Components of E- Learning 101

E- Learning is Formal educational framework in which a student learns at least in part through digital learning, with some element of student control over time, place, path, or pace. Does not occur simply by adding a few online strategies to a traditional classroom. Requires an intentional and integrated approach. Joins the best aspects of both face to face and online instruction. Classroom time can be used to engage students in advanced interactive experiences. The digital portion provides students with multimedia-rich content at any time of day or anywhere the student has internet access.

Definition of Blending Learning

Blending Learning Definition in three parts...

In part through online learning. “Blended learning is any formal education program in which a student learns at least part through online learning, with some element of student control over time, place, path, and/or pace.”

In part in a supervised brick-and-mortar location. “the student learns at least in part in a supervised brick-and-mortar location away from home.”

An integrated learning experience. “the modalities along which student’s learning path within a course or subject are connected to provide an inn integrated learning experience.”

See the scenario.

Let’s use this definition in a hypothetical situation to see whether it is an example of blended learning.Tracy is a language arts teacher who has posted all of her lesson plans, assignments, and quizzes online so that students can access them at home, as well as at school. Tracy’s school recently implemented a one-to-one program in which each student has access to a personal computing device. To leverage the technology, Tracy has all of her students follow along on their devices during a guided reading exercise, during which the teacher and students examine a piece of text together. After a class discussion on the text, Tracy has the students switch over to Google Docs where they each write their own agreement or disagreement with the central argument of the text. During this time, Tracy roams the classroom making sure students are on task and answering any questions that arise.

Is Tracy using blended learning in her classroom?

Is the hypothetical situation an example of blended learning? Be sure to provide evidence to your answer.

Blended Learning Models

Station Rotation

Flex Model

Flipped Model

Lab Rotation

Type your understanding of the definition

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Think of Ways Each Model would/could work in your classroom/work environment

Why use Blended Learning in Schools?

Hear what Students/Teachers say About It

Blending Learning and Time

In planning, decide how students should use learning time: Synchronous or Asynchronous.

Synchronous- online at the same time

Asynchronous- instructors post materials, lectures, assignments, and tests that can be completed in a specific time-frame.

Click for more information

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Synchronous vs Asynchronous Learning

Visual

Match these with the correct learning type.. Synchronous or Asynchronous

Use this image and the website listed to help you better understanding Synchronous and Asynchronous.


https://www.elearners.com/education-resources/degrees-and-programs/synchronous-vs-asynchronous-classes/


  • Padlet
    Synchronous
  • Class Notebook
    Asynchronous
  • Penzu
    Asynchronous
  • Google Forms
    Synchronous and asynchronous
  • Google Docs
    Synchronous and asynchronous

Wiki Activity

Please use the code to join our class wiki to do  the activity..  Please use the following site:  https://wikispaces.com/join/3FRMNP9   Use this code: 3FRMNP9

https://morrisonjel-7002-e-learninginstructionalstrategies.wikispaces.com/

Classroom Management ( yes its important)

Scenario

References

Reference

Kintu, M., Zhu, C., & Kagambe, E. (2017). Blended learning effectiveness: the relationship between                       student characteristics, design features and outcomes. International Journal Of Educational                       Technology In Higher Education, 14(1), 120

Yu, L. (2011). The divided views of the information and digital divides: A call for integrative      theories of         information inequality. Journal Of Information Science, 37(6), 660-679

Yagci, M. (2016). Blended Learning Experience in a Programming Language Course and the Effect of                the Thinking Styles of the Students on Success and Motivation. Turkish Online Journal Of                          Educational Technology - TOJET, 15(4), 32-45

Baepler, P., Walker, J., & Driessen, M. (2014). It's not about seat time: Blending, flipping, and    efficiency in        active learning classrooms. Computers & Education, 78227-236.

Montgomery, A. P., Hayward, D. V., Dunn, W., Carbonaro, M., & Amrhein, C. G.(2015). Blending for                            student engagement: Lessons learned for MOOCs and beyond. Australasian  Journal Of Educational          Technology, 31(6), 657-670

https://elearningindustry.com/the-adult-learning-theory-andragogy-of-malcolm-knowles

Goddu, K. (2012). Meeting the CHALLENGE: Teaching Strategies for Adult Learners. Kappa    Delta Pi               Record, 48(4), 169-173. doi:10.1080/00228958.2012.734004

https://elearningindustry.com/little-known-rewards-instructional-design-career

Kenner, C., & Weinerman, J. (2011). Adult Learning Theory: Applications to Non-Traditional   College                    Students. Journal Of College Reading And Learning, 41(2), 87-96.

https://support.office.com/en-US/article/Getting-Started-with-the-OneNote-Class-Notebook-A-Walkthrough-for-Teachers-28666b8e-b0ae-48fe-b001-1874f5f6db58

Kurilovas, E., & Juskeviciene, A. (2015). Creation of Web 2.0 tools ontology to improve learning.                            Computers In Human Behavior, 51(Part B), 1380-1386. doi:10.1016/j.chb.2014.10.026 

 Majid, N. A. (2014). Integration of Web 2.0 Tools in Learning a Programming Course. Turkish Online                 Journal Of Educational Technology - TOJET, 13(4), 88-94. 

Keene, K. (2013). Blending and flipping Distance Education. Distance Learning, 10(4), 63-69.

 Motteram, G., & Sharma, P. (2009). Blending Learning in a Web 2.0 World. International  Journal                       of Emerging Technologies & Society, 7(2), 83-96.