EDUC-L700 Educational Materials

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These materials were created for and used in Dr. Beth Samuelson's section of L700: Seminar in Language Education in Fall 2018 and Spring 2019. These activities were designed Dr. Samuelson and librarians Julie Marie Frye (Head, Education Library) and Sarah Hare (Scholarly Communication Librarian), with support from the IU School of Education's Teaching with Technology Grant and the IU Libraries Information Literacy Grant. This collection includes chalk talks or educational videos where an instructor explains a concept verbally while a sketch presents information visually on topics related to information creation and entering scholarly conversations. The collection also includes an open educational resource (OER), created by doctoral-level students enrolled in L700 in Spring 2018, Fall 2018, and Spring 2019. This OER is a primer on methodology commonly used in educational research. While originally created for School of Education students, all materials are applicable to students in any discipline and can be used for research and information literacy instruction at any level. All chalk talks are shared under a Creative Commons ShareAlike 4.0 license and any educator interested in accessing the raw video to re-mix a particular chalk talk can contact libeduc @ indiana.edu. Additional details about the creation process for these materials can be found at https://blogs.libraries.indiana.edu/scholcomm/2019/03/04/l700-oer/.

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    Transforming the Information Ecosystem
    (2020-07-27) Hare, Sarah; Frye, Julie Marie; Samuelson, Beth Lewis
    The seventh chalk talk in the series, this video describes new models that broaden information access. The video also explains how students can actively make the information ecosystem more equitable.
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    Inequities in the Ecosystem
    (2020-07-27) Hare, Sarah; Frye, Julie Marie; Samuelson, Beth Lewis
    The sixth chalk talk in the series, this video describes inequities in journal publishing. The video also explains how disparities in information access impact both researchers and citizens.
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    Journals in Higher Education
    (2020-07-27) Hare, Sarah; Frye, Julie Marie; Samuelson, Beth Lewis
    The fifth chalk talk in the series, this video describes the benefits of publishing articles in journals. The video also explains how scholars assess journals and how the ownership of scholarly journals has shifted.
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    Card Sort Activity
    (2019) Frye, Julie Marie; Hare, Sarah; Samuelson, Beth Lewis
    This activity was used in EDUC-L700 in Spring 2019. Building upon "Making Thinking Visible" from Harvard's Project Zero, the activity focuses on students' information evaluation process through a card sort. The cards used in the sort are included, including three blank cards where students can list criteria not captured in the other cards. The accompanying slides, entitled "Making Evaluation Visible: Improving the Critical Annotations Assignment through Inquiry" supplement the card sort, giving instructors ideas for facilitating the conversation about how we prioritize criteria. The general outline for the session included: asking students to define cards, doing a deep dive on cost of information/ access, asking students to sort cards in a diamond shape, and then discussing everyone's diamonds differed and which criteria seem to work well together/ be in conflict.
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    Short Guides in Education Research Methodologies
    (2019) Alqahtani, Nadia; Armbruster, Kerry; Armstrong, Jeannette; Ayers, Nicole; Bamanger, Ebrahim; Boyle, Laura; Ramirez Casalvolone, Natalia; Chen, Yanlin; Davis, Summer; Degner, Dee; Deliman, Amanda; Fields, Alexandra; Gashan, Amani; Guler, Aslihan; Herron, Lindsay; Hoffman, Geoffrey; Hogue, Breanya; Hwang, Bo Hyun; Koehler, Michelle; Lisak, Maria; Locke, Brandon; McNeill, Erin; Munyaneza, Simon Pierre; Park, Yeoeun; Pennington, Casey; Perry, Christian; Qu, Pengtong; Ray, JJ; Scott, Jill; Seo, Youngjoo; Smith, Leslie; Walker, Amy; Hare, Sarah; Samuelson, Beth Lewis; Frye, Julie Marie
    This collection of short research guides was created by doctoral students in Indiana University Bloomington’s School of Education. Each research guide was made by students in the on-campus and online course, EDUC-L700: Seminar in Literacy, Culture, and Language Education, offered by the Department of Literacy, Culture and Language Education. This assignment was designed to help students–who are current and future education researchers–familiarize themselves with research methodologies that they may not have had a chance to study in a formal course. This book is a compilation of research guides created by students in the Spring 2018, Fall 2018, and Spring 2019 iterations of the course, supplemented with information about why it was important to compile these guides in an openly licensed Pressbook.
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    Your Intellectual Property
    (2019) Hare, Sarah; Frye, Julie Marie; Samuelson, Beth Lewis
    The fourth chalk talk in the series, this video describes copyright and Creative Commons basics for authors interested in publishing their work. The video also describes how new researchers can strategically retain their rights.
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    Challenging Authorities
    (2019) Frye, Julie Marie; Hare, Sarah; Samuelson, Beth Lewis
    The third chalk talk in the series, this video describes how authors further the information ecosystem by researching a conceptual or methodological gap in current research. The video also describes how new researchers can extend and challenge established authorities' ideas in an approachable way.
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    Acknowledging Authorities
    (2019) Frye, Julie Marie; Hare, Sarah; Samuelson, Beth Lewis
    The second chalk talk in the series, this video describes how authors acknowledge authorities in their research through accurate attribution. The video also describes how literature reviews and the act of acknowledgement help others scholars do a deep dive into a particular topic.
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    Credibility of Scholars
    (2019) Frye, Julie Marie; Hare, Sarah; Samuelson, Beth Lewis
    The first chalk talk in the series, this video describes how authors establish credibility with their readers. The chalk talk specifically discusses the importance of citing other voices and selecting co-authors.