Tuesday, October 14, 2008

CIT S-152 Frontline Faculty Development Technology Tools: Reading List

CIT S-152 Frontline Faculty Development Technology Tools

Presentation Type: Forum Session

Session Stream: Emerging and Future Educational Technology - Each year, Track One focuses on emerging technology believed to be of particular interest to educators. For the 2008 CIT, the special focus of Track One is Web 2.0 and Its Implication for Community Colleges. The constellation of web applications referred to as Web 2.0 (e.g. semantic web, collaborative document sharing, social bookmarking, blogs, podcasts, RSS, aggregators, wikis, social tagging, personal portals, and virtual communities) influences the way many of our students live and work. However, the use of these technologies also creates new challenges and raises many questions about their impact on student learning and institutional management. Do these tools provide more meaningful experiences and better educational outcomes than traditional methods? Have faculty and staff found these technologies useful for collaborating with colleagues? Does Web 2.0 create new security vulnerabilities or require new safeguards? Proposals targeted toward these or other questions related to Web 2.0 are strongly encouraged. Although Web 2.0 and Its Implication for Community Colleges is the special focus of the 2008 CIT, other proposal topics are also strongly encouraged.

Presentation Title: Frontline Faculty Development Technology Tools

Presentation Description: What impact do Web 2.0 technologies have on faculty development? From the perspective of the Center for Teaching and Learning, the uses of blogs, wikis, podcasts and social bookmarking has the potential to radically transform the landscape of professional development. Harnessing these technologies may be one challenge. Those involved in teaching and learning and faculty development will leave with real-world examples of these technologies and see their uses in teaching, learning and faculty development.

Presentation Plan: This interactive presentation and discussion will encourage audience participation. Through a demonstration, participants will be introduced to the technologies. With presentation handouts, best practices will be presented and demonstrated.

REFERENCES:

Addison, C. (2006). Web 2.0: A new chapter in development in practice? Development in Practice 16(6), 623-627.

Alexander, B. (2006). Web 2.0: A new wave of innovation for teaching and learning? EDUCAUSE Review 41(2), 32-44.

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

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

Brown, D., McCray, G., Runde, C., & Schweizer, H. (2002). Using technology in learner-centered instruction: Proven strategies for teaching and learning. Boston, MA: Allyn and Bacon.

Brown, D. (2003). Philosophy: Faculty as eager adopters. In D. Brown, (Ed.), Developing faculty to use technology: Programs and strategies to enhance teaching, 2-3. Bolton, MA: Anker Publishing, Company.

Chism, N. (2004). Using a framework to engage faculty in instructional technologies. EDUCAUSE Quarterly 27(2), 38-45.

Epper, R. (2001). The new economy meets the ivory tower. In R. Epper and A. Bates, (Eds.), Teaching faculty how to use technology: Best practices from leading institutions, pp. 1-18. Westport, CT: American Council on Education, Oryx Press.

Fullan, M. (1995). The limits and the potential of professional development. In T. Guskey and M. Huberman (Eds.), Professional development in education: New paradigms and practices, pp. 253-267. New York, NY: Teachers College Press.

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.

Gerniger, J. (2003). Reflections on professional development: Toward high-quality teaching and learning. Phi Delta Kappan 84(5), 373-375.

Guskey, T. (1991). Enhancing the effectiveness of professional development programs. Journal of Educational and Psychological Consultation 2(3), 239-247.

Guskey, T. (1995). Professional development in education: In search of the optimal mix. In T. Guskey and M. Huberman (Eds.), Professional development in education: New paradigms and practices, pp. 114-131. New York, NY: Teachers College Press.

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).

Laughner, T. (2003). Program philosophy: Keeping sight of what’s important. In D. Brown, (Ed.), Developing faculty to use technology: Programs and strategies to enhance teaching, 6-8. Bolton, MA: Anker Publishing, Company.

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

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. (2007). The horizon report: 2007 edition. Austin, TX: The New Media Consortium. Retrieved July 17, 2008 from http://www.nmc.org/pdf/2007_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.

Oblinger, D. (1996). Creating a learning culture. In L. Johnson & S. Lobello (Eds.), The 21st century community college: Technology and the new learning paradigm (pp. 27-38). White Plains, NY: International Business Machines Corporation.

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

Schlosser, L., & Simonson, M. (2006). Distance education: Definition and glossary of terms. (2nd Ed.). Greenwich, CT: Information Age Publishing.

Spence, C. (1996). Leading the technology agenda on campus. In L. Johnson & S. Lobello (Eds.), The 21st century community college: Technology and the new learning paradigm (pp. 19-26). White Plains, NY: International Business Machines Corporation.

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

Wiske, M., Franz, K., & Breit, L. (2005). Teaching for understanding with technology. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.

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