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Augmented reality, avatars and paper hats: engaging students in their learning - Denise Turner

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Presented at LILAC 2015

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Augmented reality, avatars and paper hats: engaging students in their learning - Denise Turner

  1. 1. Denise Turner @dturner Alison Johnson Liz Jolly Teesside University Augmented Reality, Avatars and Paper Hats: Engaging Students in their Learning
  2. 2. Background
  3. 3. “Too much information. Felt as if you are chained in, held captive. Held in a dull environment, another person droning on.”
  4. 4. Mission Brief
  5. 5. Development
  6. 6. Project Brief Funding Secured Advisory Group Established Student Focus Groups Students as contributors Delivery Evaluation
  7. 7. Playing The Game
  8. 8. Start Task 1 Task 2 Task 3 Task 4 MISSION COMPLETE
  9. 9. Reflection and Future
  10. 10. "Appointment" by Public Domain Pictures is licensed under CC0 1.0 Universal
  11. 11. The Reward
  12. 12. Mission Complete Thank you
  13. 13. References • Bickley, R. and Corrall, S. (2011) ‘Student perceptions of staff in the Information Commons: a survey at the University of Sheffield,’ Reference Services Review, 39(2), pp. 223–243. • Broussard, M. J. S. (2012) ‘Digital games in academic libraries: a review of games and suggested best practices’, Reference Services Review, 40(1), pp. 75-89. • Jeffrey, L. (2009) ‘Bridging the gap: the importance of induction in underpinning information literacy,’ SCONUL Focus, 48, pp. 10-12. • Morgan, K. and Walton, G. (2008) 'InfoZone: an enticing Library and IT induction?,' Journal of Information Literacy, 2, pp.94-105. • Morgan, N. and Davies, L. (2004) ‘Innovative induction: introducing the Cephalonian method.’ SCONUL Focus, 32, pp. 4-8. • Walsh, Andrew (2014) ‘The potential for using gamification in academic libraries in order to increase student engagement and achievement’, Nordic Journal of Information Literacy in Higher Education, 6 (1). pp. 39-51. • Weaver, M. (2013) 'Student journey work: a review of academic library contributions to student transition and success,' New Review of Academic Librarianship, 19(2), pp. 101–124. • Whitton, N. and Moseley, A. (2012) Using Games to Enhance Learning and Teaching: a Beginner’s Guide. London: Routledge. “

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