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Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012
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Bode Tech Thursday March 8, 2012

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This is for the teachers at Bode as we begin a study of the TPACK model. There is also some housekeeping items in beginning of the presi.

This is for the teachers at Bode as we begin a study of the TPACK model. There is also some housekeeping items in beginning of the presi.

Published in: Education, Business, Technology
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  • Technology knowledge is knowledge about standard technologies such as books and chalk and blackboard, as well as more advanced technologies such as the Internet and digital video. This would involve the skills required to operate particular technologies. In the case of digital technologies this would include knowledge of operating systems, and computer hardware, as well as the ability to use standard set of software tools such as word processors, spreadsheets, browsers, email etc. TK would include knowledge of how to install and remove peripheral devices, install and remove software programs, create and archive documents. Most standard technology workshops and tutorials tend to focus on the acquisition of such skills\n
  • Pedagogical Knowledge is deep knowledge about the processes and practices or methods of teaching and learning and how it encompasses (among other things) overall educational purposes, values and aims. This is a generic form of knowledge that is involved in all issues of student learning, classroom management, lesson plan development and implementation, and student evaluation. It includes knowledge about techniques or methods to be used in the classroom; the nature of the target audience; and strategies for evaluating student understanding. A teacher with deep pedagogical knowledge understands how students construct knowledge and acquire skills; develop habits of mind and positive dispositions towards learning. As such, pedagogical knowledge requires an understanding of cognitive, social and developmental theories of learning and how they apply to students in their classroom.\n
  • Content Knowledge is knowledge about the actual subject matter that is to be learned or taught. The content to be covered in high school social studies or algebra is very different from the content to be covered in a graduate course on computer science or art history. Clearly, teachers must know and understand the subjects they teach, including: knowledge of central facts, concepts, theories and procedures within a given field; knowledge of explanatory frameworks that organize and connect ideas; and knowledge of the rules of evidence and proof (Shulman, 1986). Teachers must also understand the nature of knowledge and inquiry in different fields. For example, how is a proof in mathematics different from a historical explanation or a literary interpretation? Teachers who do not have these understandings can misrepresent those subjects to their students (Ball, & McDiarmid, 1990).\n
  • Technological Pedagogical knowledge is knowledge of the existence, components and capabilities of various technologies as they are used in teaching and learning settings, and conversely, knowing how teaching might change as the result of using particular technologies. This might include an understanding that a range of tools exist for a particular task, the ability to choose a tool based on its fitness, strategies for using the tool’s affordances, and knowledge of pedagogical strategies and the ability to apply those strategies for use of technologies. This would include knowledge of tools for maintaining class records, attendance and grading, as well as knowledge of generic technology-based ideas such as WebQuests, discussion boards and chat rooms.\n
  • Technological content knowledge is knowledge about the manner in which Technology Knowledge (TK) and content knowledge (CK) are reciprocally related to each other. Although technology constrains the kinds of representations possible, newer technologies often afford newer and more varied representations and greater flexibility in navigating across these representations. Teachers need to know not just the subject matter they teach, but also the manner in which the subject matter can be changed by the application of technology.\nFor example, consider Geometer’s Sketchpad as a tool for teaching geometry. This allows students to play with shapes and form, making it easier to construct standard geometry proofs. In this regard, the software program merely emulates what was done earlier when learning geometry. However, the computer program does more than that. By allowing students to “play” with geometrical constructions, it also changes the nature of learning geometry itself – proofs by construction are a form of representation in mathematics that was not available prior to this technology. Similar arguments can be made for a range of other software products.\n\n
  • To characterize the complex ways in which teachers think about how particular content should be taught, he argued for “pedagogical content knowledge” as the content knowledge that deals with the teaching process, including the “the ways of representing and formulating the subject that make it comprehensible to others” (p. 9). If teachers were to be successful they would have to confront both issues (of content and pedagogy) simultaneously, by embodying “the aspects of content most germane to its teachability” (Shulman, 1986, p. 9). At the heart of PCK is the manner in which subject matter is transformed for teaching. This occurs when the teacher interprets the subject matter, finding different ways to represent it and make it accessible to learners.“pedagogical content knowledge is of special interest because it identifies the distinctive bodies of knowledge for teaching. It represents the blending of content and pedagogy into an understanding of how particular topics, problems, or issues are organized, represented, and adapted to the diverse interests and abilities of learners, and presented for instruction”\n
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  • Transcript

    • 1. TECH THURSDAY March 8, 2012
    • 2. AGENDA• Student Registration Process• News from Bobby• T-PaCK
    • 3. STUDENT REGISTRATION• Review the Process• Reminders • Students Do Not Log in on Teacher Computers • StudentsDo Use the Parent/Student Portal to Power School • Make sure students know their username and password
    • 4. NEWS FROM BOBBY• Here are common known issues in the building and fixes. • Login loops--Take to tech • Lost desktop folders--Restart laptop • No sound but makes the popping sound when turning volume up and down -- Restart laptop • Long login/logout time--Could just be the computer installing updates. DO NOT FORCE QUIT• Mindnode• Other Questions/Comments
    • 5. A LESSON• Select a lesson from your content on the next slide.• Identify the strengths and weaknesses of the lesson through the lens of an experienced educator in your content area.
    • 6. A LESSON• Math• Spanish or Pick One Here• Communication Arts• Social Studies• Science
    • 7. WHAT POPPED?
    • 8. WHAT FIZZLED?
    • 9. TECHNOLOGY KNOWLEDGE•A technology expert-a computer scientist• Hardwareand Software Knowledge• Web Tools, Email
    • 10. PEDAGOGICAL KNOWLEDGE•A Pedagogical Expert--an experienced educator• Understands cognitive, social, and developmental theories of learning and how they apply to the students in our classrooms.
    • 11. CONTENT KNOWLEDGE•Adisciplinary expert--a mathematician or historian• Knowledge of central facts, concepts, theories and procedures, explanatory frameworks that organize and connect ideas, and the rules of evidence and proof.
    • 12. TECHNOLOGICALPEDAGOGICAL KNOWLEDGE• Power School• School Wires• Generic Technology-Based ideas
    • 13. TECHNOLOGICAL CONTENT KNOWLEDGE• Sketchpad• Geogebra• Science Simulations
    • 14. PEDAGOGICAL CONTENT KNOWLEDGE• Best Practices• Visual/Auditory/Kinesthetic• MI• Differentiation
    • 15. MEDIA THANKS• LookingGlass by catd_mitchell at http://www.flickr.com/ photos/7295435@N02/2311757464/• TheChemist by [martin] at http://www.flickr.com/photos/ 13597419@N00/6075387388/• TPACK image at http://tpack.org/• upgrade by gato-gato-gato at http://www.flickr.com/photos/ 8868875@N03/3149979415• When all hope is lost by Illetirres at http://www.flickr.com/ photos/76062070@N00/2198818132/
    • 16. WORK CITED• Punya Mishra’s Web at http://punya.educ.msu.edu/research/ tpck/• TPACK-Technological Pedagogical and Content Knowledge at http://mkoehler.educ.msu.edu/tpack/

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