I would like to know what colleges are doing some flipping (the name of a professor would be nice but not needed), in what subjects, and at what level of courses (lower level or upper level). I will be presenting on the flipped classroom to my college and I would like to note specify examples of how flipping is occurring at the college level.
Bernard J. Dunn School of Pharmacy is flipping in graduate science class. Paper has been accepted in Pharm Ed. Journal
email me if you want more info. email@example.com
I am flipping two Information Technology courses (Computer Repair and Networking) at Potomac State College (2-yr college) for this term and will be flipping two more IT courses next term (Cyber Security and Microsoft Windows Desktop Operating Systems). My email is firstname.lastname@example.org for more info.
I am flipping my Human Anatomy and Physiology I classes. They are 100 level classes at Somerset Community College, but sometimes transfer as 200 level classes. The class is mainly for allied health students.
I hope to flip my A & P II classes soon as well.
Did you already look at www.edX.org ?
I signed up for the Artificial Intelligence course and the layout looks good, but not perfect:
Runs weekly, now until November
Completely virtual: video, homework/project, discussion each week
Has prerequisites and a quick tutorial "reminder" session
One 54 minute lecture turned into 16 professor-recorded videos, each 2-7 minutes
Includes embedded video of relevant TV show and short quizzes
I really like - the running script alongside the video
I am flipping my Introduction to Philosophy course at York College -- City University of New York. There is at least one other professor at my school who has flipped her course Primary Care which trains Physician Assistants.
I am interested in flipping my Introduction to Philosophy course at Lebanon Valley College in Pennsylvania. What sorts of strategies have you used?
This semester, Spring 2013, I have combined flipping with Team-Based Learning.
The latter provides an integrated, coherent structure for using active learning strategies during classtime.
I am flipping my College Algebra, Special Functions: Trigonometry, and Calculus I classes. I teach these in a high school but these classes are taught for college credit through a university. This is my third year of flipping. It is a lot of up front work but if you make good videos the first time then the next time you teach the class, it takes a lot less work. I am using Eric Mazur's model of peer instruction to start class, so student individually answer some conceptual questions, then discuss their answers with their neighbor. If someone has the wrong answer then the person with the right answer is able to help them understand how to do it. Then I discuss the problems will all the students. This takes about 15 to 20 minutes.
I am flipping an undergraduate literacy methods course for pre-service teachers. In addition, I use some elements of flipped learning in my graduate literacy methods course as well.