NJASL 2013 Library and PARCC


Published on

Published in: Education, Technology
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

NJASL 2013 Library and PARCC

  1. 1. Preparing Your Library for PARCC Presented by: Sandra Paul Director of Technology Sayreville Public Schools
  2. 2. Today's Student and Technology
  3. 3. Librarian
  4. 4. Where are the librarians? I wonder why the role of the teacher librarian in K12 is not surfaced in this discussion. I know that the University of California folks value their research librarians, but most of our schools in California don't have a single educator at the school site that has information literacy expertise at a time when our kids need it the most! Glen Warren
  5. 5. Rethinking Learning
  6. 6. Library
  7. 7. Today
  8. 8. What is PARCC?  Partnership for  Assessment of  Readiness of  College and  Career
  9. 9. PARCC Priorities  Student are college-and career-ready or on track  Assess the full range of the Common Core  Measure the full range of student performance  Provide data for accountability  Provide data during the academic year to inform instruction, interventions and professional development in a timely manner  Incorporate innovative approaches throughout the assessment system
  10. 10. Assessments Definition: the evaluation or estimation of the nature, quality, or ability of someone or something. Synonyms:evaluation, judgment, rating, estimation, appraisal, analysis, opinion
  11. 11. Why online assessments? “The rate of change in the global knowledge economy is impacting everything we do— including everything we do in education. It is our responsibility as leaders to promote, identify and raise up this innovation in education and use it to change the landscape of teaching and learning”. Gene Wilhoit, Executive Director of the CCSSO
  12. 12. Tools for PARCC
  13. 13. NETS-Students  Creativity and Innovation  Communication and Collaboration  Research and Information Fluency
  14. 14. NETS-Students  Critical Thinking, Problem Solving, and Decision Making  Digital Citizenship  Technology Operations and Concepts
  15. 15. Tech Skills = Comfort Level  Keyboarding  Cut and Paste  Ability to navigate a browser  Highlighting  Using on-screen calculator  Dragging and Dropping items  Manipulating a graph
  16. 16. Tech Skills=Comfort Level  Running a simulation to generate data  Changing font size and background color  Clicking on multiple correct answers  Using Spreadsheets and documents
  17. 17. Common Core -LA  Reading  Writing  Speaking and Listening  Language  Media Technology
  18. 18. Common Core-Math  K-5: Foundation in whole numbers, addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, fractions and decimals.  Negative numbers, Geometry  8th Algebra  HS: practice applying mathematical ways of thinking to real world issue and challenges  Mathematical Modeling
  19. 19. ALA Standards and Common Core
  20. 20. AALS Publications  Empowering Learners (2009)  Standards for the 21st Century Learner (2009)
  21. 21. AASL and Common Core The school library professional as leader, instructional partner, information specialist, teacher, and program administrator is critical for teaching and learning in today’s schools. The school librarian leads in building 21st-century skills by collaborating with classroom teachers to design engaging learning tasks that integrate key critical thinking skills, technology and information literacy skills with subject area content. In addition, the school librarian provides a library program that contains multiple instructional avenues and resources in various formats for the authentic application of information literacy skills.
  22. 22. Librarian and Common Core  Focus on Non-fiction  Technology Literacy Skills  Inquiry-based learning  Analysis, Synthesis  Research and using resources  Communication and collaboration  “While English classes will still include healthy amounts of fiction, the standards say that students should be reading more nonfiction texts as they get older, to prepare them for the kinds of material they will read in college and careers. In the fourth grade, students should be reading about the same amount from “literary” and “informational” texts, according to the standards; in the eighth grade, 45 percent should be literary and 55 percent informational, and by 12th grade, the split should be 30/70.” BY MARCARONSON Blog from SLJ
  23. 23. 2009 NJ Technology Literacy Skills 8.1 Education Technology: All students will use digital tools to access, manage, evaluate, and synthesize information in order to solve problems individually and collaboratively and to create and communicate knowledge.
  24. 24. NJ Common Core Standards  In June 2010 – NJ adopted the Common Core Standards  Spring 2010 – NJ joined in with 23 States including Washington DC to do PARCC assessments  Spring 2014 – Field testing of the PARCC  2014-2015 School Year – Implementation of the PARCC assessments in NJ
  25. 25. Sayreville School Libraries  NJ Technology Literacy Skills  Digital Citizenship  Research and Analysis  School technology resources – equipment and online  Collaboration with teachers
  26. 26. Manalapan-Englishtown, NJ 5 Best Practices for PARCC Implementation  Start Now  Find the right provider and seek referrals  Teachers are teaching experts  Empower teachers with technology  Fast as possible by as slow as necessary
  27. 27. Librarian piece of the puzzle
  28. 28. Resources  PARCC website  New Jersey PARCC website  Rethinking Learning  Ode to the Librarian  ISTE NETS-S Standards  Considering the Next Generation Assessments  Learning 4 Life  Standards Based Vision  Common Core Basics  NJ Technology Core Curriculum Standards  How one school district reaied itself for PARCC implementation
  29. 29. Resources  Glen Warren  AASL and the Common Core  School librarians and the Common Core  Common Core Crosswalk