The purpose of the Expertise Exchange sessions at Cyberlearning 2017 is for session leaders with some expertise in a topic to share information with community members who want to learn more about the topic, to provide a forum for participants to discuss how they might incorporate the topic into their work, and to broker connections between community members who are interested in a topic.
Expertise Exchange sessions will take place on both days of the conference for about 1.5 hours. Session leaders will talk briefly about the topic and facilitate discussion. Leaders are asked to allocate at least half of the session for discussion so that attendees are active participants.
Expertise Exchange Sessions
Day 1: Tuesday April 18
Broader Impacts: Connecting to Opportunities
Jamie Bell, Lori Takeuchi, Joseph South – Ballroom C
Virtual Reality in Educational Settings
Britte Cheng, Cynthia D’Angelo, Jeremy Bailenson – Ballroom D
The Design of Assessments for Tracking Science Practices
Janice Gobert, Michael Sao Pedro – Ballroom E
AIED: Using Artificial Intelligence as a Tool in the Design of Digital Learning Environments
Luc Paquette, James Lester, Min Chi, Jake Whitehill – Salon 1
Neuroscience: Implications for Cyberlearning
Jodi Asbell-Clarke, Marcela Borge, Mary Helen Immordino-Yang – Salon 2
Communities of Learning: Mapping, Moving, and Discovering across Contexts
Lauren Birney, Andres Henriquez, Katie Headrick Taylor – Salon 3
Day 2: Wednesday April 19
Computer Supported Collaborative Learning: Theories, Methods, and Important Considerations
Cindy Hmelo-Silver, Marcela Borge, Bodong Chen, Emma Mercier, Alyssa Wise – Ballroom C
Bridging Formal/Informal Learning, and Citizen Science
Matt Easterday, Eileen Scanlon – Ballroom D
Cyberlearning Genres: A Community Discussion around Learning Designs and Methods
Wendy Martin, H. Chad Lane, Jodi Asbell-Clark, Tom Moher – Ballroom E
Add Accessibility and Innovation by Employing Universal Design
Lyla Crawford, Raymond Rose – Salon 1
CS For All: Engaging the Cyberlearning Community in Computer Science Education
Kristy Boyer, Shuchi Grover – Salon 2
Learning @ Scale
Amy Ogan, Stephanie Teasley, Tim O’Shea – Salon 3
Notes for Session Leaders
Please plan to talk briefly on the topic, and get participants to ask questions and discuss ideas with you in this small group, open discussion format. You can look to CIRCL primers as a model for orienting the discussion. In your introduction to the topic, consider talking briefly describing what the topic is about, any key challenges or issues in the area, and key resources (web sites, journals, etc), and/or related projects they might want to know about. Please allocate at least half of the session for questions and discussion. If your session has several co-leaders, you might do an informal panel where each leader talks for 5 minutes about an aspect of the topic, followed by Q&A and discussion.
If you want to share material, consider bringing about 40 short handouts for sharing information, though handouts are not required. If your topic is related to one of the existing CIRCL primers, you can point participants to the primer. If you’d like to help write a primer on a topic, please let us know!