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Developing Digital Literacy in EndNote: Train the Trainer Pilot Jamie Finch Information Advisor, Cardiff Metropolitan University. What is EndNote?. Bibliographic management software P owerful research tool for evidencing assignments Build full text library of references

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Developing Digital Literacy in EndNote: Train the Trainer PilotJamie FinchInformation Advisor, Cardiff Metropolitan University

what is endnote
What is EndNote?
  • Bibliographic management software
  • Powerful research tool for evidencing assignments
  • Build full text library of references
  • Organise & add research notes
  • Use them in Word in any style
  • Automate a manual process – never lose a reference again
what does endnote look like
What does EndNotelook like?

EndNote Desktop Software

EndNote iPad App

endnote digital literacy
EndNote & Digital Literacy
  • In context of growing digital collections / web technologies, these tools are out there
  • Staff & students place importance on learning them (Kharbach, 2014)
  • Teach EndNote but also teach the process – IN, SORT, OUT
  • Growing Web 2.0 functionality – reference sharing & collaboration e.g. virtual reading groups
  • Other benefits: avoid plagiarism, aid to reference construction, information management (Curtis, 2010)
rationale for change
Rationale for Change
  • Lead trainer but only part time
  • Need to empower others to meet future demand
  • Fits with my performance aims & Cardiff Met’s strategy to improve research output quality
  • Students received training but few gone on to use EndNote
  • No feedback or assessment in existing training
endnote train the trainer aims
EndNote Train the Trainer Aims

Devise a robust & tested EndNote Train the Trainer Programme

  • Empower others to support researchers with EndNote
  • Improve how students manage references by using EndNote
  • _________________________________
  • Explore how software & EndNote is taught?
  • What is most useful about EndNote that will drive student learning of it?
  • _________________________________
  • To ‘hard wire’ a method of feedback, assessment & evaluation
  • To continuously improve both workshop content & teaching method

Teach EndNote in a way that students would remember & use

Explore how to get feedback from students & give it back to them

3 phases of pilot
3 Phases of Pilot

Practice Month

the muddiest point
The Muddiest Point
  • Classroom Assessment Technique (CAT) used at end of each phase
  • Developed by Mosteller (1989) for stats course
  • Good fit for EndNote sessions: unobtrusive, quick, simple method
  • Students given 5 minutes to jot on post it notes ‘muddy’ or unclear points
phase 1 build knowledge
Phase 1 – Build Knowledge
  • Training needs analysis: IT and referencing competency, emotions & wish list
  • Design presentation & frame learning outcomes
  • EndNote training workshop to build core knowledge
  • Muddy points: Judith & Julie wanted to practice
  • Followed by ‘practice month’
phase 2 assess practice month
Phase 2 – Assess ‘Practice Month’
  • Formative assessment of their EndNote libraries
  • Discuss how delegates would adapt my slides
  • “I have brought my wellies to get knee-deep in muddy points” (Julie)
  • “You only find out muddy points when you try the software and your memory needs to function” (Judith)
  • Explore concerns about their new trainer roles

“How do you get to Carnegie Hall? Practice, practice, practice!” (Jack Benny?)

phase 3 teaching peer observation
Phase 3 – Teaching & Peer Observation

New trainers: Judith & Julie

  • Friendly & informal joint session by Judith & Julie for two other staff
  • Peer observation of Judith & Julie by me
  • Nicol’s 7 principles of effective feedback used
  • Muddy points: practice (Tim) & PDFs (Philip)
  • Slides acted as aide-memoire

New ‘students’: Philip & Tim

Peer observation & support: Me

reflections
Reflections
  • Pilot proven to be robust model of training future EndNote trainers
  • Phased nature was its greatest strength
  • Slides memorable & facilitated student learning
  • Practice is key to learning
  • Feedback hard-wired into sessions: get to know learners & develop sessions
  • Muddiest Point Technique a good fit, but a bit negative
the future
The Future
  • Pilot first step in longer process of improving EndNote training
  • Roll out in Learning Centres
  • Judith & Julie sharing their knowledge
  • Academics keen to incorporate EndNote in student inductions, PDP Modules, staff training, etc.
  • Questions?
bibliography
Bibliography
  • Angelo, T. A. and Cross, K. P. (1993) Classroom assessment techniques : a handbook for college teachers. The Jossey-Bass Higher and Adult Education Series 2nd ed. edn. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass Publishers.
  • Biggs, J. B. and Tang, C. S.-k. (2011) Teaching for quality learning at university : what the student does. 4th ed. edn. Maidenhead: McGraw-Hill/Society for Research into Higher Education/Open University Press.
  • Curtis, H. 2010. Reference Management and Digital Literacy [Online]. Wolverhampton: University of Wolverhampton. Available: http://www.slideshare.net/helencurtis/reference-management-and-digital-literacy-4558483 [Accessed 31/05 2014].
  • Dreyfus, S. E. and Dreyfus, H. L. (1980) A five-stage model of the mental activities involved in directed skill acquisition, Berkeley, CA: DTIC Document. Available at: http://www.dtic.mil/cgi-bin/GetTRDoc?Location%E2%80%83=U2&doc=GetTRDoc.pdf&AD=ADA084551(Accessed: 15/09/2013).
  • Gosling, D. and Moon, J. (2002) How to use learning outcomes and assessment criteria London: Southern England Consortium for Credit Accumulation and Transfer. Available at: http://www.seec.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/2013/seec-files/Learning%20Outcomes%20&%20Assessment%20Criteria.pdf(Accessed: 12/03/2014).
  • Harrison, M., Summerton, S. & Peters, K. 2005. EndNote training for academic staff and students: The experience of Manchester Metropolitan University Library. New Review of Academic Librarianship, 11,pp.31-40.
  • Kharbach, M. 2011-14. 10 great tools for academic research you should know about [Online]. Canada: Educational Technology and Mobile Learning. Available: http://www.educatorstechnology.com/2013/06/10-great-tools-for-academic-research.html [Accessed 04/06 2014].
  • Kolb, D. A. (1984) Experiential learning : experience as the source of learning and development. Englewood Cliffs ; London: Prentice-Hall.
  • Kolb, A. Y. and Kolb, D., A. (2005) \'Learning Styles and Learning Spaces: Enhancing Experiential Learning in Higher Education\', Academy of Management Learning & Education, 4(2), pp. 193.
  • Mosteller, F. (1989) The "Muddiest Point in the Lecture“ as a Feedback Device: Derek Bok Center for Teaching and Learning, Harvard University. Available at: http://isites.harvard.edu/fs/html/icb.topic771890/mosteller.html(Accessed: 13/10 2013).
  • Nicol, D. J. and Macfarlane‐Dick, D. (2006) \'Formative assessment and self‐regulated learning: A model and seven principles of good feedback practice\', Studies in higher education, 31(2), pp. 199-218.
  • Nicol, D. (2010) \'From monologue to dialogue: improving written feedback processes in mass higher education\', Assessment & Evaluation in Higher Education, 35(5), pp. 501-517.
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