June 22, 2003
June 22, 2003
June 25, 2003
8.711.1 - 8.711.12
We hope you have found the above-identified techniques and tips useful and interesting. Please take the time and energy to experiment with these tools and implement them into your classes.
Albanese, M.A. & Mitchell, S. (1993). Problem-Based Learning: A Review of Literature on Its Outcomes and Implementation Issues. Academic Medicine, 68. 52-81.
Angelo, T.A., (2001). Classroom Assessment: Guidelines for Success. In “Teaching Excellence”. Center for Teaching, University of Southern Maine. Vol. 12, No 4, 2000-2001.
Bennett, J.B., (2001). Teaching With Hospitality. In “Teaching Excellence”. Center for Teaching, University of Southern Maine. Vol. 12, No 1, 2000-2001.
Bound, D. & Feletti, G. (1991). The Challenge of Problem-Based Learning (p. 13). New York: St. Martin’s Press.
Chickering, A.W., and Gamson, Z.F. (1991). Applying the Seven Principles for Good Practice in Undergraduate Education. New Directions for Teaching and Learning. Number 47, Fall 1991. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass Inc.
Clarbone, E. (1999). Listening in the Classroom: A Two-Way Street. “Teaching Excellence”. Center for Teaching, University of Southern Maine. Vol. 10, No 4, 1998-1999.
Doyle, T., (2001). Integrating Learning Strategies into Teaching. “Teaching Excellence”. Center for Teaching, University of Southern Maine. Vol. 12, No 6, 2000-2001.
Dutch, B.J., and Allen, D.E., and White, H.B. (1998). Problem-based Learning: Preparing Students to Succeed in the 21st Century. “Essays on Teaching Excellence”. Center for Teaching, University of Southern Maine. Vol. 9, No 7, 1997 – 1998.
Gibbs, G., (2001). Changing Student Learning Behavior Outside of Class. “Teaching Excellence”. Center for Teaching, University of Southern Maine. Vol. 11, No 1, 1999-2000.
Michaelsen, L., (1998). Three Keys to Using Learning Groups Effectively. “Essays on Teaching Excellence”. Center for Teaching, University of Southern Maine. Vol. 9, No 5, 1998.
Spense, L. (2000). Maybe Teaching is a Bad Idea. On line: www.teachingexcellence.org downloaded October 12, 2000.
JOHN MARSHALL received his Ph.D. from Texas A&M University and is the Internship Coordinator for the University of Southern Maine’s Department of Technology. His specialization is Industrial Power and Automation, focusing on active/intelligent materials and advanced control systems. Grants have enabled him to design and equip a state-of-the-art power and control problem solving learning environment.
“Proceedings of the 2003 American Society for Engineering Education Annual Conference & Exposition Copyright 2003, American Society for Engineering Education”
Marshall, J., & Marshall, J. (2003, June), Innovative Teaching And Learning Strategies Paper presented at 2003 Annual Conference, Nashville, Tennessee. 10.18260/1-2--12270
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