Cefpi

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  • AIA Providers can use their own powerpoint template as long as it doesn’t have your company logos. To personalize this slide, please insert your company name in the purple area. You may change the color used in the text. All other wording on this slide is mandatory and cannot be changed.
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  • As a new requirement, Providers are required to encourage members to complete the online CES Discovery Evaluation. You may still use your own paper evaluation form to collect feedback for your personal records, however our online evaluation must still be encouraged.
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  • Cefpi

    1. 1. CEFPI is a Registered Provider with The American Institute of ArchitectsContinuing Education Systems (AIA/CES). Credit(s) earned oncompletion of this program will be reported to AIA/CES for AIAmembers. Certificates of Completion for both AIA members and non-AIAmembers are available upon request.This program is registered with AIA/CES for continuing professionaleducation. As such, it does not include content that may be deemed orconstrued to be an approval or endorsement by the AIA of any materialof construction or any method or manner of handling, using, distributing,or dealing in any material or product.Questions related to specific materials, methods, and services will beaddressed at the conclusion of each presentation.
    2. 2. Learning Objectives LIBRARY DESIGN FOR THE 21ST CENTURY LEARNER At the end of this program, participants will be able to:•Have familiarity with current trends in library design1.Know strategies for observing and documenting student behaviors in libraries2.Understand Impact of technology on student use of library spaces3.Understand changing expectations in the educational system for student learning
    3. 3. Course EvaluationsIn order to maintain high-quality learning experiences, please access the evaluation for this course by logging into CES Discovery and clicking on the Course Evaluation link on the left side of the page.
    4. 4. Thank you for your time! QUESTIONS?? This concludes The American Institute of Architects Continuing Education Systems CourseCEFPI
    5. 5. Library Design for the 21stcentury learnerSean Connor, Pfluger and Associates Carolyn Foote, Westlake High School LibraryApril 5, 2013
    6. 6. Sean ConnorAbout us ArchitectsPfluger AssociatesCarolyn FooteWestlake High SchoolEanes ISD cutmodern design
    7. 7. Conference Materialshttp://todaysmeet.com/cefpislideshare of presentationwww.pflugerarchitects.com
    8. 8. What do we know aboutlearners?
    9. 9. Who is our “customer”?
    10. 10. Teens and tech✤ 71% of teens say the computer they use most often is shared with other family.✤ 23% of teens surveyed have a tablet.✤ 37% of teens have smartphones. (78% have a phone) http://www.pewinternet.org/Reports/2013/Teens-and-Tech/Main-Findings/Teens-and-Technology.aspx
    11. 11. Digital natives?
    12. 12. Teens andlibraries http://libraries.pewinternet.org/
    13. 13. E-books and students http://libraries.pewinternet.org/2012/12/27/e-book-reading-jumps-print-book-reading-declines/
    14. 14. Library spaces and students http://libraries.pewinternet.org/
    15. 15. What can a 21st century librarylook like?look like?
    16. 16. What are the purposes of alibrary?kitchen? libratory? learning commons? studio?
    17. 17. Modalities oflearningsupported1. Independent study2. Peer tutoring3. Team collaborative work4. One on one learning5. Lecture format/teacher centered6. Project based learning7. Technology based learning8. Distance learning/Global9. Internet research10. Presentations Prakish Nair
    18. 18. 7 Spaces for LearningEwan McIntosh, (based on Matt Locke) http://notosh.com/lab/learning-spaces-3-the-seven-spaces/
    19. 19. Learning “If they build it, they will use it.”Commons David Loertscher✤ Student, Teacher and Librarian designed✤ Learning studio with technology, books, librarians, technologists and other learning specialists✤ Areas for individual or group work or classroom work
    20. 20. photo by Eric SchlegalSocial emotional support
    21. 21. “School librariesfillednot justof are with books;bunch of a national network rooms athey are for future economicincubatorspotential.”  Jeff Norton http://www.theliteraryplatform.com/2012/10/why-school-libraries-matter-hint-its-not-just-about-the-b
    22. 22. photo by Eric SchlegalTeacher support
    23. 23. What is a 21st century librarian?
    24. 24. Unique expertise
    25. 25. Instructional partner
    26. 26. AASLstandards
    27. 27. ISTE NETS for students
    28. 28. Studies show... http://www.schoollibraryjournal.com/slj/home/891612-312/something_to_shout_about_new.html.csp
    29. 29. Studies show... http://www.schoollibraryjournal.com/slj/home/891612-312/something_to_shout_about_new.html.csp
    30. 30. What do our students tell us?
    31. 31. QuickTime™ and a H.264 decompressorare needed to see this picture.
    32. 32. video QuickTime™ and a H.264 decompressorare needed to see this picture.
    33. 33. ✤ What would ideal library look like? “quiet, but not too quiet” “. . .where ‘even if you’re by yourself, you don’t feel like you’re by yourself,’ as one participant put it.” “‘coffeeshop’ feel or ‘living room atmosphere,’ where they could mingle with other people if they wanted to, but can do their own thing if not.”“‘like home room for your community.’” Rainie and Zickuhr. Pew Internet Project: Library Services in the Digital Age. http://libraries.pewinternet.org/2013/01/22/Library-services/
    34. 34. How can spaces reflect this?
    35. 35. Photograph by Erich SchlegalCase Study:Westlake HS Library Renovation
    36. 36. WHS Library – Original Interior (photograph 2007)
    37. 37. • Dim Lighting • Institutional Furniture• Low Ceiling • Closed off• Subdued Ambience • Obstructed VisibilityIssues
    38. 38. WHS Library – Original Entry
    39. 39. RR Entry Stacks RR Courtyard Office & Main Reading Room Stacks Circulation Desk AV Computer Computer Lab LabWHS Library – Original Floor Plan
    40. 40. “Libraries should bethe beating heart ofthe school, notmausoleums fordusty books.”Stephanie Harvey
    41. 41. Demo Cut Slice out of Connect to Corridor Old Library below Canopy1 – Improve Access (open heart surgery)
    42. 42. Improve Access – new campus-wide pathway
    43. 43. Demo Solid Raise Walls Roof2 – Opening to Outside
    44. 44. 3 - Reconfigure for Visibility and Interaction
    45. 45. INPUT FROM LIBRARY STAFF:• Improve visual and pedestrian connection with the rest of the campus• Increase natural light and visibility to outside• Reconfigure for better visibility within library• Raise portion of roof for space, natural light• Teacher collaboration areas• Offer access to technology for all• Wireless and gadget friendly, instructional technology hub• Provide flexible areas for individual and group research and projects• Student browsing/reading areas• Create a more usable outdoor space• Flexible Project Labs• Learning studio environment• Quiet and less quiet study areas• A place for students and teachers to collaborate.• Flexibility of use• Community center for teachers, students and parents• Serve as the information and social hub for the campusGoals and Concepts
    46. 46. CORRIDOR EN MEDIA LAB TR PROJECT ROOMS CAFE Y CIRCULATION DESK MAIN OPEN STACKS AREA TEACHERS WORK READING LEARNING COMPUTER ROOM AREA LAB LABWestlake HS Library – Learning Studio Concept
    47. 47. Courtyard Corridor Entry Media Lab Juice Bar Office Circ. Desk Teachers Break Stor. Deck Learning Computer Lab LabWestlake HS Library - New Floor Plan
    48. 48. Photograph by Erich SchlegalImprove visual and pedestrian connection with the rest ofthe campus
    49. 49. Improve visual and pedestrian connection with the rest ofthe campus
    50. 50. Increase natural light and visibility to outside
    51. 51. Reconfigure for better visibility within library
    52. 52. Raise portion of roof for space, natural light
    53. 53. Teacher collaboration areas
    54. 54. Offer access to technology for all
    55. 55. Wireless and gadget friendly, instructional technology hub
    56. 56. provide flexible areas for individual and groupresearch and projects
    57. 57. Student browsing/reading areas
    58. 58. Create a more usable outdoor space
    59. 59. Flexible project Labs
    60. 60. Learning studio environment
    61. 61. Quiet and less quiet study areas
    62. 62. Quiet and less quiet study areas
    63. 63. A place for students and teachers to collaborate.
    64. 64. Flexibility of use
    65. 65. Community center for teachers, students and parents
    66. 66. Serve as the information and social hub for the campus.
    67. 67. Inspiration
    68. 68. Variety of spaces Fielding and Nair. Language of School Design http://www.designshare.com/index.php/design-patterns/cave-space
    69. 69. Robin Hood foundation
    70. 70. Building connections notcollections/removing obstacles
    71. 71. Evolution and followup
    72. 72. Ultimate flexibility
    73. 73. iLab concept http://www.youtube.com/watch?feature=player_embedded&v=3nwc7N6BaQc#!
    74. 74. Imagination is more important than knowledge. Knowledgeis limited. Imagination encircles the world.” Albert EinsteinAlbert Einstein
    75. 75. Resources✤ Fielding and Nair. Language of School Design.✤ Siddiqi. The Library Book.(Robin Hood foundation)✤ Doorley and Witthoft. Make Space. (Stanford d.school)✤ Loertscher, et. al. The New Learning Commons.✤ Pew Internet Research http://libraries.pewinternet.org/✤ Not So Distant Future blog http://www.futura.edublogs.org/design✤ Pfluger http://pflugerarchitects.com
    76. 76. Contact usCarolyn Footecfoote@eanesisd.net;www.futura.edublogs.orgSean ConnorSean@pflugerassociates.com

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