You are here:

Pedagogy, Digital Learning Spaces, and Design: Lessons from Blended Learning
PROCEEDINGS

, , , , University of Alberta, Canada

E-Learn: World Conference on E-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education, in Kona, Hawaii, United States Publisher: Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE), San Diego, CA

Abstract

This paper shares lessons learned emerging from our ongoing experimental work within the blended learning environment. A rich description is provided of the development and implementation process across three diverse undergraduate courses for pre-service teacher education students. The learning design is made explicit and contextual, thereby serving as a lens through which to view implications for practice.

Citation

Hayward, D., Montgomery, A., Dunn, W. & Carbonaro, M. (2015). Pedagogy, Digital Learning Spaces, and Design: Lessons from Blended Learning. In Proceedings of E-Learn: World Conference on E-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education (pp. 114-119). Kona, Hawaii, United States: Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE). Retrieved February 17, 2019 from .

Keywords

View References & Citations Map

References

  1. Avramides, K., Hunter, J., Oliver, M. & Luckin, R. (2014). A method for teacher inquiry in cross-curricular projects: lessons from a case study. British Journal of Educational Technology. Doi:10.1111/bjet.1223ny
  2. Baker, J.W. (2000). The "classroom flip": Using web course management tools to become the guide by the side. 11th International Conference on College Teaching and Learning, Jacksonville, Florida.
  3. Burgstahler, S.E. (2010). Universal design in higher education. In S.E. Burgstahler, & R.C. Cory (Eds.), Universal design in higher education: From principles to practice (pp. 3-20). Cambridge, MA: Harvard Education
  4. Press.CAST (2011). Universal design for learning guidelines (version 2.0). Wakefield, MA: Centre for Applied Special Technology. Retrieved from http://www.cast.org/index.html
  5. Jordan, A. (2007). Introduction to inclusive education. Toronto, ON: Wiley.
  6. Kirkwood, A. & Price, L. (2014). Technology-enhanced learning and teaching in higher education: What is ‘enhanced’ and what do we know? A critical literature review. Learning, Media& Technology, 39, 6-36.
  7. Ladson-Billings, G. (1995). Toward a theory of culturally relevant pedagogy. American Educational Research Journal, 32, 465-491.
  8. Lee, G., Fong, W. & Gordon, J. (2013). Blended learning: the view is different from student, teacher or institution perspective. Hybrid Learning& Continuing Education, 356-363.
  9. McCarthy, S. & Samors, R. (2009). Online learning as a strategic asset. Volume 1: A resource for campus leaders. Washington DC: Association of Public Land Grant Institutions.
  10. Margayan, A., Littlejohn, A. & Vojt, G. (2011). Are digital natives a myth or reality? Students’ use of technologies for teaching and learning. Computers& Education, 56(2), 429-440. Doi:10.1016/J.compedu.2010.09.004Montgomery,A.P.,Dunn,W.,Hayward,D.V.,Carbonaro,M.& Amrhein, C.G. (in press). Blending for student engagement: Lessons learned for MOOCs and beyond. Australian Journal of Educational Technology.
  11. Montgomery, A.P., Dunn, W., Hayward, D.V., Carbonaro, M., & Amrhein, C.G. (2013). Harmonizing the MOOC with the lessons of blended learning. Proceedings of the Beijing Forum: The Harmony of Civilizations and Prosperity for All 2013, (pp. 124 – 137). Peking University, Beijing, CN.
  12. Mor, Y. & Craft, B. (2012). Learning design: Reflections upon the current landscape. Research in Learning Technology, 20, 85-94. Doi:10.3402/rlt.v20i0.1919618,15-23.Doi:10.1016/J.iheduc.2012.12.001
  13. Moskal, P., Dziuban, C., & Hartman, J. (2013). Blended learning: A dangerous idea? Internet& Higher Education,
  14. Oliver, M. & Trigwell, K. (2005). Can blended learning be redeemed? E-Learning& Digital Media, 2(1), 17-26. Doi:10.2304/elea.2005.2.1.17
  15. Owston, R., York, D., & Murtha, S. (2013). Student perceptions and achievement in a blended learning strategic initiative. Internet& Higher Education, 18, 38-46.
  16. Prensky, M. (2001). Digital natives, digital immigrants. On the horizon, 9(5), 1-2. Doi.org/
  17. Rogers, E. (2003). Diffusion of innovations. New York, NY: Free Press.
  18. Rose, D.H., Harbour, W.S., Johnston, C.S., Daley, S.G., & Abarbanell, L. (2006). Universal design for learning in postsecondary education: Reflections and principles and their applications. Journal of Postsecondary Education and Disability, 19(2), 135-151.
  19. Schön, D. (1992). Designing as reflective conversation with the materials of a design. Research in Engineering Design, 3(3), 131-147.
  20. Stott, P. (2014). The perils of student engagement: Reflections of a ‘lonely, brave, and rather exposed’ online instructor. British Journal of Educational Technology. Doi:10.1111/bjet.12215
  21. Turney, C.S.M., Robinson, D., Lee, M., & Soutar, A. (2009). Using technology to direct learning in higher education: The way forward?. Active Learning in Higher Education, 10(1), 71-83. Doi:10.1177/1469787408100196
  22. Vaughan, N. (2007). Perspectives on blended learning in higher education. International Journal on Elearning, 6(1), 81-94.
  23. Vygotsky, L. (1978). Mind in society. Boston, MA: Harvard University Press.

These references have been extracted automatically and may have some errors. If you see a mistake in the references above, please contact info@learntechlib.org.