Teaching in times of Corona
On Thursday March 12, 2020, Dutch Higher Education changed from one day to the next as a result of the Covid-19 virus. From that day on, all UG education was only given online. Lecturers were faced with enormous challenges and tried to find the best possible solution to convert their lectures. Even in the new academic year, education will still largely take place online. Teachers are again confronted with various questions: which teaching methods are suitable for online education, what tools do I need, how do I keep students involved and how do I shape physical education within the contraints that have been imposed? And also: how do other teachers actually do that?
To answer the latter question, CLIQ asked lecturers to share a specific element of their online courses.
With the help of Miro, students and teachers can work synchronously and asynchronously on a digital whiteboard. Miro can be used during online seminars, but also over a longer period, for example while working on a research project.
VoiceThread can be used to have students deliver feedback on oral debates. Remarks, comments, and ideas can be exchanged asynchronously in the form of written, oral, and video comments.
In this article, Antonio Toral discusses different steps in preparing and administering reliable online exams. For his course, he created an online exam on Nestor consisting of a mix of multiple-choice and short-answer questions.
In Russian language courses, Instagram is one of the tools that are used to foster interaction between students, inspire each other, and engage with class content outside of the class.
Flipgrid is a website on which teachers can facilitate video discussions. Students can respond to topics posted by their teacher, creating their own videos and giving each other feedback.
Christine Videon & Fabio Galati (European Languages and Cultures): Learning from movies with H5P
The tool H5P allows teachers to create interactive content. This article describes how interactive film fragments can be used to draw students' attention to linguistic and cultural aspects.
Could last year’s video recordings still be useful in your new course? Two professors in History describe how they reused their recordings in a new course to prepare for Q&A sessions.
How can knowledge clips enhance your students' online learning experience in the flipped classroom? One lecturer shares her experience in making these clips in the Do It Yourself Studio and using them in her course.
Loom is a free tool that allows teachers to record themselves and cast their screen and audio at the same time. This tool can optimise feedback and other asynchronous communication.
|Last modified:||15 March 2021 11.53 a.m.|