Training on student-centered learning.
- 1. Student-Centered LearningCreating A Tech Friendly EnvironmentBy: Travis Cash
2. Teacher-Centered vs. Student-Centered How do you learn? Quite Classroom or Noisy Classroom Teacher Lecture or Self-Discovery Individual or Collaborate Memorization or Problem-Solving 3. Teacher-Centered Learning Traditional method Lecture Note Taking Memorization Recall Teacher focused lessons are: Chosen by Teacher Developed by Teacher Implemented by Teacher 4. Student-Centered Learning Old but New Formulate Collect Organize Manipulate Answer Students are more responsible for their own learning 5. Student-Centered Learning Student focused lessons are: Real World and Real Time Technology Literate Collaborated with Students Focused on student understanding and Interpreting 6. Student-Centered Learning Environment Classes are Active Technology Friendly Tech. is used to discover, sort, compute, and present information Example Student Driven and Teacher Facilitated 7. National Educational Technology Standards(NETS) Creativity & Innovation Communication & Collaboration Research & Information Fluency Critical Thinking, Problem Solving, & Decision Making Digital Citizenship Technology Operations & Concepts 8. NETS Examples Students research and develop a spreadsheet to record and calculate therelationship between advertising dollars and sales of a particular companyfor a one year period. (2,3,5,6) Students develop a Website explaining the dangers of childhood obesity andthe steps that can be taken to lower the risks. (2,3,4,5) 9. Technology Integration Problems Teachers are not Tech Literate Professional Development Teachers team with other Teachers Limited Technology Students bring their own Technology Borrow Technology from other sources Team with Tech schools or businesses Online Tech Support 10. Copyright & Fair Use Copyright the legal exclusive right of the author of a creative work to control the copying ofthe work (Templeton (n.d.), 10 Big Myths about CopyrightExplained) Fair Use Exemption created to allow commentary, parody, news reporting, research andeducation, and to protect the right of sharing new ideas. 11. Fair Use for Educators According to the Fair Use exemption educators may use copyrightedmaterial in the classroom within certain parameters. Printed material is limited by amount and use Illustrations and Photographs are limited by amount Videos are limited by ownership and amount Music is limited by amount Internet may be used in lessons and projects T.V. broadcast may be used, Cable must have permission 12. Fair Use for Educators Examples Teacher may show video as long as it was obtained legally and is intended forinstructional use. Teacher may download material from the web into a lesson. May not be repostedto Internet. 13. ResourcesPrince, M. J., & Felder, R. M. (2006, April). InductiveTeaching and Learning Methods: Definitions, Comparisons, and ResearchBases. Journal of Engineering Education, (), .Retrieved from http://www.it.uu.se/edu/course/homepage/cosulearning/st11/reading/ITLM.pdfTempleton, B. (n.d.). Brad Templeton's Home Page. Retrieved fromhttp://www.templetons.com/brad/copymyths.htmlInternational Society for Technology in Education. (2014). Retrieved fromhttps://www.iste.org/standards/standards-for-studentsMorrison, G. R., & Lowther, D. L. (2010). Integrating Computer Technology Into the Classroom. Skills for the 21stCentury (4th ed.). Retrieved from The University of Phoenix eBook Collection database.