PL EN


2009 | 9 | 2 | 40-49
Article title

PLANNER TOOLS - SHARING AND REUSING GOOD PRACTICE

Authors
Content
Title variants
Languages of publication
EN
Abstracts
EN
A number of projects teams are currently developing tools that use generic templates to share and reuse good teaching practice. They hope to introduce educators to the learning design process so that they might develop their own effective and pedagogically sound learning activities. In this way, they are encouraging the sharing and reuse of good practice in teaching and learning without requiring lecturers to become experts in learning design or theory.
Keywords
Year
Volume
9
Issue
2
Pages
40-49
Physical description
Contributors
  • Macquarie E-Learning Centre of Excellence Macquarie University, Australia
References
  • Ainley, J., Pratt, D., & Hansen, A. (2006). Connecting engagement and focus in pedagogic task design. British Educational Research Journal, 32 (1), 23-38.
  • Ally, M. (2004). Foundations of educational theory for online learning. In T. Anderson and F. Elloumi (eds.), Theory and Practice of Online Learning. pp. 3-31. Athabasca: Athabasca University.
  • Beetham, H. (2004). Review: developing e-Learning models for the JISC Practitioner Communities. http://www.jisc.ac.uk/uploaded_documents/Review%20models.doc [viewed 2 April, 2009].
  • Bennett, S., Agostinho, S., Lockyer, L., & Harper, B. (2006). Supporting university teachers create pedagogically sound learning environments using learning designs and learning objects. IADIS International Journal on WWW/Internet, 4 (1), 16-26.
  • Bennett, S., Lockyer, L., & Agostinho, S. (2004). Investigating how learning designs can be used as a framework to incorporate learning objects. Paper presented at the Beyond the Comfort Zone: Proceedings of the 21st ASCILITE Conference, Perth, December 5-8.
  • Bennett, S.J, Agostinho, S., Lockyer, L., Kosta, L.K., Jones, J. & Harper, B.M., Understanding university teachers' approaches to design. In J. Luca & E. Weippl (eds), Proceedings of ED-MEDIA 2008 World Conference on Educational Multimedia, Hypermedia & Telecommunications. Chesapeake, Virginia, Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE), pp. 3631-3637.
  • Biggs, J. (2003). Teaching for Quality Learning at University: What the Student Does. Buckingham: SRHE and Open University Press.
  • Boyle T. (2006) The design and development of second generation learning objects. Invited talk at Ed Media. In E. Pearson and P. Bohman (Eds.), Proceedings of Ed-Media 2006, World Conference on Educational Multimedia, Hypermedia & Telecommunications. Orlando, Florida, June 26-30 2006.
  • Britain, S. (2004). A review of learning design: Concept, specifications and tools: A report for the JISC E-learning Pedagogy Programme. Retrieved 25 April 2007, from http://www.jisc.ac.uk/uploaded_documents/ACF1ABB.doc
  • Cameron, L. (2007). Documenting learning environments and experiences. In Atkinson, R., McBeath, C., Swee Kit, A.S. and Cheers, C. (eds) ICT: Providing choices for learners and learning. Proceedings ASCILITE Singapore 2007. http://www.ascilite.org.au/conferences/singapore07/procs/cameron.pdf
  • Coombs, S., & Lee, V. L. C. (2002). Educational technology learning plans for student scaffolding. Paper presented at the Society for Information Technology and Teacher Education International Conference 2002, Nashville, Tennessee, USA, March 18-23.
  • Dalziel, J.R. (2008). New approaches to visualising learning designs. Keynote made at the 3rd International LAMS & Learning Design Conference. http://lams2008sydney.lamsfoundation.org/abstractskeynotes.htm#01. [viewed 2 April, 2009].
  • DiBiase, D. (2006). DialogPlus Website. Retrieved 1 March, 2007, from http://www.dialogplus.org/
  • Heathcote, E. (2006). Learning Design templates - a pedagogical just-in time support tool. JISC Innovating e-Learning 2006: Transforming Learning Experiences Online Conference. http://www.jisc.ac.uk/media/documents/programmes/elearningpedagogy/ebook_theme1_a5.pdf [viewed 2 April, 2009].
  • John, P.D. (2006). Lesson planning and the student teacher: re-thinking the dominant model. Journal of Curriculum Studies, 38 (4), 483-498.
  • Kinchin, I. M., & Alias, M. (2005). Exploiting variations in concept map morphology as a lesson-planning tool for trainee teachers in higher education. Journal of In-service Education, 31 (3), 569-591.
  • Knight, S. (2004). Effective practice with e-Learning: A good practice guide in designing for learning. http://www.jisc.ac.uk/media/documents/publications/effectivepracticeelearning.pdf [viewed 2 April, 2009].
  • Knight, S. (2008). Outcomes from the JISC Design for Learning Programme. Presentation made at the 2008 European LAMS & Learning Design Conference. http://lams2008.lamsfoundation.org/program.htm#thur [viewed 2 April, 2009].
  • Laurillard, D. & McAndrew, P. (2002). Virtual teaching tools: Bringing academics closer to the design of e-learning. Keynote address in Proceedings of the Networked Learning Conference, 24–26 March 2002, School of Education, University of Sheffield and Lancaster University, UK.
  • Lucas, B., Masterman, L., Lee, S. and Gulc, E. (2006). Sharing and reuse of learning designs for English Studies: A UK Higher Education perspective In R. Philip, A. Voerman & J. Dalziel (Eds.), Proceedings of the First International LAMS Conference 2006: Designing the Future of Learning (pp 55-64). 6-8 December 2006, Sydney: LAMS Foundation. http://lamsfoundation.org/lams2006/papers.htm
  • Marsh, C. (2004). Becoming a Teacher: Understandings, Skills and Issues. Frenchs Forest, NSW: Pearson Education Australia.
  • McAndrew, P., Weller, M. & Barrett-Baxendale, M. (2006). Learning design and service-oriented architectures: A mutual dependency? Journal of Learning Design, 1 (6), 51-60.
  • McCutcheon, G. (1980). How do elementary school teachers plan? The nature of planning and influences on it. The Elementary School Journal, 81 (1), 4-23.
  • Oliver, R., & Littlejohn, A. (2006). Discovering and describing reusable practitioner focussed learning designs. Paper presented at the JISC Innovating e-Learning 2006: Transforming Learning Experiences Online Conference, March 27-31. http://www.jisc.ac.uk/elp_conference06.
  • Philip, R. (2007). Adaptable and reusable learning designs: Will they be shared? In C. Montgomerie and J. Seale (eds) Proceedings of the Ed-Media World Conference on Educational Media, Hypermedia and Telecommunications, Vancouver, Canada, 25-29 June 2007, 2980-2985.
  • Philip, R. & Cameron, L. (2008). Sharing and reusing learning designs: Contextualising enablers and barriers. In J. Luca & E.R. Weippl (eds) Proceedings of Ed-Media World Conference on Educational Media, Hypermedia and Telecommunications, Vienna, Austria, 30 June-4 July, 453-462.
  • Schneider, C. (2005). Breaking the mould: Strategies to improve instructional design of template-driven e-learning courses. Training and Development in Australia, October 2005, 3-6.
  • Stark, J. S. (2000). Planning introductory college courses: Content, context and form. Instructional Science 28, 413-438.
  • Toohey, S. (2002). Designing Courses for Higher Education. Buckingham, SRHE and Open University Press.
  • Tyler, R.W. (1949). Basic Principles of Curriculum and Instruction. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Walker, S. & Masterman, L. (2006). Learning designs and the development of study skills: Reuse and community perspectives. In R. Philip, A Voerman & J. Dalziel (Eds.), Proceedings of the First International LAMS Conference 2006: Designing the Future of Learning (pp 89-98). 6-8 December 2006, Sydney: LAMS Foundation. http://lamsfoundation.org/lams2006/papers.htm
  • Woo, K., Gosper, M., Gibbs, D., Hand, T., Kerr, S., & Rich, D. (2004). User perspectives on learning object systems. Paper presented at the Tenth Australian World Wide Web Conference. Gold Coast. July 3-7. Retrieved 11 December, 2007, from http://ausweb.scu.edu.au/aw04/papers/refereed/woo/paper.html
Document Type
Publication order reference
Identifiers
YADDA identifier
bwmeta1.element.desklight-42235a59-eab4-4fdf-a93a-700d8d1b7c2b
JavaScript is turned off in your web browser. Turn it on to take full advantage of this site, then refresh the page.