Search Results

1–5 of 5 results
sort by: title | date created | date added

Using Hypothesis for Low-Stakes Assessment with Timely Feedback

Using Hypothesis for Low-Stakes Assessment with Timely Feedback
San Jose State University
This activity ensures students' preparation for class using a digital annotation tool with peer-to-peer interaction to increase the understanding of complex scientific journal articles. Hypothesis integrated into Canvas, allowing for frequent low-stakes assessment with timely feedback.

Radio Broadcast - Radio Deidre

Radio Broadcast - Radio Deidre
California Polytechnic State University, Humboldt
In this example, the instructor uses a radio broadcast tool, SoundCloud, to introduce the weekly topics and objectives. This is a mass media and the popular art class and the instructor models the use of many different technology tools.

Using Live Demonstration to Teach Students Music

Using Live Demonstration to Teach Students Music
San Francisco State University
The instructor uses video editing software to put together this innovative and interactive percussion lecture. He uses a bucket to help demonstrate different pitches and tones. it ends in a great group performance

Discussion Post Assignment for Outside Engagement

Discussion Post Assignment for Outside Engagement
California State University, Fresno
Tanisha Garcia, a Faculty Developer at Fresno State, uses the discussion board to provide students with the opportunity to earn extra credit. This weekly discussion posting on Canvas is based on the face to face lecture for that week. Having a discussion post creates an environment for students to engage freely outside the classroom. At times, this is also used this to engage students during class time and have them bring out their electronic device answer the discussion posting for attendance purposes and extra credit for that day.

The Learning Glass with Matt Anderson

The Learning Glass with Matt Anderson
San Diego State University
SDSU Physics professor Matt Anderson demonstrates his "Learning Glass" (previously known as "Through the Looking Glass") transparent whiteboard. Working with colleague Mark Hatay, Anderson used LED side lighting on Sapphire shower glass with neon dry-erase markers to create a see-through white board. A small mirror mounted in front of the camera flips the image right-side-out for viewers. This demonstration shows Anderson's setup as he uses it for a sample lesson.