Teaching for learning 2013 Session 2


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The first University of Divinity Teaching for Learning Day, held 6 November 2013 in Melbourne focussed on Good Practice in Higher/Theological Education.
This second session addressed principles of Good Practice, derived from Chickering, Gamson and Ehrmann, and asked how these applied to the University's Colleges, especially as more Colleges embrace online support or delivery for their units and courses. Forums, Skype and Copyright were also addressed.

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  • Rogers notes that teachers move between four typical roles:As Leader of the GroupAs teacher, meaning manager of learning process and instructorAs member of the GroupAs Audience
  • All our face-to-face classes now have an accompanying webpage inTheology Online and next year in ARK
  • Copyright is automatic.For example, writing a book or taking photoCopyright owners have the exclusive rights to … (see above)Copyright protects any type of work, physical or electronic.
  • Copyright lasts 70 years from the death of the authorNote that anything published before 2005, duration on only life of the author + 50 years. 70 year rule is a by product of the Aust-US Fair Trade agreement.Rule of thumb, if the author died before 1955, it is probably out of copyright.VU staff own the copyright for work the completed whist employed by the university EXCEPT teaching and learning materialVU provides staff with a non-exclusive licence to use teaching material outside of VU for non commercial purposesCopyright is about balancing the rights of author’s creative output (& remuneration) and benefits that copyrighted material offers society.Without copyright, there would be no incentive for authors to create material.There are statutory exceptions to copyright law, which allows the copying of protected material.
  • 1st and most obvious exception is copyright expiry.Other legitimate exceptions are… (see above)
  • Focusing on the education sector:Part VA allows the copying of AV material by the education sectorPart VB allows the copying of literature by the education sector (book, journals, etc)Both parts apply only to:- educational institutions &- For non commercial useAllows teaching staff to copy and communicate copyright protected material to students, as part of their course of studyBoth Parts also allow for the copied material to be “communicated” to students. We’ll address copying and communicating separately from this point onwardsCopying and comunicating is well defined and LIMITEDThese Parts apply only to education staff (not students)
  • As above.VU pays for the use of the copyright protected material, as part of the Part VA & VB “licences”It’s not free!!! Usage calculations are based on surveys from participating universities.Not every copy needs to be reported;But every copy needs to comply with the limitations of the licence.
  • COPYING limitsPart VA & VB does not allow for unlimited copying!Copy limits vary dependant on the copyright materialAll self explanatory, except Journal Articles:Limit of 1 journal article from each issue, unless: 2 or more articles are on the same course of studyFor example, 2 or more articles can be copied from BRW, if the topic is about the US financial collapse.But not, for example, if 2 or more articles are about ‘finance’Artwork (graphs, pie charts, bar graphs, diagrams, photos, etc) can be copied if they are not availble for sale as a separate item
  • COMMUNICATION limitsAfter copying the material, you may communicate it to the students. The above limits are self explanatory
  • Warning labels to be affixed to certain itemsLeft : Part VB warning noticeTop right: Part VA TV/Radio broadcast warning noticeBottom right: Part VA music copy
  • Contract law versus copyright law.If material is provided by contract, for example, electronic article from library databases, then the contract’s copy and communication limits apply.Each contract varies.Generally, copy and communication limits of “contract” material will be very strict.Linking to the material is OK, and works very well as a workaround.
  • Simple!When using material created by someone else, it must be attributed.
  • Teaching for learning 2013 Session 2

    1. 1. Teaching for Learning We return from lunch! With people you know less well, please. (see table signs)
    2. 2. For reflection Image © Scott Kim See here
    3. 3. Role of the Teacher 1. As Leader of the Group 2. As Teacher, meaning manager of learning process and instructor 3. As Member of the Group 4. As Audience After Rogers: 1986.
    4. 4. Role of the Teacher As Learning Designer
    5. 5. Ecology of Blended Learning Blended learning is being described as the “new normal”.
    6. 6. By blended we mean? Usual Assumption Or alternatively
    7. 7. However… We have always had • In class vs out of class • Individual and group • Content and process • Formative and summative • Pass and fail • Watch and do • Fail and try • One and many ways And have always managed • Clergy and lay • Religious and not • Believers and not • More and less clever • More and less able • Undergrad and postgrad • Simple and complex • High and low technology
    8. 8. And MANY ways of managing
    9. 9. Classification of TLAs 2. Teacher-centred Content oriented Process oriented Learner-centred After Rogers: 1986.
    10. 10. pp dA iPa Aurasma Creative Book Builder s iAnnotate iThoughts Twitter Prezi Voicethread Fotobabble Facebook Google Search DocsToGo iPa dA pp s song Highlighting Bump Bookmarking or Favouriting Blog Docs Mind Mapping Bullet MentalCase iMovie Blog ies cartoon vit ePub or iBook Pointing Journalling A cti c ti A Rap Toontastic vit Commenting storytelling ies animating recognise Word Processing Easy imagine mixing CourseNotes Maptini describe name Release Social Networking s new game transform Ac erb summarise Wordpress infer tio video editing Social Bookmarking n V suppose n t io retrieve change explain find Verb Ac invent podcasting Subscribing iTimeLapse s design Quizcast FeeddlerRSS paraphrase Searching or multimedia Pro rearrange identify suggest compare Googling presentation hypothesise compose ScreenChomp classify list locate originate exemplify Recalling videocasting match produce create interpret report editing Ustream find an unusual way WikiNodes expand role playing critiquing Explain rank edit movie making Everything network implement judgement conclude post WEB to PDF demonstrating debate share simulate opinion judge presenting Keynote compare ShareBoard carry out use interviewing discuss support court trial play upload mapping Sonic Pics decide conference reporting Prompster hack run moderate simulating select Pro Articulate teach news item prioritise load collecting Evernote justify evaluate execute Peek Google draw taking Hypothesis collaborate verify interview Docs photograph appraise defend operate Evernote infer Survey outline critique making diary compare construct Notability contrast give your Recommendation scrap booking examine differentiate opinion distinguish record Taposé determine survey drawing diagram Summary sequence Adobe demonstrate deduce AudioBoo Connect categorise making puzzle classify interview simulate Self-evaluation deconstruct mash reporting sculpturing Edmodo Skype Action Verbs graphing surveying charting Perfectly Clr spreadsheeting creating advertisement Quick creating mashup media Voice diagraming Google+ StudentPad summarising building questionnaire Nearpod Garageband storytelling TV/Radio Program Evaluate r bs n Ve io Act iPad ities iP a d Apps s vitie Acti Analyse Activ ion Verb s s Apply Ac t Ap p Developed by Allan Carrington University of Adelaide Remember Understand Create Activities AIM MindMash Animation Creation MiniMash Inspiration Maps iCardSort 110712 The Padagogy Wheel Pages Numbers SurveyPro FilemakerGo 11 Popplet Bento iPad Apps Comic Life DropVox Standing on the Shoulders of Giants This Taxonomy wheel was first discovered on the website of Paul Hopkin’s educational consultancy website mmiweb.org.uk That wheel was produced by Sharon Artley and was an adaption of Kathwohl and Anderson’s (2001) adaption of Bloom (1956). The idea to further adapt it for the pedagogy possibilities with mobile devices, in particular the iPad, I have to acknowledge the creative work of Kathy Schrock on her website Bloomin’ Apps
    11. 11. So, ARK brings safety and challenge! • • • • • With great opportunity, great responsibility We have many resources We are ready for the challenge (I think) We are teaching a new generation We are late adopters – So the path is cleared – There are many guides • It will be FUN!
    12. 12. We are on a journey!
    13. 13. ARK
    14. 14. Into ARK Asynchronous engagement The voice of experience Rosemary Canavan CTC
    16. 16. Webpage for face-to-face classes
    17. 17. Uses of the web page Electronic submission of all assignments via Turnitin plugin Copy of Unit Outline Provision of resources eg style guide, additional readings, webpage links Powerpoints of classes Forums
    18. 18. Added benefits Due dates and assignments visible on front page (where units are listed) Messages and Forums come straight to student email Weekly uploads of powerpoints resources encourage connection to the webpage
    19. 19. From Static Page to Engagement. Forums Information exchange for faceto-face classes News from the Teacher Ask the Teacher
    20. 20. Beyond ARK Synchronous engagement The voice of innovation David Gormley O’Brien UFT
    21. 21. David demonstrated Skype • http://www.skype.com/en/ • NOTED that – This allows some or all members of class to engage synchronously (that is all at the same time) – The engagement can be teacher with one or many students, or between students – This is a better tool than the native Moodle tool
    22. 22. ARKane Issues Resources sharing and Copyright The voice of wisdom George Pana OVC
    23. 23. Educational Copyright Basics - for Teaching Staff George Pana Project Manager MCD University gpana@mcd.edu.au
    24. 24. Contents • • • • • • • Copyright Principles Copyright Exceptions Focus on Statutory Licences Copy and communication limits Warnings Material available via contract Moral Rights
    25. 25. Copyright Principles • Copyright is automatic as soon the work is made tangible • Copyright owner’s rights: – – – – – Publish Perform Communicate Adapt Copy • Copyright protects any work: – Books, Music, Sound recordings, Performances, Films, Photos, Sculptures, Plays, Editions, Co mputer Software – Webpages, Online videos, podcasts, vodcasts, images & music online
    26. 26. Copyright Principles – cont. • Duration – generally 70 years from the death of the author • Balance between copyright owners and users • Statutory exceptions to copyright owners rights
    27. 27. Copyright Exceptions • Copyright duration expired – No copying limits • Legislative Exceptions – Best interests of society – Copying limits are dependant on type of use • • • • • • Fair Dealing (students, research staff) Performance in class (teachers) Statutory Licences (teachers) Copying by libraries (library staff) Judicial Proceedings Format and Time shifting (personal use)
    28. 28. Focus on Statutory Licences • Part VA & VB of the Aust. Copyright Act. • Applies to Educational Institutions • Non commercial use • Allows teaching staff to copy and communicate copyright protected material to students, as part of the course of study • Copying and communication is well defined and limited • Contact CAL, Screenrights and APRA/AMCOS to purchase/manage licences
    29. 29. Focus on Statutory Licences – cont. • Allows teachers to incorporate copyright protected material in: – Photocopies – Course Packs • Allows teaches to communicate copyright protected material via: – – – – – Email, CD, Memory sticks Powerpoint presentations Broadcast in class/online EReserve (articles/chapters/images) LMS such as Moodle (images, Lectopia) • Owners of the material are compensated for each copy and communication
    30. 30. Part VA & VB - Copy Limits Copyright Material (Physical) Books, sheet music Website (Physical) Copy limit 10% of pages or 1 chapter 10% of words or 1 chapter Journal/newspaper article 1 article per issue (more if articles are for the same course of study) (online) Books / Journals No copies allowed (Link to URL OK) Artistic work (diagrams, photos, etc) No limits (unless artwork is available for sale as a separate item) TV / Radio broadcast No limits Music on CD No limits for items on list http://www.aria.com.au/pages/documents /sound_recording_label_list.pdf Movie (DVD, YouTube, Vodcast) No copies allowed (Link to URL OK) Online Sound (itunes, podcast) No copies allowed (Link to URL OK)
    31. 31. Part VA & VB Communication Limits Material Type Communication Limits Warning Required Photocopies (books, journals, etc) Limit to enrolled students. Yes Memory stick (books, journals, Limit to enrolled students. Yes Limit access to enrolled students. Yes Limit access to enrolled students. No Downloading, streaming only. Yes TV/radio broadcasts) WebCT & eReserve (books, journals, TV/radio broadcasts) WebCT & eReserve (CD music) Classroom broadcast (all material Limit to enrolled students. types, inc Movie DVD, YouTube, Music, itunes, documents, images etc) No
    32. 32. Warning Notices Print Material TV / Radio Broadcast Commonwealth of Australia Commonwealth of Australia Copyright Act 1968 Copyright Act 1968 Warning Warning This material has been reproduced and communicated to you by or on behalf of <Your Organisation> under Part VB of the Copyright Act 1968 (the Act). This material has been copied and communicated to you by or on behalf of <Your Organisation> under Part VA of the Copyright Act 1968 (the Act). The material in this communication may be subject to copyright under the Act. Any further reproduction or communication of this material by you may be the subject of copyright protection under the Act. The material in this communication may be subject to copyright under the Act. Any further copying or communication of this material by you may be the subject of copyright or performers’ protection under the Act. Do not remove this notice. Do not remove this notice.
    33. 33. Material available via contract • Statutory licences do not apply if material is made available under a contract & prohibits such copying and communication, ie: – – – – Online journals Online books Library databases Many web services such as YouTube & iTunes • Need to check each resource • Generally material can only be linked to
    34. 34. Moral Rights • Moral rights – correctly attributing the work, reference the material – not altering the work in a way the creator would find derogatory.
    35. 35. Questions?
    36. 36. Some Screen Shots from ARK • Note that these are from the “Sandbox” and are the result of testing of the system.
    37. 37. Login screen
    38. 38. Student Home Screen (showing student’s home College logo) and enrolled unit/s
    39. 39. Main page of unit showing menus withdrawn to left side
    40. 40. Main page of unit showing menus expanded
    41. 41. Add resource or activity options (first part only shown) as part of unit setup/edit
    42. 42. Remainder of Activities/Resources list, shown with menu items withdrawn to the left (Note help information provided in right central panel for the option selected.)
    43. 43. Initial Evaluation Note that a personalised form will be sent to participants
    44. 44. Please answer, for yourself 1. What TLA have I learnt, decided to learn, or considered afresh? 2. What have I learnt or appreciated about myself as a teacher? 3. Where to from here? 1. For me 2. For my College
    45. 45. Please answer, with your College 1. What can we most strongly affirm about our pedagogical culture? 2. What opportunities have we uncovered? 3. Where to from here? 1. For our College 2. For our University
    46. 46. Links to an evaluation will be sent soon • All feedback is appreciated • THANK YOU for attending • Many thanks to Maria Matulewicz