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Flipping-the-Classroom-in-Action

Page history last edited by Christine Bauer-Ramazani 5 years, 6 months ago

 

 

 

Hot Topic: Flipped Language Learning: Definitions and Examples

To listen to the Web cast recording, click here.
 

Flipping the Classroom in Action—Application and Results 

 

Thursday, March 26, 2015

9:00 - 10:15 AM

 Metro Toronto Convention Centre

Technology Showcase: Room 701

 

 

 

Session summary:

This presentation will define flipped learning and describe some of its key characteristics. Examples of flipped learning applications will be shown along with descriptions of important aspects of flipped learning, such as assessment. Project-based learning approaches to flipped learning will also be demonstrated.

Abstract

Christine Bauer-Ramazani shows how she flipped her Intensive English Program classroom with shared Google docs, BYOD (Bring Your Own Device), storyboards, and student-produced videos, using a project-based learning (PBL) approach. 

 

   

Resources for further reading

Beatty, K. (2013). Beyond the Classroom: Mobile Learning in the Wider World. The International Research Foundation for English Language Education (TIRF).

Berge, Z. L. & Muilenburg, L. (Eds.) 2013. Handbook of Mobile Learning. Routledge.

Bergmann, J., & Sams, A. (2012, April  27). Flipping the classroom. Excerpt from the book Flip your classroom (2012). International Society for Technology in Education (ISTE) and ASCD. Tech&Learning.

Bolkan, J. (2013, Nov. 19). Report: Half of university faculty have flipped their classroom or will in the next year. Campus Technology.

de Haan, Jac (2011, Oct. 7). Creating interactive online video using YouTube. Technology with Intention.

Flipping your classroom. (2013, Aug.). 21 Things 4 the 21st Century

Flipped Learning Network (FLN) (2014). The Four Pillars of F-L-I-P™
Hamdan, N., & McKnight, P., McKnight, K., & Arfstrom, K. (2013). A review of flipped learning. Flipped Learning Network.

Hart, M. (2014, 10/22). Flipping the traditional lecture hall. Campus Technology.

Herreid, C., & Schiller, N. (2013, May). Case studies and the flipped classroom. Journal of College Science Teaching42(5), 62-67.

Hockly, N. (2013). Designer learning: The teacher as designer of mobile-based classroom learning experiences. The International Research Foundation for English Language Education (TIRF).

Hockly, N. (2012). Mobile learning: What is it and why should you care? Modern English Teacher 21(2).

Hockly, N. (2012). Substitute or redefine? Mobile learning in and out of class . Modern English Teacher 21(3).

Hockly, N. (2012). Tech-savvy teaching: BYOD . Modern English Teacher 21(4).

Kukulsa-Hulme, A. (2013). Re-skilling language learners for a mobile world.The International Research Foundation for English Language Education (TIRF).

Marshall, Helaine (2013). The Flipped Learning Approach in Adult ESL Classrooms.

Mishra & Koehler (2006). Technological pedagogical content knowledge: A framework for teacher knowledgeTeachers College Record, 108(6), 1017-1054.

mLearning in Practice Course Resources (2003-2014). The Consultants-E Ltd.

Musallam, Ramsey (2011, Oct. 26). Should you flip your classroom? Edutopia

Nielsen, L. (2012, Dec. 11). Why the flip’s  a flop. The Innovative Educator.

NMC Horizon Report : 2013 K-12 Edition (2013). The New Media Consortium.

NMCHorizon Report: 2014 Higher Education Edition (2014). The New Media Consortium.

Raths, David (2014, Jan. 15). How to make the most of the flipped classroom. Campus Technology.

Raths, David (2014, Jan. 22). Assessing the flipped classroom’s impact on learning. Campus Technology.

Sams, A. (2013). Flipped classroom meets mobile learning. In Berge, Z. L. & Muilenburg, L. (Eds.) 2013. Handbook of Mobile Learning. Routledge.

Schaffhauser, Dian (2013, Nov. 13). Beyond the basics of the flipped classroom.T.H.E. Journal.

7 things you should know about ...flipped classrooms. (2012, Feb.). Educause

Stockwell, G., & Hubbard, P. (2013). Some Emerging Principles for Mobile-assisted Language Learning .The International Research Foundation for English Language Education (TIRF).

 

Presenter bio:

Christine Bauer-Ramazani (MBA, MA, MEd) is an instructor of English and teacher trainer at Saint Michael's College in Vermont, U.S.A. Her specialty is integrating Computer-Assisted Language Learning (CALL) into the classroom, which she has written about and presented on at conferences around the world, focusing on the pedagogical uses of technology. Christine co-founded the Electronic Village Online of TESOL and teaches online/distance courses for TESOL in the Principles and Practices of Teaching Online as well as Saint Michael's College on CALL and Curriculum and Syllabus Design. She also regularly teaches an undergraduate business course and a linked ESP support course--Academic English for Business Administration.

 

 

 

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