Assessment - the website for all your assessment needs: student learning outcomes, measures, rubrics, teaching effectiveness, and more.
Course Planning - resources and worksheets on designing a course with an eye toward program integration, defined goals, measurable objectives, and aligned assessments. For online course planning, visit the pedagogy link at the Center for Distributed Learning.
Learning Theories - information on theories and how instructors can utilize them to maximize student learning potential.
Syllabus - tips for syllabus construction, including Provost's requirements, resources, sample statements, templates, and more.
UCF Policies - information from the UCF Policies and Procedures Manual that is directly relevant for your teaching and classroom experiences.
Universal Design for Learning– an annotated bibliography on the principles of UDL, example course materials, tips for creating accessible documents, and more.
Bloom's Taxonomy of Educational Objectives - this overview explains how Bloom's Taxonomy can be useful for determining both course goals and appropriate assessments, and may also be used to write effective test questions.
Flipping the Classroom - this is to assist in navigating the basics of the flipped teaching methodology.
John F. Weishampel
College of Sciences In the end, we conserve only what we love
We will love only what we understand
We will understand only what we are taught
- Baba Dioum, Senegalese ecologist As a biologist who focuses on conservation issues, I thumb-tacked this quote to the bulletin board above my office desk. It continua...
College of Arts and Sciences When I began my full-time teaching career, the first text I taught was from Paulo Freire's Pedagogy of the Oppressed, where the Brazilian educator contrasts "problem-posing education" and "the banking concept of education." According to Freire, the key to education is dialogic learning, rather than the one direct...
College of Engineering & Computer Science Since the Industrial Revolution U.S. universities have been producing assembly-line engineers, technically astute but weak in management skills. Traditionally, engineers have not been good managers and business owners. Then, in the late 1970s, academic decision makers decided that engineering schools should progre...