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Integrating technology in teaching

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This presentation starts with understanding the 21st century learner and how to teach them using technology.

Published in: Education

Integrating technology in teaching

  1. 1. Integrating Technology in the Classroom Carlo Magno, PhD crlmgn@yahoo.com
  2. 2. The 21st Century Skills Life and Career Skills Information, Media and Technology Skills Learning and Innovation skills Communication and Collaboration
  3. 3. Information, Media, and Technology Skills • Information Literacy ▫ Access and evaluate information ▫ Use and manage information • Media literacy ▫ Analyze media ▫ Create media products • ICT Literacy ▫ Apply technology effectively
  4. 4. MIllenials • Hooked with mobile devices • Concerned with satisfaction in the workplace than monetary satisfaction • Use social networks to broadcast their concerns • Accustomed in the internet with graphical interface • Adjust easily to new programs and devices • Dependent on internet to learn how to do things
  5. 5. Technology Integration • The use of technologies, tools, and devices to transmit, process, store, create, display, share or exchange information by electronic means (Southeast Asian Ministers of Education Organization [SEAMEO], 2010)
  6. 6. Technology Integration According to Hennesy (2001): • Class atmosphere becomes pleasant • Students become motivated to study • Teachers and students can perform different activities • Raise students interest level • Enhance understanding • Increase memory skills
  7. 7. Shift in the use of technology for teaching and learning Old Contemporary Teacher presents information in powerpoint Tasks are created by teachers for students to accomplish Quality of presentations and handouts for all lessons, units, chapters Quality of student learning Teacher spends time showing the prepared presentation and other multimedia Students are on task demonstrating their competencies Students copies the file Students searches and validates information
  8. 8. Apps for creative and critical thinking
  9. 9. Learning Management System • A software application or Web-based technology used to plan, implement, and assess a specific learning process. ▫ Create and deliver content ▫ Monitor student participation ▫ Assess student performance ▫ Thread discussions ▫ Video conferencing ▫ Discussion forums
  10. 10. Open Source LMS • Amadeus (the Brazilian Federal Government public software LMS) • ATutor (used at TECFA our student's to play with) • Bodington • chamilo (made by people who left the Dokeos development). • Chamilo LCMS Connect. Same team, but very different from Chamilo, Try it • Claroline (Older sister of Dokos and Chamilo). • Claroline Connect (Beta, ready in summer 2014?) - try it • DoceboLMS • JoomlaLMS • Dokeos (popular in french and spanish speaking countries) • e-Learning XHTML Editor (contents can then be imported to most LMSs). • eFrontLearning (fairly user friendly, not tested, there are commercial variants) • Fle3 (research system, maybe dead) • GaneshaLMS • ILIAS • interact (Dead link) • KEWL.Nextgen (Dead link) • LRN • Moodle (used at TECFA for several courses) • OLAT • OpenUSS and sourceforge site • Sakai, “a community source software development effort to design, build and deploy a new Collaboration and Learning Environment (CLE) for higher education.” • Segue (dead project) • Stud.IP (Studienbegleitender Internetsupport von Präsenzlehre). More like a portal, made for German higher education. • TelEduc • WordPress LMS (since summer 2012).
  11. 11. The flip classroom
  12. 12. Flip classroom
  13. 13. The flip classroom Students Teachers Students learn at varying speeds Teachers focus on being the guide on the side Students are provided opportunities for review Teachers spend more time supporting students with practice Lesson front-load students for classroom activities Teachers are involved with student learning than lecture Materials are ready and prepared for students who are absent or sick Teachers spend less time on classroom management of student behavior Parents can view lessons and better assist students Teachers are able to provide one on one and small group assistance Students do not struggle with competing homework because they forgot how Teachers are not spending extra hours tutoring and reexplaining to students who didn’t understand the class lessons Students take ownership of their learning Teachers collaborate with peers in creating materials Students are actively working with their peers Teachers connect with students

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