! Image from: http://darhosta.files.wordpress.com/
  • 3. Small Groups: Convergence Image used with the permission of Dr. Kevin Oliver
  • 4. Presentation: LiteratureReview The intent of the review of the literature is to set the stage for the pilot study, which investigates existing mobile device use policies Four threads have been identified within the literature on mobile learning: 1. characteristics 2. surveys 3. accessibility 4. models
  • 4. Presentation: Jeffrey Patton Jeffrey is an amazing technology teacher at Michigan Collegiate Middle and High School Here he is!
  • 4. Presentation: Jeffrey Patton Mobile learning services  Celly  Google Voice  Poll Everywhere How to begin to use mobile devices
  • 4. Presentation: Literature Review:Characteristics Their utility for teachers and students Their ability to improve student’s technology skills Their diverse meaning in the lives of adolescents
  • 4. Presentation: Literature Review:Surveys Wide ownership of mobile devices among students Policies at schools throughout the United States which prohibit cell phones Greater support on behalf of principals for mobile devices http://survey-reviews.net
  • 4. Presentation: Literature:Accessibility Little correlation between increased access to technology and gains in student achievement Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) and greater access to technology has other benefits
  • 4. Presentation: Literature:Models The FRAME (Ally, 2009) model amalgamates mobile technology, learning, and social interactions
  • 4. Presentation: Literature:Models As described by the TPACK model, teachers are concerned with transforming content with technology to make it accessible to students, (Mishra, Koehler & Kereluik, 2006, p. 1023)
  • 4. Presentation: Pilot Study The pilot study was composed of two layers of analysis:1. Determine either the presence or absence of a mobile device policy2. When a policy was available, whether the policy allowed, selectively allowed, or prohibited mobile device usage during instructional time at school
  • 4. Pilot Study The following characteristics were used by to code those policies:  Allowed: Students may use mobile devices during instructional time without restriction.  Selectively Allowed: Discretion is given to either the principal or teacher to allow mobile device use.  Prohibited: Mobile devices are not allowed during instructional time and no discretion is given to neither the principal nor teacher.
  • 4. Pilot Study Survey 1 found 19/25 (76%) of schools had a publically available policy Survey 2 found that among those with policies, seven allowed, 12 prohibited, and none selectively allowed mobile devices
  • 5. Pilot Study Insight into the policy environment faced by some educators in some public high schools  Six of the 25 schools in the sample did not have a publically available mobile device use policy  Most of the schools (63%) in the sample with a policy prohibited mobile devices, while the remainder (37%) selectively allowed mobile devices.
  • 5. Small Groups: Write a Policy Back to your small group Write an ideal, school-level policy  Fourgroups  Notecards  Paper Action!  20 seconds write a policy on your own  2 minutes write a policy with your group
  • 5. Small Groups: Write a policy Volunteer in your group to share your policy! Image from: http://darhosta.files.wordpress.com/
  • 6. Discussion: Future Research Five areas for possible future research:  School board vs. school policies  Selectively allowed policies  Differences in policies between populations  Zoning  Historical Views
  • 6. Discussion: Remind 101 Kyle Shack graduated from MSU in 2011 with BA in History, and completed my Teacher Certification program in May of 2012. Received my MA in Ed Tech last summer in Dublin through the MSU MAET program. World History teacher at Urban Prep Academy Bronzeville campus in Chicago, Illinois.
  • 6. Discussion: Remind 101 I met Kyle (@shackkyle) on Twitter, and he was kind enough to record a short video of how he uses this service in his class: How I Use Remind 101
  • 6. Discussion
  • ContactI am a PhD student in the Educational Psychology andEducational Technology (aka EPET) program atMichigan State University. I am interested in mobilelearning, and a whole lot more.Twitter: @jrosenberg6432Web: http://studydesigned.comGoogle Voice: 248-973-7613