How technology is used in teaching is as important as the technology itself.
Consider the available technology as an additional instructional tool, the use of which must be planned and integrated into the course design like any other teaching practice.
The following links go to information that will help you select which technology to use, discussions regarding issues of pedagogy, and how technology can be used to enhance cognitive learning.
- Bloom's Taxonomy of Educational Objectives (Campbell University)
- Brief Summary of the Best Practices in Teaching (North Seattle Community College)
- Field-tested Learning Assessment Guide (National Institute for Science Education)
- Professors Review [of] Best Teaching Practices (Pennsylvania State University)
- Learner-Centered Concepts and the Learning Space Design Initiative (NLLI)
- Successfully Integrating Technology Projects Into Your Class (Indiana University)
- Courses & the Web (University of Idaho Center for Teaching Innovation)
- Best Educational E-Practices - BEEP (Saint Petersburg College)
- Good Practices in Teaching with Technology (University of Miami Instructional Advancement Center)
- WebQuests (Indiana University)
Fair Use Guidelines and the TEACH Act:
- The American Library Association web site that discusses the Technology, Education and Copyright Harmonization Act (TEACH Act)
- NC State University’s TEACH Toolkit for Understanding Copyright Laws
Academic Computing is not part of University Counsel and is not legal counsel to the university or to any members of the university community. A mission of the Academic Computing Coordinator is to provide information and education services to help members of the community better address their needs. The information here is not legal advice.