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Faculty Panel - Returning to the Classroom - Shared screen with speaker view
Jim Lattin
19:37
I'm looking forward to having a seating chart … knowing where to find a student when I look for him/her!
Alison Brauneis
27:39
Here’s a link to the website for clear masks: https://www.theclearmask.com
Jim Lattin
30:56
@Steve, how do you plan to reproduce the functionality of Chat in the in-person classroom?
Alison Brauneis
32:57
If you’re interested in learning more about using Slack to support class discussions, see our resource: https://tlhub.stanford.edu/docs/course-discussions-using-slack/
Kristine Schaefer
37:01
Daniela - do the students work in pairs? 2 students to 1 computer?
Kristine Schaefer
37:35
Thank you
mike harmon
38:06
Thanks
Jim Lattin
44:35
I used Google Docs to collect answers to questions in class. Then I could look at the Google Doc and pick three students to share their answers and KNOW which ones had valuable things to say. Any ideas about how to bring this functionality into the classroom?
Graham Weaver
44:50
Love that Jim!
Cindy Mazow (she/her)
45:24
You can still use Google docs. Link to them from Canvas. But, you would need to allow laptops in class.
Graham Weaver
45:34
@Jim, are you going to allow technology in your class this year?
cindy berhtram
47:09
Jim, the faculty we’re partnering with plans to ask these types of questions using Slack in class. He’ll then be able to launch a classroom discussion using those responses.
Andrea Corney
48:59
Are faculty expected to be the “mask police” if students don’t wear their masks?
mike harmon
51:47
One of the learnings from the COVID era is that many business people don’t have to travel. As such, many class guests may prefer to Zoom into the classroom rather than travel to campus. Have people tried this and how has it worked out?
Kristine Schaefer
52:16
Psychological safety - other ideas on achieving that?
mike harmon
54:45
Thanks, Graham!
Cindy Mazow (she/her)
54:50
@Jim, if you do not want to allow laptops or other devices in the classroom, you could use pen/paper methods. Ask the students to capture their responses on paper and hand the papers to you. Or, ask the students to write responses on the whiteboard. Or, you could provide groups with their own flip charts to record their responses. Which option and how it might work would depend on the types of questions and responses.
Kristine Schaefer
58:43
Celebrating the effort
Kristine Schaefer
01:01:05
Thank you
Alison Brauneis
01:05:24
Thank you for joining us today. We would appreciate hearing your feedback on today’s session before you leave: http://tiny.cc/ReturningToTheClassroom
Alison Brauneis
01:05:52
If you have additional questions for the Teaching and Learning Hub, please contact us: http://tlhub.stanford.edu/contact-us
Patricia Sonora
01:06:06
Thank you!!! 👏🏻
david demarest
01:06:18
Thanks so much!
Malia Long (FA)
01:06:26
Thank you!
Alison Brauneis
01:06:34
Our website has been updated with resources for the fall quarter: https://tlhub.stanford.edu/teaching-resources/
mike harmon
01:06:45
Thanks, everyone! And best of luck in the quarter.
Cindy Mazow (she/her)
01:06:51
Teaching Playbook - https://tlhub.stanford.edu/instructional-continuity/playbook-for-teaching-in-2021-22/
Mary Barth
01:06:51
Thank you!
Andrea Corney
01:06:59
Thanks!
grace lyo
01:07:03
thank you everyone!
grace lyo
01:07:07
thank you panelists!
Kristine Schaefer
01:07:08
Thank you, all!
Kate French
01:07:09
Thank you