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Flipped classroom (Part 1)
 

Flipped classroom (Part 1)

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On October 16, 2013, Dr. Ningchun Han at the Office of Instructional Technology gave a presentation to Calumet faculty on Flipped Classroom.

On October 16, 2013, Dr. Ningchun Han at the Office of Instructional Technology gave a presentation to Calumet faculty on Flipped Classroom.

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    Flipped classroom (Part 1) Flipped classroom (Part 1) Presentation Transcript

    • Flipped Classroom (Part 1) Turning the Classroom Inside Out Office of Instructional Technology Purdue University Calumet Ningchun Han, Ed.D
    • What is the Flipped Classroom?  The flipped classroom is a pedagogical model in which the typical lecture and homework of a course are reversed. Inside of classroom Knowledge Transferring/Acqui sition Outside of classroom Knowledge Application/Assimil ation
    • http://www.ipswichu.org/home/screen-shot-2012-07-28-at-1-10-44-pm-2/
    • How it works? Instructor makes lectures available before the class.  Students study the lectures at home.  In class, students do “homework”, interactive activities such as group work, discussion, and labs. 
    • How it started? 2007, Jonathan Bergman and Aaron Sams Woodland Park High School, Woodland Park, CO http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2H4RkudFzlc
    • Conventional Flipped Pedagogical Model Teacher-driven instruction (One-sizefits-all) Student-centered learning Role of Teacher Sage on the stage Facilitator, Tutor, Coach… Role of Student Object of instruction (Passive) Agent of their own learning (Active)
    • Why it works?  Constructivism Learners construct knowledge based on what they already understand as they make connections between new information and old information.
    • Why it works?  Differentiated Learning
    • Why it works?  Active Learning – Dale’s cone of experience Passive Active
    • Why it works?  Peer Interaction
    • Why it works?  Peer Interaction Eric Mazur, Ph.D, Harvard University Confession of a Converted Lecturer http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WwslBPj8GgI
    • Flipped Learning and Democratic Education Survey 2012  80% of students agree that they… Have more constant and positive interactions Have greater opportunities to work at own pace Have greater access to course material and instruction Have more choice in how they demonstrate their learning View learning as a more active process  70% of students agree that they… Are more likely to engage in collaborative decision making Are more likely to engage in critical thinking and problem solving Teacher is more likely to take into account their interests, strengths, and weaknesses Are more likely to have a choice in what learning tasks they engage in
    •  Flexible Environment  Shift in Learning Culture  Intentional Content  Professional Educators From A Review of Flipped Learning, Flipped Learning Network, 2013
    • How to Flip?  Require students to study before the class meeting ◦ Reading assignments with quizzes ◦ Recorded lectures with quizzes ◦ Why re-invent the wheel? Consider using book publishers’ study materials (lectures, interactive media, adaptive learning) ◦ Open a discussion forum for Q&A ◦ Require students to submit a question to the instructor ◦ Provide resources: Khan Academy, TED-Ed, YouTube, etc.
    • How to Flip?  Inside of the Classroom Addressing difficult areas students have expressed Teaching by questioning Small group discussion Debates Role play Lab activities Project-based learning Case studies and more…
    • How to flip?  Consider redesigning assessments
    • Questions? Remember our door is always open! Office of Instructional Technology Gyte 135 Ext. 2873