WebStudy “How-To” Videos and Aids

Course Development & Teaching Aids

Course Development

Teaching Online

Collaborative Learning

  • Collaborative Learning: Basics 101 (Video)
  • Assessment of Collaborative Learning (Video)

Teaching Aids

Faculty Development Workshops

  • “Providing Quality Feedback on Assignments” (Video), July 2015, Dr. Scott Heinerichs
  • “Using Guest Experts in Online/Blended Courses” (Video), Dr. Tim Speicher
  • “Technology Best Practices” (Video) UC Workshop, August 2014. Jan Reese
  • “Videos & Conferencing” in WebStudy (Video), Jan Reese
  • “Designing the Course Orientation” (Video), Dr. Malissa Martin
  • “Using YouTube as an Instructional Tool” (Video). Dr. Tom Cappaert
  • “Designing Rubrics” (Video), Dr. Malissa Martin
    • Rubric to Evaluate the Quality of a Rubric (Document)
  • “The Flipped Classroom, An Introduction” (Video). Dr. Tim Flynn
  • “The Flipped Classroom, Part 2″ (Video), Dr. Tim Flynn

Faculty Training Newsletters

  • November 2015: “Teaching the Rubric”, Student Activity Check, University Contact List
  • October 2015: “Using Check-Ins to Connect and Motivate”, Article vetting process with LRC
  • September 2015: “Faculty Meeting – Fall Semester”, Traveling to Campus Tips, PowToon
  • August 2015: “Keys to Effective Feedback”, Recording in WebStudy, Course Orientation Videos
  • July 2015: “Spot Check – Quality Circles & Surveys”, Copyright, Grading in WebStudy
  • June 2015: “Addressing Grammar During Forum Discussions”, Online grammar resources;
  • May 2015: “Faculty Meeting – Summer Semester 2015” Core Themes & Assessment; WebStudy New Releases
  • April 2015: “Online Forums – Instructor Engagement”; Most Effective Technologies; new WebStudy exams
  • March 2015: “Collaborative Learning”, Adding a course ‘wrap-up”
  • February 2015: “Sharing the Classroom with Adult Learners”, Using Forums effectively
  • January 2015: “Faculty Meeting – Winter Semester 2015”, Screencasting platforms comparison
  • December 2014: “Final Office Hours”; Embedding rubrics; Grading in WebStudy
  • November 2014: “Using Expert Guest Speakers”; Student activity report
  • October 2014: “Technology Best Practices”; iThenticate
  • September 2014. “Faculty Meeting – Fall Semester 2014”, Research subject recruitment changes

Learning Resource Center: Textbooks, Articles

Required textbook lists are due to the LRC at least 11 weeks before the start of each semester. All course required articles need to be vetted by the LRC before syllabi are submitted for posting to WebStudy, at least 4 weeks before the start of the semester. For detailed information about our Learning Resource Center, please check the LRC pages. For your convenience, we’ve included below some helpful videos covering core topics:

IRB

  • Honor the Promise: Engagement in Human Subjects Research screencast prepared for the July 2015 UC meeting.
  • Honor the Promise Handout
  • Acknowledgment of HRPP Review – Form

Engaged in Human Research
This Organization is engaged in Human Research when its faculty, students or agents in furtherance of a research project obtain: (1) data about the subjects of the research through intervention or interaction with them; (2) identifiable private information about the subjects of the research; or (3) the informed consent of human subjects for the research.

This Organization follows OHRP guidance on “Engagement of Institutions in Research” (http://www.hhs.gov/ohrp/policy/engage08.html) to apply this definition. Examples of what constitutes engaged and not engaged can be found in sections III A. and B. of the OHRP guidance document found at http://www.hhs.gov/ohrp/policy/engage08.html.

iThenticate

iThenticate is targeted to assist our post-professional and masters students in achieving the highest level of integrity in their written work. Each of our continuing PhD, DSc, DNP/FNP, OTD, SLP, MS, tDPT, Fellowship, and dissertation/capstone phase students can be provided an account with iThenticate that they can use to check the originality of their papers. We request faculty use this service whenever appropriate by:

  1. Encouraging students to use this service prior to submitting work for grading. After the student receives the initial report, he/she can make adjustments and resubmit to iThenticate until the document is ready to be submitted to WebStudy, or
  2. Requiring students to submit written assignments to iThenticate and then submit the final “Similarity Report” to WebStudy. This report (a .pdf document) can be submitted with or in place of their final assignment document.

This service is entirely student driven — Students have been sent instructions on how to submit their papers to iThenticate. Faculty do nothing but encourage or require students to use the service. Please watch an overview of the reports generated by iThenticate in this short video, or read this document.  If you would like more detailed information, check their website and/or their User Manual.

Forms and Documents

  • AV Request Form – Submit this form for all classroom set up requests.