Tuesday, October 14, 2008

CIT S-141 Technology, Teaching and Learning: From the Frontline: Reading List

CIT S-141 Technology, Teaching and Learning: From the Frontline

Presentation Type: Forum Session

Session Stream: Teaching and Learning - This track focuses on innovative technology applications for teaching and learning.

Presentation Title: Technology, Teaching and Learning: From the Frontline

Presentation Description: How does technology change the way we teach? The way students learn? Can technology really make a difference? These questions will be used to start our exploration of the research and best practices. If you are involved in teaching and learning, and are curious about integrating technology effectively, this session will equip you with sound strategies you can implement now.

Presentation Plan: This interactive discussion will encourage audience participation. Using a combination of a PowerPoint presentation, handouts, and multimedia participants will see the uses of technology demonstrated and be encouraged to ask questions focused on the classroom uses of technology.

REFERENCES:

Barr, R., & Tagg, J. (1995). From teaching to learning: A new paradigm for undergraduate education. Change 27(6), 12-25.

Bates, A., & Poole, G. (2003). Effective teaching with technology in higher education: Foundations for success. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.

Bonwell, C., & Eison, J. (1991). Active learning: Creating excitement in the classroom. ASHE-ERIC Higher Education Report No. 1. Washington, DC: The George Washington University, School of Education and Human Development.

Brown, D. (1999). Always in touch: A practical guide to ubiquitous computing. Winston-Salem, NC: Wake Forest University Press.

Brown, D. (2003). The ubiquitous computing movement. In D. Brown, (Ed.), Ubiquitous computing: The universal use of computers on college campuses, pp. 1-13 , Bolton, MA: Anker Publishing Company.

Brown, D. (2005, Spring). Concluding comments: Laptop learning communities. In M. D. Svinicki & R. E. Rice (Series Eds.), & L. Nilson & B. Weaver (Vol. Eds.), New directions for teaching and learning: Number 101. Enhancing learning with laptops in the classroom (pp. 89-94). San Francisco, CA:Jossey-Bass.

Clark, R. (1983). Reconsidering research on learning from media. Review of Educational Research 53(4), 445-459.

Chickering, A., & Gamson, Z. (1987). Seven principles for good practice in undergraduate education. American Association for Higher Education Bulletin 39(7), 3-7.

Friedman, T. (2006). The world is flat: A brief history of the twenty-first century. New York, NY: Farrar, Straus, and Giroux.

Gentry, C. (1995). Educational technology: A question of meaning. In G. Anglin (Ed.), Instructional technology: Past, present, and future (2nd Ed.), pp. 1-10. Englewood, CO: Libraries Unlimited.

Gladwell, M. (2002). The tipping point: How little things can make a big difference. New York, NY: Little, Brown and Company, Back Bay Books.

Gladwell, M. (2005). Blink: The power of thinking without thinking. New York, NY: Little Brown and Company, Back Bay Books.

Grasha, A., & Yangarber-Hicks, N. (2000). Integrating teaching styles and learning styles with instructional technology. College Teaching 48(1), 2-10.

Green, K. (1999). When wishes come true. Change, 31(2),10-15.

Hoadley, M., Engelking, J., & Bright, L. (1995). A model for technology infusion in higher education. In D. Willis (Ed.), Technology and Teacher Education Annual, 1995: Proceedings of the International Conference of the Society for Information Technology and Teacher Education, pp. 410-413. (ERIC Document Reproduction Service No.: ED381148).

Kozma, R. (1991). Learning with media. Review of Educational Research 61(2), 179-211.

Li, C., & Bernoff, J. (2008). Groundswell: Winning in a world transformed by social technologies. Boston, MA: Harvard Business Press.

Meyers, C., & Jones, T. (1993). Promoting active learning: Strategies for the college classroom. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.

Moore, M. (1989). Editorial: Three types of interaction. The American Journal of Distance Education, 3(2), 1-6.

Nantz, K., & Lundgren, T. (1998). Lecturing with technology. College Teaching 46(2), 53-56.

Negroponte, N. (1995). Being digital. New York, NY: Alfred A. Knopf.

New Media Consortium. (2004). The horizon report: 2004 edition. Austin, TX: The New Media Consortium. Retrieved July 17, 2008 from http://www.nmc.org/pdf/2004_Horizon_Report.pdf.

New Media Consortium. (2006). The horizon report: 2006 edition. Austin, TX: The New Media Consortium. Retrieved July 17, 2008 from http://www.nmc.org/pdf/2006_Horizon_Report.pdf.

New Media Consortium. (2008). The horizon report: 2008 edition. Austin, TX: The New Media Consortium. Retrieved July 17, 2008 from http://www.nmc.org/pdf/2008-Horizon-Report.pdf.

O’Banion, T. (December/January 1995-1996). A learning college for the 21st century. Community College Journal 66(3), 18-23.

O'Banion, T. (1997). Creating more learning-centered community colleges. Mission Viejo, CA: League for Innovation in the Community College.

Oblinger, D. (2003). Boomers, gen-exers and millennials: Understanding the new students. EDUCAUSE Review 38(4), 36-47.

Prensky, M. (2001). Digital natives, digital immigrants. On the Horizon 9(5), 1-6. Available online at http://www.marcprensky.com/writing/Prensky%20-%20Digital%20Natives,%20Digital%20Immigrants%20-%20Part1.pdf

Richardson, W. (2006). Blogs, wikis, podcasts, and other powerful web tools for classrooms. Thousand Oaks, CA: Corwin Press.

Veen, W., & Vrakking, B. (2006). Homo zappiens: Growing up in a digital age. London, UK: Network Continium Education.

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