Blended learning, which combines the strength of face-to-face and technology-enhanced learning, is increasingly being seen as one of the most important vehicles for education reform today. Blended learning allows both teacher and learner access to radically increased possibilities for understanding how we transmit and receive information, how we interact with others in educational settings, how we build knowledge, and how we assess what we have taught or learned.
Blended Learning: Research Perspectives, Volume 2 provides readers with the most current, in-depth collection of research perspectives on this vital subject, addressing institutional issues, design and adoption issues, and learning issues, as well as an informed meditation on future trends and research in the field. As governments, foundations, schools, and colleges move forward with plans and investments for vast increases in blended learning environments, a new examination of the existing research on the topic is essential reading for all those involved in this educational transformation.
|Publisher:||Taylor & Francis|
|Product dimensions:||6.00(w) x 8.90(h) x 0.90(d)|
About the Author
Anthony G. Picciano is a Professor and Executive Officer in the PhD Program in Urban Education at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York (CUNY).
Charles D. Dziuban is Director of the Research Initiative for Teaching Effectiveness at the University of Central Florida.
Charles R. Graham is a Professor of Instructional Psychology & Technology at Brigham Young University. He also currently serves as the Associate Dean for the David O. McKay School of Education.
Table of Contents
Chapter 1: Introduction to Blended Learning: Research Perspectives II –Anthony Picciano
Section I: Blended Learning Models and Scale
Chapter 2: Developing Models and Theory for Blended Learning Research –Charles R. Graham, Curtis R. Henrie, Andrew S. Gibbons
Chapter 3: Scaling Blended Learning Evaluation Beyond the University –Patsy D. Moskal, Thomas B. Cavanagh
Chapter 4: Investigating Informal Blending at the University of Illinois Springfield –William Bloemer, Karen Swan
Section II: Evaluation
Chapter 5: SCOPe-ing out Interactions in Blended Environments –Susan J. Wegmann, Kelvin Thompson
Chapter 6: Student Perspectives on Blended Learning Through the Lens of Social, Teaching and Cognitive Presence –Janelle DeCarrico Voegele
Chapter 7: To be or not to be: Student and Faculty Perceptions of Engagement in a Blended Bachelor of Education Program –Norman Vaughan, Allana LeBlanc, Jim Zimmer, Irene Naested, Jodi Nickel, Stefan Sikora, Gladys Sterenberg, Kevin O’Connor
Chapter 8: A Five-Year Study of Sustaining Blended Learning Initiatives to Enhance Academic Engagement in Computer and Information Sciences Campus Courses –Laurie P. Dringus, Amon B. Seagull
Chapter 9: Trial and Error: Iteratively Improving Research on Blended Learning –D. Christopher Brooks, Jodi R. Sandfort
Chapter 10: Practice Makes Perfect? Assessing the Effectiveness of Online Practice Exams in Blended Learning Biology Classes –J. D. Walker, D. Christopher Brooks, Kyle Hammond, Bruce A. Fall, Richard W. Peifer, Rogene Schnell, Janet L. Schottel
Section III: Faculty Issues
Chapter 11: Implementation of Blended Learning for the Improvement of Student Learning –Jeanette E. Riley, Catherine Gardner, Sarah Cosgrove, Neil Olitsky, Caitlin O’Neil, Chan Du
Chapter 12: The Impact of Instructional Development and Training for Blended Teaching on Course Effectiveness –Tanya M. Joosten, Dylan Barth, Lindsey Harness, Nicole L. Weber
Chapter 13: Growing Your Own Blended Faculty: A Review of Current Faculty Development Practices in Traditional, Not-for-Profit Higher Education Institutions –Amy P. Ginsberg, Elizabeth Ciabocchi
Chapter 14: Choice Does Matter: Faculty Lessons Learned Teaching Adults in a Blended Program –Karen Skibba
Section IV: Studying Non-Traditional Learners
Chapter 15: Variation in Adult Learners’ Experiences of Blended Learning in Higher Education –Paige McDonald
Chapter 16: Educating Warrior diplomats: Blended and Unconventional Learning for Special Operations Forces –Katherine M. Tyler, Kent C. Dolasky
Section V: International Perspectives
Chapter 17: “Are you working in the kitchen”? - European Perspectives on Blended Learning –Anders Norberg, Isa Jahnke
Chapter 18: Out of Hours: Online and Blended Learning Workload in Australian Universities –Yoni Ryan, Belinda Tynan, Andrea Lamont-Mills
Section VI: Blended Learning in K-12 Environments
Chapter 19: Blended Learning in the K-12 Education Sector –Heather Staker, Michael B. Horn
Chapter 20: Blended Learning in New York City: The iLearnNYC Program –Anne-Marie Hoxie, Jennifer Stillman, Kara Chesal
Chapter 21: Blending it All Together –Charles D. Dziuban, Joel L. Hartman, George L. Mehaffy