How can you maximize the impact that your teaching has on students? There’s a clear perception that one should try a different pedagogy that would inspire every student in a class to take up a course and show a high level of involvement. And it’s not a utopian dream.
The key to success lies in identifying students’ talents and their hard and soft skills. This method will help establish a highly immersive experience for everyone, be it an undergraduate or someone earning a doctoral degree.
Dr. Joseph S. Renzulli, Director at Renzulli Center for Creativity, Gifted Education, and Talent Development, and Distinguished Professor at the University of Connecticut Board of Trustees, is recognized for his tremendous contributions to the pedagogy of gifted education.
How people learn is shifting–and so is education. Internet technologies have become central to the learning process, which has introduced significant changes to the educational workflows and mindsets of current students.
Our interviewee, Jacqui Murray, is a well-practiced educator with over 30 years of experience, author of the blog “Ask a teacher”, editor of a K-18 technology curriculum, and journalist with a vast portfolio of books and online resources – all about school and tech. She has been talking to us about so-called digital citizenship, safe Internet usage, and critical thinking of the upcoming population of learners.
Jacqui is a real ambassador of digital literacy and claims that in the digital native environment it’s crucial to educate children on safe Internet behavior from day one. We are also discussing the concept of life-long learning and copyright infringement that’s become a new normal. Since the Internet opens access to all sorts of information, it’s vital to not only distinguish neutral and differentiate fake news in your feed but to also use data knowingly.
Read all the details about digital citizenship as a comprehensive approach to teaching safe tech behavior to digital-native life-long learners in this blog post.
Believe it or not, you all keep driving us forward, and this year is no exception.
During 2019, we brought many solid updates to Unicheck, from the Similarity Report renewal to the launch of Modifind and Emma.
With winter holidays approaching quickly, we wanted to recollect on what’s been done. If you’ve missed anything this year, now’s the time for us to get on the same page.
BTW: At the end of this post, you’ll see some our upcoming enhancements. You’re welcome to suggest any additional milestones for 2020 by
filling out a simple survey 😊
Craig Kemp, a New Zealand born educator located in Singapore shared his opinion with Unicheck on how technology is changing…
Enhancing personal data security measures is never enough. What’s all the fuss about? As it turns out, 35% of the data breaches in education occur due to human error. This is what Verizon, one of the largest telecom companies, has concluded in its 2019 cross-industry report.
Academic institutions have been an attractive target for hackers. Anything from social engineering to phishing emails can eventually expose the names, email addresses, card credentials, intellectual property, etc. of thousands of students and educators.
Doctor Susan Nash is designing and administering online, hybrid, and face-to-face educational programs for energy, technology, and innovation industries.
Her prior experience in the academic field provided her with invaluable expertise and the skills to not only spread education that’s effective but also communicate the value of authentic, self-reflexive learning with her students.
In this interview, we tackle different techniques and ways of pulling students out of the mindset of stealing someone else’s work and into that of personalizing their own learning experience by incorporating their own experience into the paper.
The problem of academic dishonesty is growing at an enormous pace. Google alone gives over 261M results to the “how to cheat on a test” search request. And while some educators argue wholeheartedly that only trust to their students can actually inspire them to be as authentic in their study as the institution expects, others register unprecedentedly high levels of plagiarism in learners’ papers.
Contract cheating is on the rise. Essay mills conduct aggressive marketing campaigns with shady messaging that implies giving you a break from writing essays, helping to write a “plagiarism-free” paper, reducing academic pressure.
You may have seen dozens of them lately. Cases of contract cheating and the recent college scam with celebs involved are still making the headlines.
Eventually, they may sidetrack your attention. But do they have anything to do with academic cheating in higher school or university? What started once with cheating on exams may turn into the long-lasting habit of cutting corners.