Casing out teaching and learning online: enhancing fidelity into the mainstream

Holt, Dale, Borland, Rosemary, Farmer, James, Rice, Mary and Mulready, Pam 2005, Casing out teaching and learning online: enhancing fidelity into the mainstream, in Balance, fidelity, mobility : maintaining the momentum? Proceedings of the 22nd ASCILITE conference Brisbane, 4-7 December 2005, Queensland University of Technology, Brisbane, Qld, pp. 261-270.

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Title Casing out teaching and learning online: enhancing fidelity into the mainstream
Author(s) Holt, Dale
Borland, Rosemary
Farmer, James
Rice, Mary
Mulready, Pam
Conference name Australasian Society for Computers in Learning in Tertiary Education. Conference (22nd : 2005 : Brisbane, Qld.)
Conference location Queensland University of Technology, Brisbane
Conference dates 4-7 December 2005
Title of proceedings Balance, fidelity, mobility : maintaining the momentum? Proceedings of the 22nd ASCILITE conference Brisbane, 4-7 December 2005
Editor(s) Goss, Halima
Publication date 2005
Conference series Australasian Society for Computers in Learning in Tertiary Education Conference
Start page 261
End page 270
Publisher Queensland University of Technology
Place of publication Brisbane, Qld
Keyword(s) professional development
e-learning
mainstreaming technology
cases
learning management
Summary In this paper we present the rationale and outcome of a University strategically funded project aimed at developing a broad range of cases illuminating good practices in the development and use of digital media and online technologies at Deakin University. The project is aimed at supporting the ongoing implementation of the University’s suite of e-learning technologies, Deakin Studies Online (DSO). It was seen as a significant strategic academic professional development initiative by the University in bringing together perspectives on effective teaching and learning in the context of various disciplines and professional fields of practice, with DSO possibilities for enhanced teaching/learning quality, efficiency, accessibility and satisfaction. The ‘case’ as a useful means of developing practice is outlined, along with the various project processes involving case selection, development, production and promotion. Finally, reflections on the outcomes of the project are considered. A number of positive though largely unintended consequences are identified
ISBN 0975709313
9780975709313
Language eng
Field of Research 130306 Educational Technology and Computing
HERDC Research category E1 Full written paper - refereed
Copyright notice ©2005, Dale Holt, Rosemary Borland, James Farmer, Mary Rice and Pam Mulready
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30005911

Document type: Conference Paper
Collections: Learning Services
Higher Education Research Group
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