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Supporting Student Learning Through The Use Of Technology Technology Enhanced Learning (TEL) Bill Steele
Please select a Team. Business Engineering Health Humanities Science Other
“A teacher that can be replaced by a computer, deserves to be” - David Thornburg Many teachers say active learning would be great ‘if they had the time’. But the research shows that if you make the time for effective active learning by doing less didactic teaching, then your students will do better. It may seem strange not to be able to say everything you know about the topic you are teaching, but it won’t help if you do. You know too much! - Geoff Petty
Chickering and GamsonWhat are the seven principles of good practice in teaching in HE? 1 Encourage Student-Staff Contact In and out of the classroom, frequent student-faculty contact is the most important factor in student motivation and involvement. 2 Encourage Cooperation Among Students Good learning, like good work, is collaborative and social, not competitive and isolated. 3 Encourage Active Learning Learning is not a spectator sport. 4 Give Prompt Feedback to students on assignments Students need appropriate feedback on performance to benefit from courses. 5 Emphasise “Time on Task” Learning to use one's time well is critical for students and professionals alike. 6 Communicate High Expectations Expecting students to perform well becomes a self-fulfilling prophecy when teachers and institutions hold high expectations. 7 Respect Diverse Talents and Ways of Learning Students need the opportunity to show their talents and learn in ways that work for them. Then they can be motivated to learn in new ways that do not come so easily.
Self- rehearsal - hour/day/week/month model Supplement handouts by taking notes to summarise lesson – concept map Blogging - summarise lesson and respond to questions Repetition - end and beginning of each session Delayed assessment Record - podcasts, vodcasts Games pedagogy - perseverance and repetition Spaced e-learning - short topics over longer period Mobile technology - Push out small chunks or banks of questions Less long holidays 10 techniques to massively increase retention - Donald Clark Plan B Double Memory Retention
Bloom’s taxonomy for ordering thinking skills and learning objectives has become a key tool in structuring and understanding the learning process. Deals with the cognitive domain Lower Order Thinking Skills (LOTS) Knowledge Comprehension Application Analysis Synthesis Evaluation Higher Order Thinking Skills (HOTS) Bloom’s Taxonomy
Revised by Lorin Anderson with David Krathwohl Lower Order Thinking Skills (LOTS) Remembering Understanding Applying Analysing Evaluating (Revised position) Creating (Revised position) Higher Order Thinking Skills (HOTS) Revised Bloom’s
Andrew Churches attempts to attach potential tools to the thinking skills and learning objectives Blooms Digital Taxonomy V3.1 Bloom’s Digital Taxonomy
Open Culture Free Video Lectures Open Educational Resources Khan Academy TeacherTube YouTube Open Learn Resources
Voicethread Education Wallwisher Blogs Wikis Podcasts Games First Aid Nobel Prize Games Web 2.0 Examples
Is the use of someone else’s work or substantial and unacknowledged use of published material presented as the student’s own work. It includes the following:
the extensive use of another person’s material without reference or acknowledgement;
the summarising of another person’s material by changing a few words or altering the order of presentation without reference or acknowledgement;
the substantial and unauthorised use of the ideas of another person without acknowledgement;
copying the work of another student with or without the student’s knowledge or agreement;
deliberate use of commissioned material, which is presented as one’s own;
unacknowledged quotation of phrases from another’s work.
Please read the original source material carefully and then select the entry, either “1" or “2," that you think has not been plagiarized.Original Source Material: A naïve mental model in the context of computer programming is that a computer is an intelligent system, and that giving directions to a computer is like giving directions to a human being.Source: Merriënboer, J. J. van. (1997). Training complex cognitive skills. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Educational Technology Publications. One kind of mental model for the computer is the naïve model. A naïve mental model in the context of computer programming is that a computer is an intelligent system. This model is naïve because giving directions to a computer is like giving directions to a human being. References: Merriënboer, J. J. van. (1997). Training complex cognitive skills. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Educational Technology Publications. One kind of mental model for the computer is the naïve model. According to van Merriënboer (1997), "A naïve mental model in the context of computer programming is that a computer is an intelligent system, and that giving directions to a computer is like giving directions to a human being" (p. 145). References: Merriënboer, J. J. van. (1997). Training complex cognitive skills. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Educational Technology Publications.
In the case below, the original source material is given along with a sample of student work. Determine the type of plagiarism by clicking the appropriate button. Word-for-Word plagiarism Paraphrasing plagiarism This is not plagiarism 10
In the case below, the original source material is given along with a sample of student work. Determine the type of plagiarism by clicking the appropriate button. Word-for-Word plagiarism Paraphrasing plagiarism This is not plagiarism
Turnitin Copy and matching software Provides an Originality Report to assist: Students improve academic writing Tutors identify students attempting to obtain an unfair advantage Accessed from within VLE Support materials in Bb module Blended Learning – Bronze Level
Student producing pages on drivers needs to ensure that the courses they won on, the cars they drove, who sponsored them are included on the other relevant students pages to allow links to be made
Finished results greater than the sum of the individual pages but each students contribution can be marked separately
I know what a blog is Yes No Abstain
Blogs 3 general types Private – student controls who has access – typically a private web diary for critical incidents Module type typically used to allow students to provide entries and the staff member to provide comments – “you said – we did” Journal type – tutor has access – typically a placement diary that allows tutor to provide feedback
My Personal Learning Space Blogs, wikis, podcasts, portlets Personalise to suit the individual Intention to provide a one stop shop to all required services Link the academic, the personal and the career without combining them An ePortfolio
Assessment21 Paperless examination system Students sit exam at computer Papers provided to markers anonymously Selection of tools to speed the marking process External can be provided with access immediately papers marked No physical papers so no posting
Wimba Create make website from a Word document XERTE create eLearning objects from a set of templates Camtasia relay Recording live lectures, presentations, meetings