Interactivity in the distance education classroom
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Interactivity in the Distance Education Classroom. Agenda. "You can tell students what they need to know very fast . But they will forget what you tell them even faster ...". Mel Silberman (1996). Active Learnin g : 101 Strate g ies to Teach Any Sub j ect. Chickering & Gamson, 1987.

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Interactivity in the Distance Education Classroom

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Interactivity in the distance education classroom

Interactivity in theDistance Education Classroom

Agenda


Interactivity in the distance education classroom

"You can tell students what they need to know very fast. But they will forget what you tell them even faster..."

Mel Silberman (1996). Active Learning:101Strategiesto TeachAnySubject


Chickering gamson 1987

Chickering & Gamson, 1987

“Learning is not a spectator sport. Students do not learn much just by sitting in class listening to teachers, memorizing prepackaged assignments, and spitting out answers. They must talk about what they are learning, write about it, relate it to past experiences, apply it to their daily lives. They must make what they learn part of themselves.”


Confucius

Confucius...

  • What I hear, I forget.

  • What I see, I remember.

  • What I do, I understand


Silberman

Silberman…

  • What I hear, I forget.

  • What I hear and see, I remember a little.

  • What I hear, see, and ask questions about or discuss with someone else, I begin to understand.

  • What I hear, see, discuss and do, I acquire knowledge and skill.

  • What I teach to another, I master.


John holt 1967

John Holt (1967)

  • Learning is Enhanced When Students:

  • State information in their own words.

  • Give examples of it.

  • Recognize it in various circumstances.

  • See connections between it and other facts or ideas.

  • Make use of it in various ways.

  • Foresee some of its consequences.

  • State its opposite or converse.


The interaction goal

The Interaction Goal


The interaction goal1

The Interaction Goal

To create an environment that fosters and supports active involvement with the content of the course.


Interaction

Interaction


Interactivity in the distance education classroom

teacher - student

Interaction


Interactivity in the distance education classroom

student -

teacher

teacher - student

Interaction


Interaction1

Interaction

student -

teacher

teacher - student

student - content


Interactivity in the distance education classroom

student -

teacher

student -

resources

teacher - student

student - content

Interaction


Interactivity in the distance education classroom

student -

teacher

student -

resources

teacher - student

student - content

Interaction

onsite student - onsite student


Interactivity in the distance education classroom

student -

teacher

student -

resources

teacher - student

student - content

Interaction

onsite student - onsite student

onsite student - remote student


Interaction2

Interaction

student -

teacher

student -

resources

teacher - student

student - content

onsite student - onsite student

remote student -

remote student

onsite student - remote student


What is active learning

What is “Active Learning?

“anything that involves students

in doing things and thinking about

the things they are doing.”

  • Bonwell, Charles C. & James A. Eison (1991).

  • Active Learning: Creating Excitement in the Classroom.

  • ASHE-ERIC Higher Education Report No. 1.

  • Washington, DC: The George Washington University,

  • School of Education and Human Development. p. 2.


Characteristics of active learning

Characteristics ofActive Learning

  • students are involved in more than listening

  • less emphasis on transmitting information; more emphasis on developing skills

  • involvement in higher-order thinking skills (analysis, synthesis, evaluation)


Characteristics of active learning1

Characteristics ofActive Learning

  • engagement in activities (reading, discussing, writing)

  • greater emphasis on individual exploration of learners’ own attitudes and values


Interactive strategies

Interactive Strategies

demonstrationsimulation

problem solvingquizzes

drill & practicegroups

interviewpanels

discussioncase study

written exercisesreading

tutorialexploration


Interaction options

two-way video

two-way audio, one-way video

telephone

FAX machine

electronic mail

computer conferencing

interactive study guides

Interaction Options


Word pictures and structured notes

Word Pictures andStructured Notes

  • use key words

  • add graphic elements

  • use structured notes & have students “fill-in-the-blanks”

  • don’t be afraid to experiment


Start with goals outcomes

Start with goals & outcomes

What do I want to _________in this module?

How will I ______ the content?

Plan

What do I want them______or be ___________at the end of this module?


Start with goals outcomes1

Start with goals & outcomes

What do I want to accomplish in this module?

How will I ______ the content?

Plan

What do I want them______or be ___________at the end of this module?


Start with goals outcomes2

Start with goals & outcomes

What do I want to accomplish in this module?

How will I deliver the content?

Plan

What do I want them______or be ___________at the end of this module?


Start with goals outcomes3

Start with goals & outcomes

What do I want to accomplish in this module?

How will I deliver the content?

Plan

What do I want them to know or be able to do at the end of this module?


Don t be a talking head

Don’t be a Talking Head


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