Ku unite4 teampresentatino final draft2

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KU Team Unit4 Presentation

KU Team Unit4 Presentation

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  • References
    Gardel, A., Bravo, I., Revenga, P. A., Lázaro, J. L., & García, J. (2012). Implementation of industrial automation laboratories for e-learning. International Journal Of Electrical Engineering Education, 49(4), 402-418.
  • References
    Gardel, A., Bravo, I., Revenga, P. A., Lázaro, J. L., & García, J. (2012). Implementation of industrial automation laboratories for e-learning. International Journal Of Electrical Engineering Education, 49(4), 402-418.
  • There are several things to consider prior to launching Moodle such as:
  • This Open source LMS is very unique in that it has a "each one teach one" support mechanism, and good citizenship is encouraged.
  • Because cost is relative there are several things to consider that would have associated costs accrued as a result of this free open source management system such as
    Number of users, our expectations is 200 plus numbers which can be easily adjusted up or down based on our needs.
    Per the chart shown above an estimated 64.8% of users were able to acquire, implement, and customize the LMS at under $10,000.
    On average the cost per learner can be approximately $16.77. Again, please keep in mind this can be adjusted up or down depending student needs.
    The median cost would be more around $5.83, which again these are based on findings by the above referenced source
    On the low end the cost incurred could be as little as .51 lower than the competitor.
  • “Four themes were of primary importance to members of the Moodle Security and Privacy community, as two-thirds of their security related threads addressed these four topics: Authentication, Permissions, Attacks, Moodle configuration” (Schultz, 2012, p. 369).
    References
    Schultz, C. (2012). Information Security Trends and Issues in the Moodle E-Learning Platform: An Ethnographic Content Analysis. Journal Of Information Systems Education, 23(4), 359-371

Transcript

  • 1. Moodle 2.x Design and Layout Tamla Terry Karl Kiser Thea Leonard Jessica Medina Jacqueline Murphy Kaplan University IX564: Design of Learning Environments Dr. Lyndon Godsall
  • 2. Agenda Parts of the System – Jessica Management of the System – Karl LMS Launch – Jackie Access Rights – Thea
  • 3. Parts of the System According to research suggestions for online course content , our Moodle 2.x courses will offer the following content (Khlaisang, 2010; Simonson, Hudgins, & Orellana, 2009, p. 549; Simonson, M., Smaldino, S., Albright, M., & Zvacek, 2012, p. 128-131).  • Navigation • Bread crumbing • Discussion Board • Wikis • Glossaries • Gradebook • Resources: video, links, • Assessments: Assignments & quizzes • Messaging: Chat, email
  • 4. Parts of the System Bread crumbing Discussion Board Navigation bar Figure 1. Screenshot adapted from: http://school.demo.moodle.net/
  • 5. Parts of the System Wiki Glossary Figure 2. Screenshot adapted from: http://school.demo.moodle.net/
  • 6. Parts of the System Gradebook Resources: Video Figure 3. Screenshot adapted from: http://school.demo.moodle.net/
  • 7. Parts of the System Assessments: Quiz Messaging Figure 4. Screenshot adapted from: http://school.demo.moodle.net/
  • 8. Management of the System Moodle Administration Personnel   Coordinator for Online for Student Support Services Coordinator, Instructional Technology for Distance Education  Chief Information Officer (CIO)  Director of Network Operations  Director of Distance and Weekend College  EDP Systems Analysts (2)
  • 9. Process Flowchart
  • 10. IX564 – Moodle Screen Shot
  • 11. MOODLE Launch!!
  • 12. LMS: Moodle Launch Boateng, B., & Boateng, K. (2006). Open Source LMS for Management and E-Business Applications. Consider the following: • • • • Faculty- initial and support Training needed • Time needed to learn system tools and content delivery. Student- ability to have threaded discussions, share data, engage in discussion Cost-utilizing tools that benefits student needs • Benefits should outweigh cost as a means of prioritizing software inclusivity Technology- Accessibility of technology tools Easy access to technology tools, prioritize tools based on learning outcomes
  • 13. LMS: Moodle Launch (Cont’d) Consider the following: How to Install Moodle How change the themes in Moodle How to manage the courses in Moodle How to Start the courses How to add the activities How to install each module How to create a Moodle How to upgrade in the LMS Moodle.org .Retrieved from https://moodle.org/course/
  • 14. LMS Moodle Launch Cont’d) Important to Learners (LeFoe, 1998). Creating constructivist learning environments on the web: The challenge in higher education. Proceedings ASCILITE'98 Retrieved 2/17/14 ht tp://cedir.uow.edu.au/ASCILITE98/asc98-pdf/lefoe00162.pdf:
  • 15. LMS Moodle Launch Cont’d) Support systems that will be in place will include the following:  Community Forums  Report Tracker  Moodle Documentation  Rating Posts  Facilitators Corner  Translation Wood, S. L. (2010). Technology for Teaching and Learning: Moodle as a Tool for Higher Education. International Journal Of Teaching And Learning In Higher Education, 22(3), 299-307.
  • 16. Potential Hidden Costs LOW: Under $10,000 Average: $16.99 per person, 18 total people Median: $5.83 per person, 18 total people Reference: (2008). Moodle: A Low-Cost Solution for Successful e-Learning. 360°Report on Learning Management Systems retrieved from http://www.learningsolutionsmag.com/articles/71/moodle-a-low-cost-solution-for-successful-e-learning
  • 17. Access Rights
  • 18. Security, Permissions and Access Analysis
  • 19. References
  • 20. References Boateng, B., & Boateng, K. (2006). Open Source LMS for Management and E-Business Applications. Moodle.org .Retrieved from https://moodle.org/course/ (2008). Moodle: A Low-Cost Solution for Successful e-Learning . 360°Report on Learning Management Systems retrieved from http://www.learningsolutionsmag.com/articles/71/moodle-a-low-cost-solution-for-successful-e-learning Rice, W. (2008). Moodle 1.9 E-learning Course Development : A Complete Guide to Successful Learning Using Moodle 1.9. Birmingham, UK: Packet Pub. Wood, S. L. (2010). Technology for Teaching and Learning: Moodle as a Tool for Higher Education. International Journal Of Teaching And Learning In Higher Education, 22(3), 299-307.
  • 21. References Khlaisang, J. (2010). Proposed Models of Appropriate Website and Courseware for E-Learning in Higher Education: Research Based Design Models. Online Submission, retrieved from: http://www.eric.ed.gov/contentdelivery/servlet/ERICServlet? accno=ED515797 Moodle. (2014, June 14). Mount Orange School (Moodle 2.6 demo). Retrieved from: http://school.demo.moodle.net/ Simonson, M. R., Hudgins, T. L., & Orellana, A. (2009). The Perfect Online Course : Best Practices for Designing and Teaching. Charlotte, N.C.: IAP, Information Age Pub.  Simonson, M., Smaldino, S., Albright, M., & Zvacek, S. (2012).Teaching and learning at a distance, Foundations of distance education (5th ed.). Boston, MA: Prentice Hall.