Salt Lake City, Utah
June 20, 2004
June 20, 2004
June 23, 2004
9.1217.1 - 9.1217.6
comfort level with adoption of the material into their own courses. Finally, the MUG process identifies how and where HSTI materials match state driven standards.
HSTI products are free to high school educators but access to HSTI products is a 2-step process. First, the HSTI team conducts a "mugging" that itself is a two part process. The first part is a "hands-on" workshop with the CD so those teachers understand the structure of the CD and how to use it. The second part is a short lecture series on the technologies and engineering science behind them. Once this "mugging" is completed, teachers are given the modules with the understanding that they will help use in the feedback evaluation loop that has been developed.
To date, HSTI products have been implemented in several states. Schools in Florida, New Mexico, Oregon, and Colorado are using the first module, THE PROBLEM SOLVING MODULE, in the series. It is expected this second module, THE ATOM, will also be a popular and practical addition to the teacher's curriculum content tool box.
Refer ences 1. Eric Roe, Joseph Hickey, Andrew Hoff, Richard Gilbert, Marilyn Barger, Content Generation: Lessons Learned From a Successful High School Science and Mathematics Outreach Program, In Proceedings of the 2001 American Society for Engineering Education Annual Conference & Exposition. ASEE, 2003.
2. Andrew Hoff, M. Barger, R. Gilbert, K. Rogers, J. Hickey, E. Roe. High Technology Focused Curriculum Materials for High School Science Instruction. In Proceedings of the 2001 American Society for Engineering Education Annual Conference & Exposition. ASEE, 2001.
3. Eric Roe, M. Barger, A. Hoff, R. Gilbert, J. Hickey, K. Rogers, A. Greenway, M. Hepburn, K. Loweke, B. Smrstick. High School Technology Initiative (HSTI): High Tech Curriculum Materials for High School Science. In Seventh Annual Conference – Advanced Technological Education in Semiconductor Manufacturing. ATESM, 2001.
Biogr aphies MARILYN BARGER is a Professor of Advanced Manufacturing Technology at Hillsborough Community College and an Associate in Research in the College of Engineering at the University of South Florida, both in Tampa, Florida. She is actively developing programs and curricula for Advanced Manufacturing Technology as well as multimedia educational materials for a NSF Advanced Educational Technology initiative in Florida.
RICHARD GILBERT is a Professor of Chemical Engineering at the University of South Florida in Tampa, Florida. He is actively developing multimedia educational modules in context of a NSF technology initiative within the state of Florida. In addition, he has helped to develop multimedia technical educational materials for Lucent Technologies Inc.
ANDREW HOFF received his Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering from The Pennsylvania State University in 1988. Since then he has worked at USF in Tampa, Florida in the Center for Microelectronics Research and is presently an Associate Professor of EE. His research interests include the control of process related defects and contamination, plasma processing of materials, and process induced charging and associated damage in IC manufacturing.
ERIC A. ROE is a Ph.D. candidate in Chemical Engineering at USF. He received his MS in Chemical Engineering from USF. Prior to his study at USF, he was employed in Research and Development at Tropicana
“Proceedings of the 2004 American Society for Engineering Education Annual Conference & Exposition Copyright © 2004, American Society for Engineering Education”
Gilbert, R., & Hickey, J., & Hoff, A., & Roe, E., & Barger, M. (2004, June), Technology Applications For High School Mathematics And Science Curriculua Paper presented at 2004 Annual Conference, Salt Lake City, Utah. 10.18260/1-2--13050
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