Don’t teach your online course alone! Invite a librarian to help with research assignments. Librarians can help you enrich your students' information literacy skills and introduce them to the wealth of librarians' expertise and library materials including books, articles, data and videos. We will show you what librarians can do for your online class and how subject guides are seamlessly integrated in your course in Canvas. We will demonstrate how librarians can create information literacy tutorials for your class using LibWizard and Qualtrics.
This presentation will provide an overview of the collaboration between an instructor from the Graduate School of Education and the Education Librarian (Rutgers University) for an online graduate course with the goal of increasing student engagement. Emphasis will be placed on utilizing Moore’s three variables that affect transactional distance in the online environment. Additionally, the session will cover the results of the piloting of this joint effort.
The hybrid (or blended) class model moves direct instruction out of the classroom by assigning course-content videos for homework. Rutgers University introduced its first hybrid mathematics course in the Spring 2015 semester. This study compared the hybrid section and one traditional format section taught by the same professor.
The online classroom can seem very impersonal and uninviting to an online student, especially one new to virtual learning. However, with a few simple tools, the teacher can create an environment of trust and camaraderie among their students that closely replicates the same relationship in the face-to-face classroom.
As the percentage of non-traditional students continues to rise, the need for institutions to assess their resources becomes critical to driving student outcomes. This session will identify how non-traditional students are using university resources in different ways and the barriers they face throughout the student life-cycle.
The Introduction to Information Technology and Informatics course is the gateway course for the undergraduate Information Technology and Informatics (ITI) major in the School of Communication and Information at Rutgers University. It has traditionally followed a teacher-centered, lecture-based format.
The presenters, "A faculty member and an instructional design/technology specialist," collaborated to design and develop a new hybrid course, Digital Technology and Disruptive Change, in the Digital Communication, Information, and Media minor (DCIM) in the School of Communication and Information at Rutgers University.
The presentation discusses the rationale, design, and structure as well as the impact of the computer-assisted online-based collaborative component of an interdisciplinary-oriented language/culture course. The component targets both the construction of knowledge as well as assessment and evaluation.
Demonstration & discussion of an online, collaborative curriculum design system. A Google spreadsheet crowdsources faculty and administrators to build an integrated calendar map, driven by curriculum, faculty, and timeline.
COHLIT supports Rutgers academic units University-wide in creating and delivering hybrid and fully online courses, and is heavily involved in both for-credit as well as non-credit online and hybrid education. Find out more.
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