© Concordia University
The Joy of Teaching
H. Eugene and Lillian Youngs Lehman
Pub. Date: February 16, 2005
Publisher: The University of North Carolina Press
Creating Significant Learning Experiences: An Integrated Approach to Designing College Courses
L. Dee Fink
Pub. Date:: March 2003
Publisher: Jossey-Bass; 1st edition
The Journal of Teaching and Learning
Published biannually by the Faculty of Education at the University of Windsor. More...
The International Journal of Teaching and Learning in Higher Education
Provides a forum for higher education faculty, staff, administrators, researchers, and students who are interested in improving post-secondary instruction. The IJTLHE provides broad coverage of higher education pedagogy and the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning (SoTL) across diverse content areas, educational institutions, and levels of instructional expertise. The specific emphasis of IJTLHE is the dissemination of knowledge for improving higher education pedagogy. Electronic distribution of IJTLHE maximizes global availability. More...
International Journal for Academic Development
Development in higher education is a fast growing area. The purpose of the International Journal for Academic Development is to enable educational developers in higher education across the world to exchange ideas about practice and extend the theory of educational development, with the goal of improving the quality of higher education internationally. More...
Digital Game-Based Learning. It’s Not Just the Digital Natives Who are Restless
Author: R. Van Eck
Pub. Date: March/April, 2006
Publisher: EDUCASE Review, Volume 41, Issue 2 pp17-30
The author suggests that academia must focuses on how technology can help to integrate learning principles to implement DGBL effectively for classroom activities.
Digital Natives, Digital Immigrants: An analysis of age and ICT competency in teacher education
Authors: R. Xiaoqing Guo, T. Dobson., & S. J. Petrina
Pub. Date: 2008
Publisher: EJournal Educational Computing Research, Volume 38, Issue 3, pp. 235-254
This study analyzes whether people from different age-groups have different perceptions about their competencies for using information and communication technology (ICT).
E-mail in Academia: expectations, use and instructional impact
Authors: M. Weiss & D. Hanson-Baldauf
Pub. Date: January/March 2008
Publisher: EDUCASE Quarterly, Volume 31, Issue 1, pp. 42-50
This study focuses on exploring differences between faculty members and undergraduate students, considering their expectations and use of e-mail and its impact on instructional results and students’ success at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Previous studies mentioned in this research have demonstrated how there is a significant correlation between students' outcomes, and the degree and quality of communication with their professors.
The 2009 Horizon Report.
Authors: L. Johnson, A. Levine, & R. Smith
Pub. Date: 2009
Publisher: The New Media Consortium, Austin, Texas
The annual Horizon Report is a study that explains the continuing work of the New Media Consortium’s Horizon Project, a long-running qualitative research project that aims to identify and describe emerging technologies likely to have a large impact on teaching, learning, research, or creative expression within learning-focused organizations.
Instrumental, Information and Strategic ICT Skills of Teenagers and Their Parents.
Authors: M. Duimel & J. De Haan.
Pub. Date: 11 June 2009
Publisher: EU Kids Online conference, London, pp. 1-13
Teaching and Learning with the Net Generation.
Authors: Kassandra Barnes, Raymond C. Marateo, and S. Pixy Ferris
Pub. Date: April-May 2007
Publisher: Journal of Online Education. Volume 3, Issue 4.
The authors defined the characteristics of Net Geners' learning styles and discussed about how educators can develop new teaching and learning strategies in order to improve their job effectiveness. More..
The "Digital Natives" Debate: A critical review of the evidence
Authors: S. Bennett, K. Maton, & L. Kervin.
Pub. Date: 2008
Publisher: British Journal of Educational Technology, Volume 39, Issue 5, pp. 775-78.
The authors started the article by setting out the main claims made in the debate about how the net generation of learners use of information and communication technologies (ICTs) differentiates them from previous of students and from their teachers, and whether these differences are so significant that the nature of education itself must fundamentally change to accommodate the skills and interests of these “digital natives”.
The Future for Higher Education. Sunrise or Perfect Storm?
Author: J. Hilton.
Pub. Date: (2006, March/April)
Publisher: EDUCASE Review Volume 41, Issue 2, pp.58-71
James Hilton addresses the new role that higher education is facing. Hilton considers two frames; a "perfect storm" where different disruptive forces converge, and a "sunrise rife" comprising the opportunities arising from these same disruptive forces.
The Sea Change Before Us
Author: L. Johnson.
Pub. Date: March/April 2006
Publisher: EDUCASE Review Volume 41, Issue 2, pp. 72-73
This article focuses on the way communication is changing all over the world and the impact of Internet on this change, especially among college students.
Top-Ten Teaching and Learning Issues, 2007: Creating a culture of evidence tops the list of important issues as the academic technology profession moves to an
“Instruction 2.0” world.
Author: John P. Campbell, Diana G. Obliger, & Colleagues
Pub. Date: 2007
Publisher: Educause Quartely (3)
Training generation N: How educators should approach the net generation
Author: J. Feiertag & Z.L. Berge
Pub. Date: 2008
Publisher: Education & Training, Volume 50, Issue 6, pp. 457-464
This article focuses on generational differences in learning and how educators can approach these differences when facilitating learning in students who have recently entered the workforce.
Web 2.0. A New Wave of Innovation for Teaching and Learning
Author(s): B. Alexander.
Pub. Date: March/April 2006
Publisher: EDUCASE Review, Volume 41, Issue 2, pp. 32-44
Bryan Alexander summarizes some concepts, projects, practices, and threats related to what has been called Web 2.0 and their implications for higher education practices.
SOME KEY LESSONS FROM THE SCHOLARSHIP OF TEACHING & LEARNING
University of Windsor and Oakland University: First Annual Conference on Teaching & Learning, 2007