eBook Taking a Big Picture Look At Technology, Learning the Community College download
by Mark David Milliron
Author: Mark David Milliron
Publisher: Oracle (2000)
ePub: 1513 kb
Fb2: 1788 kb
Other formats: mbr azw lrf mobi
To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number.
To take a big picture look at these trends, the authors detail the results of the third study in a series of League for Innovation in the Community College road-ahead studies.
by Mark David Milliron. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. Release Date:September 2000. Publisher:League for Innovation in the Community College. 30 lbs. Related Subjects.
This book describes trends in technology and learning that are influencing community colleges.
We'll take a look at a recent study that outlines eight of the biggest issues community colleges face today. Mark Milliron, deputy director for Postsecondary Improvement with the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, said in the report, "Let's stop having the conversation about what's better; online or face-to-face. We need to start having some good conversations about what's the right mix of all the tools at our disposal that can be put together to help learning be more effective, and we need to be radically tough-minded about i. Keeping Students in School.
I apologize in advance for what may come across as a shameless pitch for Berklee College of Music and a good friend of mine. I have been involved with the school in one way or another since the mid-90s. The school is full of smart people and the alumni reads like a "Who's Who" of the Jazz, contemporary music and film scoring communities. A Berklee education isn't required to enjoy success in the music world, but it sure doesn't seem to hurt.
Schools are embracing digital learning, but evidence is scarce that the .
Schools are embracing digital learning, but evidence is scarce that the expensive technology is improving educational outcomes. Students using an interactive whiteboard, part of an ambitious technology plan in the Kyrene School District in Arizona. Amy Furman, a seventh-grade English teacher here, roams among 31 students sitting at their desks or in clumps on the floor.