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Chapter 7 Evaluating Educational Technology and Integration Strategies. By: Robin Rush Logan Meadors Michael Durham Alyssa Hayes. Evaluating Educational Technology. By: Robin Rush. Evaluating Educational Technology Before Instruction, During Instruction, and After

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chapter 7 evaluating educational technology and integration strategies

Chapter 7 Evaluating Educational Technology and Integration Strategies

By: Robin Rush

Logan Meadors

Michael Durham

Alyssa Hayes

slide3

Evaluating Educational Technology Before

Instruction, During Instruction, and After

Instruction is Important

sources of information
Sources of Information

Educators can find software to use; those are:

  • Professional Educational Ordinations
  • Catalogs
  • Colleague Recommendations
  • Conferences
  • Web
evaluating software
Evaluating Software

Different ways to evaluate software

  • Software Rubric
  • Content
  • Ability Levels
  • Assessment Levels
  • Technical Quality
  • How easy it is to use
  • Author Creditability
  • Purpose of site
  • Who is the intended audience?
slide7

Integrating technology into the curriculum

  • The first step in evaluating technology’s impact on student achievement is:
assessment tools for evaluating
Assessment Tools For Evaluating
  • Authentic Assessment
  • Checklists, Rating Scales, and Rubrics
  • Teacher Observation
slide9

Evaluating Content

  • Evaluating Planning
  • Evaluating Creativity
integration strategies
Integration Strategies

By: Michael Durham

technology
Technology
  • To help meet the constant challenge of motivating students to learn,

teachers must change their traditional roles and become facilitators

of learning.

  • The most effective way to integrate technology is to place the technology at the point of instruction.
curriculum integration activities
Curriculum Integration Activities
  • Curriculum Pages are teacher created documents containing hyperlinks to teacher selected Web sites that assist in teaching content-specific curriculum objectives.
  • Create Lesson and Project Plans.
  • Planning is one of the most important variables for good instruction, and curriculum integration demands a great deal of planning.
language arts integration
Language Arts Integration
  • Includes instruction in reading, writing, listening, viewing, speaking, and literature.
  • Social Studies Integration encompasses instruction in history, geography, civics, and economics.
  • Mathematics Integration includes instruction in basic number concepts, measurements, geometry, algebra, calculus, and data analysis.
  • Science Integration contains instruction in physical sciences, earth and space sciences, and life sciences.
integration continued
Integration Continued
  • Physical Education and Health Integration includes instruction in basic health and physical literacy.
  • Arts Integration incorporates instruction in the visual and performing arts, including drawing, painting, dance, music, and theater.
  • Exceptional Education Integration incorporates all curriculum areas with adaptions for special needs students.
  • Interdisciplinary Integration includes two or more academic disciplines or curriculum areas.
cross discipline lesson
Cross-Discipline Lesson
  • This includes a combination of curriculum specific areas, such as math or science, that are integrated with language arts.
subject integrated lesson
Subject-Integrated Lesson
  • This is a lesson that integrates multiple skills, such as speaking, reading, thinking, and writing with multiple subject areas such as math, science, and language arts to create a more holistic learning experience.
fund raising drives and academic contests
Fund-Raising Drives and Academic Contests
  • Car washes and Bake Sales
  • Corporations are frequently eager to become involved in active school technology programs.
  • Write letters to local school business partners.
  • Academic Contests
making a difference
Making a Difference
  • $100- Fund a new inkjet printer, numerous educational CDs/DVDs, or a color scanner
  • $1000- High end multimedia computer with software or several digital cameras with software accessories.
what is a grant
What is a Grant?
  • The majority of outside funding sources for technology fall under a general category called grants.
  • Grantee- Teacher, School, or organization that the grant supports.
    • School Districts
    • Department of Education
    • Federal sources
    • Foundations and coorperations
how do i get a grant
How do I get a grant?
  • Request for Proposal (RFP)- Details needed to write a successful grant proposal.
  • Grant Proposal- The document a potential grantee sends to the funding source.
    • Teachers can locate grant opportunities on the web.
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