Intc 2610 overview


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Intc 2610 overview

  1. 1. INTRODUCTIONS Instructional Technology for K-12 Teachers INTC 2610 Susan M. Ross
  2. 2. Susan Ross Retired Teacher - 35+ years MA – Masters of Arts in Instructional Technology – Stockton College Google Certified Teacher Educational Consultant – Learning-Focused
  3. 3. Contact Information Susan Ross 609-602-2810 Cell BlackBoard Class Website 2014/
  4. 4. What About YOU??? Name Major Freshman, sophomore, junior, senior Future occupation What technology(ies) do use in your daily life?
  5. 5. Tools for the Classroom INTC 2610 Instructor: Susan Ross
  6. 6. Chalkboards Prior to chalkboards all students had slate boards. The teacher was required to write the lesson on each one. By 1853 chalkboards were widely used in classrooms across America. It was the beginning of mass education.
  7. 7. Chalkboard Innovations Colored chalk Interactive SMART BOARD White Board
  8. 8. Visual Instruction Movement - 1910 During the Visual Instruction Movement, film, slides and photographs were used in schools to educate students. The motion picture projector became one of the first technological devices used in schools. Thomas Edison predicted in 1913 that books would become obsolete and the motion picture would become the primary medium of teaching. Of course, that prediction was incorrect.
  9. 9. AUDIO – Radio - 1925 New York City’s Board of Education was actually the first organization to send lessons to schools through a radio station. Over the next couple of decades, “schools of the air” began broadcasting programs to millions of American students.
  10. 10. AUDIO Innovations 2012 iPod Touch 1950’s Based on the theory of “repetitive drill” schools began to install listening stations that used headphones and audio tapes. Most were used in what were dubbed ‘language labs’ and this practice is still in use today, except now computers are used instead of audio tapes. Thousands of educational podcasts are available in iTunes. You can even create your own.
  11. 11. Television – 50’s The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) decided to set aside 242 educational channels. The Ford Foundation spent $170 million for educational instruction. The only content was teachers giving lectures. Money ran out…no more push for televisions.
  12. 12. Television Innovations VHS STREAMING VIDEO MEDIA CONTENT One website- Discovery Education - has over 100,000 learning objects all tied directly to state and national standards available for streaming. Television shows available 1 day after airing. You can watch TV shows on a projected screen.
  13. 13. Computers Skinner Teaching Machine 1953 Release January 1983 Apple 2e
  14. 14. Skinner Teaching Machine H3ob1IRFo
  15. 15. Computer Innovations Laptop Desktop Available Today Smartphones iPad eReaders
  16. 16. “THE INTERNET” Internet commercialized in 1995 First wave – static information on pages Second wave - Interactive – used to create and collaborate Third wave – ???
  17. 17. INTERNET Innovations -Cloud computing -Wireless -Skyping -Access from mobile devices -Social Media Twitter Facebook Blogging -Speed – Global 2.6 Mbps Korean 15.7 Mbps US 6.7 Mbps (in 2000 56kbps dial up)
  18. 18. A Vision of K-12 Student Today -ZVCjfWf8
  19. 19. 21st Century Skills Route 21
  20. 20. What is 21st Century Learning? “ a vision for 21st century student outcomes – a blending of content knowledge, specific skills, expertise and literacies – and the support systems that are needed to produce these outcomes.” Partnership for 21st Century Skills Critical Thinking and Problem Solving Creativity and Innovation Communication and Collaboration
  21. 21. What is 21st Century Learning?
  22. 22. 21st Century Skills Less memorization, and focus more on higher order skills such as analysis, synthesis, and evaluation. Technologies give us the means to work smarter and learn more effectively.
  23. 23. NJ Technology STANDARDS
  24. 24. 8.1 Educational 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. A. Technology Operations and Concepts B. Creativity and Innovation C. Communication and Collaboration D. Digital Citizenship E. Research and Information Literacy F. Critical Thinking, Problem Solving, and Decision-Making
  25. 25. National Standards
  26. 26. Standards vs. Curriculum Clear Interpretation of Standards People often confuse standards with curriculum. "Standards are broad statements of expectation of what our students should know and be able to do in order to succeed in college“ • Should encompass higher order thinking skills and skills of collaboration and communication • Standards Driven Instruction • National Standards Curriculum Maps Local districts will still be responsible for developing their own curriculums to meet those goals.
  28. 28. ISTE *Nets Standards for STUDENTS 1. Creativity and Innovation Students demonstrate creative thinking, construct knowledge, and develop innovative products and processes using technology.
  29. 29. NETS Students 2. Communication and Collaboration Students use digital media and environments to communicate and work collaboratively, including at a distance, to support individual learning and contribute to the learning of others.
  30. 30. NETS Students 3. Research and Information Fluency Students apply digital tools to gather, evaluate, and use information.
  31. 31. Nets Students 4. Critical Thinking, Problem Solving, and Decision Making Students use critical thinking skills to plan and conduct research, manage projects, solve problems, and make informed decisions using appropriate digital tools and resources.
  32. 32. Nets Students 5. Digital Citizenship Students understand human, cultural, and societal issues related to technology and practice legal and ethical behavior.
  33. 33. Nets Students 6. Technology Operations and Concepts Students demonstrate a sound understanding of technology concepts, systems, and operations.
  34. 34. Common Theme in Standards Creativity Collaboration Critical Thinking Communication
  35. 35. Nets Teachers