Though written in 1818, Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein explores themes of science and ethics relative to today’s students.
Steven C. Pan, director of the Learning Sciences Laboratory at the National University of Singapore, shares highlights from his recent research and tips for implementing pretesting in the classroom.
Some K-12 schools are turning to education majors at local colleges as short-term substitute teachers. The practice is a win-win, say those who have participated.
Looking at Spider-Man and other Marvel Cinematic Universe characters with an academic lens can help students learn from their favorite shows and films.
Susan Whitman recently won The Prelock Online Teaching Award at the University of Vermont for her health class. She shares tips for building an effective asynchronous course.
Researchers at Stanford University and the University of Gothenburg find those who look at the camera are viewed more favorably by other Zoom/video conference participants.
Educator Audrey Muhammad shares culturally responsive teaching strategies for educators in any subject
Many colleges that stopped requiring the SAT during the pandemic plan on continuing to waive the test. How important will the nation’s most infamous exam be going forward?
Professors are experts in their subject matters but many have limited training in actually teaching their students.
Even with campuses reopening to in-person learning, online learning has increased in popularity for certain students.
Undergraduate and graduate students with IT-related majors are eligible for the Foreign Affairs Information Technology Fellowship.
For years, research has shown that students learn more through active learning than from passive traditional lecture, but the old habit is hard to break.
Many educators are still only using the basic Zoom features despite new upgrades to the video conferencing software.
Using virtual reality for an introductory computer class taught professor Cristina Lopes a lot about implementing VR for instruction
A new analysis of more than 317 studies found flipped classrooms to be tremendously successful although a partially flipped classroom might be best of all.
Spending just one hour per week for a month with therapy dogs led to a significant improvement in executive functioning for college students at risk of failing academically.