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Save the dates! New TA Orientation will be held on Monday, August 31 from 1-4. The Teaching Enrichment Series will be held on September 2 and 3, from 9.00am to 12.00pm. More details soon!
We are delighted to announce that one of our former Grad 5105 students, Adan Silverio Murillo, has been awarded the Department of Applied Economics' Outstanding Achievement Award for his work as a Graduate Teaching Assistant.
Join the Center for Educational Innovation for Pedagogical Innovations Journal Club on May 19th at 12:30 in Room 444 UOffP. Each month we will present a different journal article describing a pedagogical innovation that may spark some ideas for your teaching. In May we will discuss the article "Improvements from a Flipped Classroom May Simply Be the Fruits of Active Learning" published in CBE-Life Sciences Education. Flipped classrooms have been shown to improve student learning when compared to traditional lecture approaches. This article begins to identify why that is the case. The authors studied a principle of the flipped classroom: that content attainment occurs before class and concept application occurs in class. They compared this approach to a general active learning approach: active content attainment occurs in class and concept application occurs out of class. They found no difference in student learning outcomes with either approach. These results allow them to hypothesize about what the critical elements are for learning in each approach. We will discuss those elements and some other interesting findings from this paper during the session. You do not have to read the article to benefit from attending the journal club. Bring your lunch, dessert will be served. Parking in the Gopher Lot will be validated. For a copy of the article or to attend remotely: email Christina Petersen email@example.com.
Facilitator: Christina Petersen, Center for Educational Innovation
Are your student teams running smoothly, or do they sometimes look like this?
Making Sure Your Educational Multimedia Pays Off
A March post addressed how screencasts might be integrated into a class and how they can impact learning. This week’s post by Bill Rozaitis focuses on multimedia design in light of students’ more favorable responses to informal and conversational web videos rather than polished, high-quality offerings, sharing ideas about design to reduce extraneous processing, to support essential processing to support generative processing.
Visit our TILT blog to read more about it.
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To share a current teaching and learning issue or question, contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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