From the classroom to the president’s office: Thirty-two years at UD

Date: Tuesday, May 31
Time: 9:00 – 9:35 a.m.
Location: Mitchell Hall Theater

 

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Nancy Targett

Nancy Targett    
President, University of Delaware

Dr. Nancy M. Targett is President of the University of Delaware. A member of the UD faculty since 1984, Dr. Targett has served as Dean of the College of Earth, Ocean, and Environment (CEOE) and director of the Delaware Sea Grant College Program since 2005.

A nationally recognized expert on ocean issues, Dr. Targett is immediate past chair of the Board of Trustees of the Consortium for Ocean Leadership and immediate past treasurer of the Sea Grant Association, a national network of 32 Sea Grant College Programs. She has served on the Ocean Studies Board at the National Academy of Sciences and the Mid-Atlantic Fisheries Management Council. She was selected as an Aldo Leopold Leadership Fellow.

How can you make your classroom more inclusive?

Date: Tuesday, May 31
Time: 1:00 – 3:15 p.m.
Location: 208 Gore Hall

A diversity workshop.

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[146]

Jessica Edwards

Jessica Edwards    
Assistant Professor, English

Jessica Edwards, Ph.D. has developed and taught courses in professional writing, critical race studies, and composition studies. Her scholarship considers ways to engage critical race theory, the intersections of race, racism, and power, in writing classrooms. Dr. Edwards was a Faculty Diversity Scholar in 2015 with the Center for Teaching, Assessment, and Learning at UD and her scholarship has appeared in Computers and Composition Online.

[146]

Jill Flynn

Jill Flynn    
Associate Professor, English

A former high school English teacher, Jill Ewing Flynn is currently Associate Professor of English and the Student Teaching Coordinator for the English Education program at UD. Her research and teaching interests include teacher preparation and critical multicultural education, including how issues of race and culture can be productively taken up in middle school, high school, and university classrooms.

[146]

Lindsay Hoffman

Lindsay Hoffman    
Associate Professor, Communication

Lindsay H. Hoffman, Ph.D. (The Ohio State University, 2007) is Associate Professor of Communication with a joint appointment in Political Science & International Relations. She also serves as Associate Director of the University of Delaware’s Center for Political Communication, and is the Director of that Center’s annual National Agenda speaker series. In Fall of 2015, National Agenda took on the theme of “Race in America: Conversations about Identity and Equality.” The combined speaker and film series featured eight conversations and four films about a variety of topics surrounding race in America and at UD. Included were two prominent Black Lives Matter activists (Netta Elzie and DeRay Mckesson), a CBS correspondent who covered the march from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama, in 1965 (Bill Plante); an Iranian-American comedian whose just-published memoir is titled “I’m Not a Terrorist, But I’ve Played One on TV” (Maz Jobrani); and many others. To view all the conversations, go to www.del.edu/nationalagenda.

[146]

Nike Olabisi

Nike Olabisi    
Assistant Professor, Biological Sciences

Nike is an Assistant Professor whose primarily teaches freshman introductory biology courses at the Interdisciplinary Science Learning Laboratory.  She obtained her doctorate degree from Rutgers Medical School in Microbiology and Molecular genetics with a focus on Cancer research.  As an NIH postdoctoral fellow in teaching and cancer research she had hands on experiences in the classroom and creates avenues to bring her knowledge of cancer research and molecular biology into her teaching.  She has also been a participant and facilitator at the National academies summer teaching institute and consistently engages active learning strategies and evidence based learning methodologies to get students interested in Science careers.

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Délice Williams

Délice Williams    
Postdoctoral Researcher, English

Délice Williams is a Postdoctoral Researcher at the University of Delaware, where she teaches 1st-year writing. Her other teaching and research interests include South Asian fiction, 19th-century British literature, environmental justice, and postcolonial literature. Her current research focuses on environmental justice and representations of the body in contemporary South Asian fiction.  Before coming to UD she taught writing and literature at an independent K-12 school.

Moderator:

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Cheryl Richardson

Cheryl Richardson    
Associate Director, Center for Teaching & Assessment of Learning

Cheryl R. Richardson, Associate Director of the UD Center for Teaching and Assessment of Learning, works with faculty on exploring new pedagogies and improving existing teaching practices in order to enhance student learning. She brings to this session research, experience working with individual faculty on Scholarship of Teaching and Learning projects at other institutions as well as her own university teaching experiences.

Supporting students as creators: Situating information literacy in the 21st century classroom

Date: Wednesday, June 1
Time: 10:20 a.m. – 12 noon
Location: 208 Gore Hall

Supplemental materials:
SFI2016: Information Literacy and Metaliteracy Toolkit

How can an oral history project help students tackle the contextual nature of authority?  How does the creation of broadsides based upon an historical collection help students examine how the format in which information is delivered impacts the way it is received?  What unique opportunities to examine audience does the creation of a video present to students? Would the experience of creating a data-layered city map increase students’ ability to analyze aspects of inequality along lines of race and class?

This workshop will provide some insight into these questions by highlighting innovative assignments which challenge students to critically engage with information by placing students in the role of creator.

The workshop will feature four lightning talks by faculty members and librarians that will detail these student projects.  Following the lightning talks, participants will have the opportunity to engage in a cross-disciplinary discussion of the challenges inherent in fostering information literacy among students and ideas for taking a metaliteracy-inspired approach to these challenges.

 

Moderators

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Meg Grotti

Meg Grotti    
Associate Librarian and Assistant Head of Instructional Services, Reference and Instructional Services Department, University of Delaware Library

Meg Grotti is an associate librarian and Assistant Head of Instructional Services at the University of Delaware Library, where she provides leadership and support for the cross-departmental team of librarians who provide instructional services.  Meg also serves as library liaison to the School of Education.  Meg holds an MLIS from Syracuse University and an M.Ed in Educational Technology from the University of Delaware.

[146]

Tom Mackey

Tom Mackey    
Vice Provost for Academic Programs, SUNY Empire State College

Thomas P. Mackey, Ph. D. is Vice Provost for Academic Programs at SUNY Empire State College. His academic and professional interests are focused on the collaborative development of metaliteracy.  He is interested in the connections to open learning, the design of innovative social spaces, and the critical engagement with emerging technologies. His partnership with Trudi Jacobson to originate the metaliteracy framework emphasizes the reflective learner as producer and participant in dynamic information environments. They co-authored the first article to define this model with Reframing Information Literacy as a Metaliteracy (2011) and followed that piece with their book Metaliteracy: Reinventing Information Literacy to Empower Learners (2014).  This team co-authored the essay Proposing a Metaliteracy Model to Redefine Information Literacy (2013) and a new co-edited book for ALA/Neal-Schuman entitled Metaliteracy in Practice (2016). Previously they co-edited several books on faculty-librarian collaboration and co-authored several articles about information literacy. Tom is part of the editorial team for Open Praxis, the open access peer-reviewed academic journal about open, distance and flexible education that is published by the International Council for Open and Distance Education (ICDE). He is also a member of the Advisory Board for Progressio: South African Journal for Open and Distance Learning Practice. Connect with Tom via LinkedIn https://www.linkedin.com/in/thomasmackey and Twitter: @TomMackey.


How can an oral history project help students tackle the contextual nature of authority?

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Roger Horowitz

Roger Horowitz    
Associate Director of the Center for the History of Business, Technology, and Society, Hagley Museum and Library, and Professor, History

Roger Horowitz is Associate Director of the Center for the History of Business, Technology, and Society at the Hagley Museum and Library and Professor of History at the University of Delaware. He has published widely in the area of food history, most recently Kosher USA: How Coke Became Kosher and Other Tales of Modern Food. Oral history has been a part of his research and teaching activities for 30 years. In the mid-1980s he worked on a National Endowment for the Humanities grant to interview workers in the American meatpacking industry. These interviews were a major source for his dissertation, and some excerpts were published in his book, Meatpackers: An Oral History of Black Packinghouse Workers and their Struggle for Racial and Economic Equality. Since then Dr. Horowitz has continued to use oral interviews as part of this research, taught many oral history training sessions, and offered courses on oral history at the University of Delaware, most recently on the history of Newark’s Chrysler assembly plant. He has served as President of Oral History in the Mid-Atlantic Region and as a member of the executive council of the Oral History Association.

L. Rebecca Johnson Melvin    
Librarian and Head, Manuscripts and Archives Department and Curator of the Joseph R. Biden, Jr. Senatorial Papers, University of Delaware Library
L. Rebecca Johnson Melvin is Librarian and Head of the Manuscripts and Archives Department and Curator of the Joseph R. Biden, Jr., senatorial papers at the University of Delaware Library.  She is responsible for all aspects of collection development and of supervising staff involved in managing the primary source collections, which range in format from traditional works on paper to photographs to audio-visual recordings to born-digital media, including web sites.  Her professional and publishing activities reflect experience with congressional collections and political papers, literary manuscripts, women's collections, regional history (Mid-Atlantic), scrapbooks as an archival genre, photography and visual materials in collections, archival description standards, and conservation of archival collections.  She is involved with planning digital initiatives using manuscript collections and outreach for primary sources including instruction, exhibitions, and internships.  She is co-author with UD faculty Deborah C. Andrews and Vicki Cassman of “Learning as Doing: Undergrads Using Special Collections for Conservation and Material Culture Studies,” in Past or Portal: Enhancing Undergraduate Learning through Special Collections and Archives  (ACRL 2012).

How does the creation of broadsides based upon an historical collection help students examine how the format in which information is delivered impacts the way it is received?

[146]

Martha Carothers

Martha Carothers    
Professor, Art & Design

Martha Carothers teaches typography and image in the Visual Communications program, along with book arts. Visual design projects in her courses integrate the plethora of resources in Morris Library Special Collections, University Museums, and Faculty Commons. Carothers is a past chairperson of the Department of Art, former Associate Dean in the College of Arts and Sciences, and previous Associate Director of University Undergraduate Studies.

[146]

Curtis Small

Curtis Small    
Assistant Librarian and Coordinator, Public Services Special Collections Department, University of Delaware Library

Curtis Small is Assistant Librarian in the Special Collections department of University of Delaware Library. As coordinator of public services for the department, he handles instruction, reference requests and also coordinates exhibitions. Curtis has a particular interest in the history of the book and in African American print culture. He is also a project member for Colored Conventions, a digital humanities project here at UD. Prior to obtaining an M.L.I.S. degree in 2013 (Simmons College), he earned a Ph.D. in French from New York University, and taught French language and French and Francophone literature at the college level, with a focus on Haitian literature."

 


What unique opportunities to examine audience does the creation of a video present to students?

[146]

Hannah Lee

Hannah Lee    
Senior Assistant Librarian and Program Coordinator, Multimedia Literacy, Multimedia Collections and Services Department, University of Delaware Library

Hannah K. Lee is a senior assistant librarian and program coordinator for the multimedia literacy program in the Student Multimedia Design Center at the University of Delaware Library. Her responsibilities include collaborating with faculty across departments and assisting students in creating multimedia content. She has a B.A. in English with a minor in Education, an M.A. in English with a specialization in Writing Studies, and an M.S. in Library and Information Science, all from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.

[146]

Michael McCamley

Michael McCamley    
Associate Professor, English

Michael McCamley's research and teaching interests include composition pedagogy and theory, literacy studies, writing program administration, and creative writing pedagogy. He has taught courses in first-year composition, honors composition, creative writing, professional writing, and literature, and developed on-line writing courses for distance education. His work has appeared in WPA: Writing Program AdministrationCollege Composition and Communication, and College English, and his creative work has received several honors, including a production by the University of Arizona Theatre Department.


Would the experience of creating a data-layered city map increase students’ ability to analyze aspects of inequality along lines of race and class?

[146]

Jessica Edwards

Jessica Edwards    
Assistant Professor, English

Jessica Edwards, Ph.D. has developed and taught courses in professional writing, critical race studies, and composition studies. Her scholarship considers ways to engage critical race theory, the intersections of race, racism, and power, in writing classrooms. Dr. Edwards was a Faculty Diversity Scholar in 2015 with the Center for Teaching, Assessment, and Learning at UD and her scholarship has appeared in Computers and Composition Online.

[146]

Linda Stein

Linda Stein    
Librarian, Reference and Instructional Services Department, University of Delaware Library

Linda Stein, M.S., M.A. is a Reference and Instructional Services librarian at the University of Delaware Library with subject responsibilities for English and American literature, comparative literature, theatre, and fashion and apparel studies. She has contributed articles on information literacy instruction to Reference Services Review and Research Strategies, and is the co-author of Literary Research and the American Realism and Naturalism Period: Strategies and Sources.

Starting a program to address experiential learning

Date: Wednesday, June 1
Time: 10:20 a.m. – 12 noon, first set of three presentations at this time
Location: 104 Gore Hall 

 

[146]

Carolyn Haines

Carolyn Haines    
Family Nurse Practitioner, Nurse Managed Primary Care Center

Carolyn is a Family Nurse Practitioner with years of primary care experience, and many years experience as an Emergency Department RN. She has both her BSN and MSN from the University of Delaware. Carolyn’s special interests include chronic care management of diabetes, hypertension, and hyperlipidemia. She also has interest in women’s health as well as health promotion and acute care management. Carolyn also sees patients with a Parkinson's Disease specialist via telemedicine.

[146]

Jacquie Truluck

Jacquie Truluck    
Director of Clinical Education, Communication Sciences and Disorders Program

Jacquie Truluck is the Director of Clinical Education for the brand-new Communication Sciences and Disorders Program. She has opened the Speech-Language-Hearing Clinic on STAR Campus that serves the campus and the community and is in the process of accepting the first class of students to the program. Jacquie brings 15 years of clinical experience and 4 years of managerial experience as a licensed, certified Speech-Language Pathologist. By working in a variety of settings (hospital, school, home and nursing home), Jacquie recognizes the importance of graduate students having the breadth and depth of clinical experiences to represent the profession. Her focus is to build a program that offers life-long learning to support the Speech-Language Pathology profession through coursework, research, supervision and continuing education training.

Physical activity monitoring as a source for engaged learning

Date: Wednesday, June 1
Time: 10:20 a.m. – 12 noon, second of three presentations at this time
Location: 104 Gore Hall 

With recent technology, student physical activity can be recorded, automatically updated to a database, and made available as a resource for teaching, research, and health services. The objective of this pilot/feasibility study, to be completed at the end of the Spring 2016 semester, is to create a resource for engaged, experiential learning that concurrently benefits student wellness.

At the beginning of Fall 2015, Fitbit® Zip™ monitors were distributed to 150 students, including the 25 students in Research Methods (KAAP 400).  This course introduces students to research on health and physical activity, research design, statistical analyses, and scientific writing. The physical activity database served as a resource for in-class exercises and assignments. The subsequent Spring 2016 semester of Research Methods served as a control group, with students using the physical activity database but not contributing to it with their own activity.

The efficacy of this project as a teaching tool will be evaluated through comparisons of class evaluations, custom surveys, and instructor evaluation. The data from this study will determine the feasibility and potential efficacy of our approach. We ambitiously envision a scenario where UD distributes activity monitors to all students upon their arrival, recording activity throughout their student experience and beyond. These data will then be made available for teaching and research across disciplines so that nearly all students interact with the database.

 

[146]

Jeremy Crenshaw

Jeremy Crenshaw    
Assistant Professor, Kinesiology and Applied Physiology

Dr. Crenshaw joined the Department of Kinesiology and Applied Physiology at the University of Delaware in August of 2014.  The long-term goal of his research is to extend the healthspan of patient populations through interventions to reduce the incidence of falls, lessen the severity of fall injury, and enable physical activity.  His studies often employ biomechanical analyses of gait and fall recoveries, and his research is applicable to older adults, individuals with lower-extremity amputations, individuals with chronic stroke, and children with cerebral palsy.  Undergraduate students play an important role in his ongoing studies, and he has a track record of including modern research tools as an interactive part of his teaching efforts.

Engaging with what students think: Changing how we teach in response to mid-semester assessments

Date: Wednesday, June 1
Time: 1:00 – 2:00 p.m., first of two presentations at this time
Location: 104 Gore Hall

The reliance on end-of-year student evaluations of teachers has long been lamented. Even teachers with high scores don’t believe that end-of-semester questionnaires often get deeply to the heart of what and how students learn. The delayed and summative nature of these year-end evaluations often fail to improve teaching in meaningful and immediate ways. We will report on our pilot program that uses a quick in-class student survey whose results are made immediately visible with the purpose of engendering a full discussion between students and the observer (a peer teacher from the program). Instructors can then make immediate use of the student feedback and assess the effects of the changes they make to their classrooms. We will discuss ways to improve teaching by using similar formative assessment in single classrooms, program-, or department-wide.

 

[146]

Christine Cucciarre

Christine Cucciarre    
Associate Professor, Associate Director of Composition, English

Christine has been at UD for almost seven years. She teaches ENGL110, Writing the New Media, Introduction to Creative Writing, and several other writing courses. She also facilitates the University's Writing Across the Curriculum (WAC) workshops for faculty who are interested in using writing to engage their students. She is the winner of the University's 2016 Excellence Teaching Award and the 2013 College of Arts and Sciences Excellence in Teaching Award. Her interests are in writing pedagogy, labor issues, curricular development, and mentoring college teachers.


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Joe Harris

Joseph Harris    
Professor, Director of Composition, English

Joe Harris came to UD in 2013 as a professor in the English department. Joe teaches courses in composition and critical reading, and, as the director of the composition program, mentor new teachers of writing. Along wth Christine Cucciarre, he has launched a series of efforts that aim to create an ongoing conversation about teaching in our department—encouraging teachers to visit one another's classrooms and to talk about the work they are doing with undergraduates. Joe and Christine will report on one of these projects at the Summer Institute.

Interactive brain lab: Teaching small things to large classes

Date: Wednesday, June 1
Time: 1:00 p.m. – 2:00 p.m., second presentation at this time
Location: 104 Gore Hall 

The goal of this project is to incorporate more active learning and “hands-on” applications into the undergraduate experience.  This is a difficult task especially in relatively large classes. This session will briefly chronicle an ongoing project aimed at incorporating “hands-on” laboratory experiences into pre-existing traditional lecture-based courses.  In this case, specific examples relate to interactive brain labs in psychology and neuroscience courses, but a similar template could be adopted for any field.  Live demonstrations and student feedback will be provided. Logistical considerations associated with funding, resources, class size, and student engagement will also be discussed.

 

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Eric Roth

Eric Roth    
Assistant Professor, Psychological & Brain Sciences

Eric teaches several psychology and neuroscience courses.  He is also director of the neuroscience major and neuroscience 4+1 master’s program. From rats to mice to reptiles, his research focuses on many aspects of animal behavior.  More specifically, he often take multidisciplinary approaches to investigating the ecological, biological, neurobiological, cognitive, and evolutionary factors driving spatial behavior and social interactions.

Understanding and improving teaching and learning using LMS clickstream data

Date: Wednesday, June 1
Time: 2:15 – 3:15 p.m., first of two presentations at this time
Location: 104 Gore Hall

With recent technology in education, such as learning management systems (LMSs), a large amount of data about learning, learners and learning contexts are being generated. In particular, LMSs collect a large amount of user clickstream data, which indicate users’ detailed activities, such as completing an online quiz, submitting an assignment, and participating in a discussion. Clickstream data often have various proprietary formats and different levels of granularity, which poses significant challenges to related learning data processing, modeling and analysis. In this project, we propose a process mining analysis framework to mine learning clickstream data from learning and teaching process perspective to provide insights on various learning and teaching behavior. Based on the mining results, we aim to provide a number of guidelines and best practices for improving learning and teaching using our LMS at the University of Delaware.

 

[146]

Gang Wang

Gang Wang    
Assistant Professor, Accounting and MIS

Gang Wang is an Assistant Professor of Management Information Systems at the University of Delaware.  He received his Ph.D. degree in Operations and Information Management from the University of Connecticut.  His research interests include social media, e-Business platforms, and firm strategies in e-Markets.  His research has been published in ACM Transactions on Management Information Systems (TMIS) and Journal of Electronic Commerce Research (JECR). He has presented his work at conferences like ICIS and INFORMS.

Collaborating across disciplines: Fun for all!

Date: Wednesday, June 1
Time: 2:15 – 3:15 p.m., second presentation at this time
Location: 104 Gore Hall 

Our session will explain the collaborative project called MSMS, “Making Science Make Sense”. Honors biochem students, video production and journalism students worked together in Fall 2015 to make science make sense. We will offer detail on how we designed the course, implemented it, and the student outcomes. We want to offer advice and encouragement to those working on (and who want to work on) cross-disciplinary collaborations.

 

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Dr. Lydia R. Timmins

Lydia Reeves Timmins    
Asst. Professor, Communication

Professor Timmins earned a PhD in Mass Media and Communication from Temple University in 2010 and a MJ (Master’s of Journalism) from Temple in 2001. She brings more than 20 years of experience as a professional television journalist to the University. She worked in large and small-market TV stations in the Midwest and East Coast of the United States, spending 14 years at Philadelphia’s NBC10 as a producer, writer and digital editor. She has worked on-air and been a director, producer, photographer and editor. She has covered stories including the Clinton impeachment hearings, 9/11, the GOP National Convention in Philadelphia and the Amish school shootings. Her research interests focus on local television news and the impact it has on the audience, news media ethics, digital convergence and the field of telepresence.

[146]

Dr. Jacqueline L. Fajardo

Jackie Fajardo    
Assistant Professor, Chemistry & Biochemistry

Professor Fajardo holds a Bachelor of Science degree in Biochemistry from Washington State University and a Doctor of Philosophy in Chemical Education from the University of Northern Colorado. In 1996, Dr. Fajardo was awarded an undergraduate research fellowship from the Department of Energy leading to her first authentic undergraduate research experience in the Advanced Organic and Analytical Methods Group at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, Richland, WA. Upon completion of her Ph.D, Dr. Fajardo began teaching courses in general chemistry, scientific writing, and principles of scientific inquiry. She also collaborated with high school teachers on implementation of active-learning pedagogies within their own classrooms. Since July 2013 she has been an Assistant Professor within the Department of Chemistry & Biochemistry at the University of Delaware. Within this capacity, she teaches honors-level integrated general chemistry and strives to bring interdisciplinary relevance to her classrooms.

Mindfulness in academia: Refining awareness to foster learner engagement

Date: Thursday, June 2
Time: 1:00 – 1:45 p.m.
Location: 104 Gore Hall

Session recording and presentation slides are available here.

Closing plenary session
Based on an emerging body of research in the area of Mindfulness in Education, participants will learn to develop and capitalize on both their own and student attentional skills for success in and outside the classroom.

 

[146]

Michael Mackenzie

Michael Mackenzie    
Director of the Applied Health Behavior Science Laboratory and Assistant Professor, Behavioral Health & Nutrition / Human Development & Family Studies

Michael Mackenzie is the Director of the Applied Health Behavior Science Laboratory (AHBSL), Program Director of the Graduate Certificate in Health Coaching, and an Assistant Professor in the Department of Behavioral Health and Nutrition, College of Health Sciences, at the University of Delaware. He holds a MSc in Counseling Psychology, PhD in Health & Exercise Psychology, and has maintained his registration as a Clinical Counsellor in British Columbia, Canada. Our lab utilizes mixed methods and community-engaged research approaches to investigate how engagement in physical activity and mind-body practices interacts with physiological, psychosocial, and phenomenological characteristics to influence health behaviors and outcomes. Ultimately, this innovative translational research approach aids in the development, implementation, and dissemination of state-of-the-art community-based health behavior interventions, programming, and education. Our mission is to advance public health and medical care models to better include health behavior science as standard to health promotion and chronic disease prevention, treatment, and rehabilitation.

Five minutes of fame

Date: Thursday, June 2
Time: 
2:15 – 3:15 p.m.
Location: 
104 Gore Hall

Five Minutes of Fame is a fast-paced session where you can pick up ten exciting ideas, technologies, projects, or resources, all in five minute doses. Presentations can come from any faculty or staff participant at this year’s institute. Want to be considered for this year’s list? E-mail your idea to faculty-commons@udel.edu


My UD Business
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Joy Lynam    
Director, IT Web Development


CritBoard in Canvas
A digital critboard within Canvas that facilitates the project-based learning critique and tangibly engages students in the process.

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Five cool things you can do in Canvas

Mathieu Plourde    
IT Project Leader I, IT Academic Technology Services


Mini Maker Fair 2017

Tanya Looney    
Science Program Manager, Hagley Museum & Library


Canvas Threadz
Threadz is a data visualization tool, and the data for this demonstration will come from SFI2016 Canvas Discussion posts. For best results in this demo, all SFI participants should login to Canvas and make multiple discussion posts!

Becky Kinney    
Educational Technology Consultant II, IT Academic Technology Services


iSchool Animation

Nico Carver    
Assistant Librarian, University of Delaware Library


Maker track participants report on what they made.

Mobile photo safari participants report on what they produced.