This resource is a presentation of a set of thirty-five slideson the flipped classroom, given at the University of Denver Mathematics Department on October 25, 2013. The presentation explains the difference between the processes in traditional and flipped classrooms then provides a flipped classroom example. This is followed by a variety of examples of pre-class assignments and assessment and in-class activities. In particular, there are quite a few examples of in-class activities and suggestions for further exploration. This presentation could be used to aid teachers in flipping their classrooms by reconsidering how class time is used. It is a free resource offered through a website called Slideshare.
Type of Material:
Independent study, Consultation, Course Redesign
Identify Major Learning Goals:
To use the concept of the flipped classroom to promote active learning and provide greater opportunity for feedback between instructor and students. will identify the flipped teaching technique, learn ways to management material in and outside of the classroom and will be able to differentiate between traditional and flipped classroom techniques.
Target Student Population:
• Experienced faculty
• Teacher trainers (coupled with an introduction and bibliography)
• Education students (coupled with an introduction and bibliography)
Prerequisite Knowledge or Skills:
Graphic presentation of the differences between a “traditional” and flipped classroom is effective. Examples provided are concrete, modifiable for other disciplines and are exemplars of active learning, one of the Seven Principles of Good Practice in Undergraduate Education.
It might not be helpful for someone who does not have knowledge of the flipped classroom technique. There is no bibliography.
Potential Effectiveness as a Teaching Tool
There is a wide variety of examples for in-class activities and further exploration, many of which could be easily modified for other disciplines. There are both low and high tech examples. High tech examples employ free tools.
Note - click the Notes tab under the presentation to view annotations and links to a variety of Bruff's blog posts. These in turn provide links to other intriguing resources.
Talking notes would be helpful or a narrative.
Ease of Use for Both Students and Faculty
The slides are available to view on the web and can be shared, emailed, embedded, and downloaded as a PDF as well.
As a stand-alone resource, it would be helpful to have speaker notes
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