Using instructional media effectively

by Jack Tanzman

Publisher: Parker Pub. Co. in West Nyack, N.Y

Written in English
Cover of: Using instructional media effectively | Jack Tanzman
Published: Pages: 217 Downloads: 988
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  • Audio-visual education.,
  • Teaching -- Aids and devices.

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 204-205.

Statementby Jack Tanzman and Kenneth J. Dunn.
ContributionsDunn, Kenneth J., joint author.
LC ClassificationsLB1043 .T35
The Physical Object
Pagination217 p.
Number of Pages217
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4768037M
ISBN 100139396527
LC Control Number78135020

ASCD Customer Service. Phone Monday through Friday a.m p.m. ASCD () Address North Beauregard St. Alexandria, VA AEJMC Teaching Committee e-book Effective Teaching Strategies Page 8 of 34 AEJMC Teaching Committee e-book Effective Teaching Strategies Page 8 of 34 Prof. Sandra F. Chance, J.D. McClatchy Professor in Freedom of Information/ Media Law Professor, Department of Journalism, University. television, strategies for using broadcast programmes both as teachers and learners and as organisers in an overseas situation, contributors to this issue have, I feel sure, provided guidance in the understanding and exploitation of broadcasting. The article on multi-media integrated planning concerns an important step into a large field. Principles of Effective Instruction for Learners 24 Information and Instruction 25 Bloom’s Digital Taxonomy and The “Four Cs” 26 Taking a Look at Technology Integration: The New Tech Network 28 Multiple Intelligences 28 Meeting Learner Needs 29 Principles of Effective Technology Use 29 Video Example Media Literacy Skills

  Steps in the Implementation of Instructional Media One you conclude that using instructional media will help you achieve your explicit and/or implicit goals, it is useful to apply the basic steps in the instructional development process to choose and apply the appropriate media. These basic steps are outlined below (St. Cloud State University. books, computer assisted facilities and resources made from the school surroundings. A range of studies explains the significance of Instructional Media for effective teaching and learning. According to The use of instructional media makes the learning process more effective .   We asked 25 social media safety experts to share their best tips for students who want to start using social media responsibly. Learn how logging time spent on social media, teaching accountability, thinking before posting, and more can help students become good digital citizens.

Using instructional media effectively by Jack Tanzman Download PDF EPUB FB2

Design and produce effective media. Test Using instructional media effectively book media for effectiveness (Onyejeemezi, ; Ajayi-Dopemiu,and Ughamadu, ) Criteria for Selection and Use of Instructional Media Instructional media can only be useful and achieve the set objectives if it is selected in line with the laid down principles and criteria.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Tanzman, Jack. Using instructional media effectively. West Nyack, N.Y., Parker Pub. [] (OCoLC)   Through highly accessible networks, these new media can integrate students into a learning community by enabling them to create, customize, and share content online.

Using Social Media Effectively in the Classroom shows educators how to: utilize social media to best support learners; resolve Using instructional media effectively book problemsCited by: Definition of instructional media The word media comes from the Latin "medius" which means "middle".

In general, all forms of media is the intermediary for the spread, carry or convey something to the recipient of messages and ideas. Teaching media can be broadly defined as follows: "Any person, materials, equipment or events that establish the. The use of media sources help connect learners with events that are culturally relevant.

As a result, a positive consequence of utilizing media is that instructors must keep their materials and examples up-to-date. News stories can be used to connect theories taught in the classroom with real world events and policies.

is a platform for academics to share research papers. transmit information, ideas, or skills effectively and to prevent communication breakdown, he should use the most appropriate instructional media to engage the senses actively.

This minimizes or eliminates noise factors in the teaching and learning processes (Fakomogbon & Adegbija, ). Instructional Media. use of media in the teaching/learning processes. In this chapter, we will examine several ways that using media enhances the principles of brain-based learning.

THE EFFECT OF MEDIA ON STUDENT MODALITIES As I have discussed in most of my books, about 98% of all incoming information to the brain comes through the senses. Using newspapers, brochures, job application forms and news broadcasts provides authentic opportunities for students to learn using real-world media.

These mediums often simulate future educational and career experiences in which students must read, evaluate and interpret information based on items that they need in their daily lives.

for effective service delivery in teaching and learning processes. It also highlighted the various classifications of educational media and multimedia technology with diagram and tabular illustration. Using relevant content analysis method, pertinent empirical evidences that revealed positive effects on learning from computer and.

identify the function of the instructional media 4. select appropriate instructional media for teaching English 5. Use media in four language skills (listening, speaking, reading, writing) and grammar, vocabularies in teaching and learning process.

principles are employed. For the instructional use of media programs are designed intentionally to make the teaching-learning environment more interesting and effective (Locatis & Atkinson, ). Types of Instructional Media The different authors (Borich,Brown, Lewis, Harcleroad, Knowledge and application of instructional media is a crucial part of every teaching and the provision and effective use of instructional media and technology distinguishes a superior school from an inferior one.

Oyedele, Rwambiwa and Mamvutu () revealed that several studies have. Instructional media encompasses all the materials and physical means an instructor might use to implement instruction and facilitate students' achievement of instructional objectives.

This may include traditional materials such as chalkboards, handouts, charts, slides, overheads, real objects, and videotape or film, as well newer materials and. EFFECTIVENESS OF INSTRUCTIONAL MEDIA IN TEACHING SECONDARY SCHOOL STUDENTS.

CHAPTER ONE. INTRODUCTION. Background to the Study. Instructional media are all the things the teachers make use of to aid the learners in their learning process; they are the means used to bring about effective teaching and learning.

grammar instruction can be as effective as or more effective than traditional instruction using work books and lecture methods. In the computer-based instructional media, Davidson () stated that the use of such media in geography lessons is imperative as it makes a valuable contribution to the quality of student learning.

There are two major approaches to using media and technology in schools. First, students can learn “from” media and technology, and second, they can learn “with” media and technology. Learning “from” media and technology is often referred to in terms such as instructional television, computer-based instruction.

Many electronic books are available as free downloads in MP3 formats for pleasure or extended learning opportunities. Amazon offers the Kindle 2, which delivers text-to-speech playback for an extensive list of books, newspapers, and blogs.

You can also use this device for your own documents. The development of instructional materials is the main concern of this book that is based on my experiences in teaching the Curriculum and Materials Development course at. Using teacher-made materials and authentic materials as the basis for the course.

There are a number of advantages to using institutionally derived or teacher derived materials for a course: Relevance: Materials can be produced that are directly relevant to students’ and institutional needs and that reflect local content, issues, and concerns. The National Science Resources Center has produced two books of recommended instructional resources, one for elementary school science, and one for middle school science (NSRC,).

The criteria used are provided as appendixes in both books, with the full text available on the Internet (See Chapter 5 "Resources for Training"). Chapter 8: Choosing and using media in education: the SECTIONS model Purpose of the chapter The main purpose of this chapter is to provide a framework for making effective decisions about the choice and use of media for teaching and learning.

Jabberwocky. A textbook is a collection of the knowledge, concepts, and principles of a selected topic or course. It's usually written by one or more teachers, college professors, or education experts who are authorities in a specific field.

Most textbooks are accompanied by teacher guides, which provide you with supplemental teaching materials, ideas, and activities to use throughout the. The problem with the use of instructional media has existedsince the s after the oil boom era.

As soon as corruption and mismanagement of the oilresources became more serious, all other sectors including education were no longerproperly funded or given the needed attention for national development.

As a result, mostlecturers and teachers in. instruction and selecting appropriate media (Gagne, Briggs & Wager, ). This theory is relevant for this study since it advances that different internal and external conditions are necessary for effective learning in schools.

Literature Effective teaching is considered as a mystery by some authors (Goldhaber, ). Porter & Brophy () in. "Instructional Media and Technologies for Learning" presents a complete range of media formats in terms of how they can be integrated into classroom instruction using the ASSURE model of lesson planning.

Written from the viewpoint of the teacher, the text shows specifically and realistically how media fit into the daily life of the classroom. Third, trainee's delivery of instruction can be much more standardized as learners' with varying abilities can receive the same message and their individual differences catered for using media.

Also, instructional media usage in practice teaching can make instruction. Teaching in secondary schools can only be effective through the use of some instructional materials that guide the teacher in explaining topics to students effectively and efficiently (Ofune, ).

However, instructional aids are not ends in themselves but they are means intended to serve a specific instructional purpose or function (Meduabum. Instructional Media and Technologies for Learning presents a complete range of media formats in terms of how they can be integrated into classroom instruction using the ASSURE model of lesson planning.

Written from the viewpoint of the teacher, the book shows specifically and realistically how media, both traditional media and computers, fit into the daily life of the s: 5. E-books on the interactive whiteboard is a simple and very effective way to model looking within the text.

This example is from Dear Mr. Blueberry by Simon James. Even though this is written for very young students, using it with older students makes the concept of.

Using instructional Media • Specimens • Maps, globes • Radio programs • Graphs, charts, diagrams • Magazines, journals • Flannel board materials • Supplementary books • Flat pictures, photographs The science resource centre may provide a space where the children can construct or improvise tools which they will need in various.instructional strategies and methods variety is the key if an effective strategy for instruction is to be achieved as purported by Sarfo ().

Almost all the respondents.Books are a highly portable form of information and can be accessed when, where, and at whatever rate and level of detail the reader desires. Research indicates that, for many people, visual processing (i.e., reading) is faster than auditory processing (i.e., listening to lectures), making textbooks a very effective resource (McKeachie, ).