Flipping the Class: What Does it Look Like and Would it Work for Me? [Event flyer]
Abstract: Class flipping "means that the events that have traditionally taken place inside the classroom now take place outside the classroom" (Lage et al., 2000). Also known as inverting the classroom, this technique promotes a move from a professor-centric lecture format to a student-centric working classroom. Students are expected to view, listen to, or read lecture material through pre-recorded video/audio segments or lecture notes in order to appear in class prepared for planned activities which might include problem solving, group work, project development, discussion, creative works, or homework. In contrast to traditional formats, flipping allows students more time in the presence of the professor during the times that they are most engaged in the application of the material. Each of the presenters from different disciplines will share their experiences with flipped class designs including their rationale and examples of their recording methods from recently flipped classes. An open discussion will be included following the brief presentations.
Samples, Instructions, Slides, etc.
This presentation is part of Todd Shoepe's CTE Faculty Associate Project on Examining the Pedagogy of Online Education and Technology.
Lunch will be provided. Please RSVP to email@example.com or x85866.
This program will be video and audio taped and may be podcast. By your willing participation in the program, you expressly and irrevocably consent to be photographed, videotaped and/or audio taped and quoted/cited. The films, tapes, and other digital recordings will become the property of the Center of Teaching Excellence, LMU.