ESL Through online learning. By Romeo Camu , Chris Greene, Andrew Marquez, and Jeff Tibbits AET/541 Dr. Rob Rupnow. Overview. Learning Theories Personalizing E-Learning Facilitator Feedback and Communication Building an Interactive Online Environment
By Romeo Camu,
Chris Greene, Andrew Marquez, and Jeff Tibbits
Dr. Rob Rupnow
Minimum – not citing the author or missing to put quotations on author’s words.
Partial – substituting synonyms from author’s words to keep plagiarism tools from finding it
Complete – copying the complete paper or post from another learner, previous course, or Internet
Essberger, J. (2013). English Club. Retrieved from http://www.englishclub.com/writing/plagiarism.htm
Haythornthwaite, C., & Andrews, R. (2011). E-learning theory & practice. Thousand
Oaks, CA: Sage.
Lennon, S. (2012, March). Get Connected: Engaging in an ESL Literacy Online Community. Retrieved from http://www-esl-literacy.com/community/upcoming-workshops/get-connected-engaging-esl-literacy-online-community
Stavredes, T. (2011). Effective online teaching: Foundations and strategies for student success. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.
Sun-Hee, A.(2003). A case study of a Korean learner. Asian EFL Journal. Retrieved from
Li, L., Finley, J., Pitts, J., and Guo, R., Which is a better choice for student-faculty interaction: synchronous or asynchronous communication? Journal of Technology Research
WordPress.com. (2011). Adventures in TESOL. Retrieved from http://tesol.wordpress.com/2011/03/15/using-bloom%E2%80%99s-taxonomy-english-language-learners/