Curriculum Webs: A Practical Guide to Weaving the Web into Teaching and Learning / Edition 1by Craig A. Cunningham, Marty Billingsley
Pub. Date: 07/13/2002
Publisher: Pearson Education
This guide shows pre-service and in-service teachers and curriculum developers how to use the web as a resource in teaching. It details steps of the process of building a curriculum using different software packages, demonstrating how to develop web-based material from the early planning stages through the design and implementation of a web page. Lesson plans provide… See more details below
This guide shows pre-service and in-service teachers and curriculum developers how to use the web as a resource in teaching. It details steps of the process of building a curriculum using different software packages, demonstrating how to develop web-based material from the early planning stages through the design and implementation of a web page. Lesson plans provide step-by-step procedures for completing tasks in four major software packages: Dreamweaver, GoLive, FrontPage, and Composer. A companion web site offers examples. Cunningham is affiliated with the University of Chicago. Billingsley is affiliated with the University of Chicago Laboratory Schools. Annotation (c)2003 Book News, Inc., Portland, OR
- Pearson Education
- Publication date:
- Edition description:
- Older Edition
- Product dimensions:
- 6.80(w) x 9.20(h) x 0.70(d)
Table of Contents
Each chapter concludes with "Chapter Summary," "Your Next Step," and "For Further Learning."
Short table of contents.
Long table of contents.
List of figures.
1. Planning curriculum for the Web.
What is a curriculum web?
Why build curriculum webs?
Some example curriculum webs.
Easing into building curriculum webs.
Overview of the process.
Cautions and limitations.
2. Identifying curriculum goals.
A process for identifying goals.
General educational goals.
Subject matter descriptions.
3. Choosing learning activities.
The complexity of learning.
Individualizing the curriculum.
Selecting learning activities.
4. Gathering Web-based resources.
Why use existing resources?
Evaluating Web-based resources.
5. Designing effective Web sites.
The ten steps of Web site design.
Step 1: Planning for your audience.
Step 2: Gathering information and materials.
Step 3: Establishing a visual metaphor or theme.
Step 4: Planning site navigation.
Step 5: Chunking.
Step 6: Building site structure and navigation tools.
6. Laying out effective Web pages.
What is HTML?
Basic page design principles.
Use of white space on the page.
Using of color.
Frames versus tables.
Making accessible pages.
7. Using multimedia.
What is multimedia?
Graphics file formats.
8. Constructing interactivity.
What is interactivity?
Aids to navigation.
Interactive animated graphics.
9. Organizing and assessing learning.
Lists of materials and equipment.
Plans for assessment.
10. Evaluating and maintaining curriculum webs.
Maintaining, revising, and updating.
11. Teaching with curriculum webs.
12. Teaching teachers with curriculum webs.
The importance of teacher training.
The Web's impact on teacher learning.
Time for teacher learning.
Standards for teaching with technology.
Some general considerations when teaching teachers.
The Web Institute for Teachers.
Appendix a: Technology.
Web servers, clients, and browsers.
Internet names and URLs.
Appendix b: HTML.
HTML document structure.
HTML quick reference chart.
and post it to your social network
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