CH369_Syllabus53050_Sp14

The date of the final is indicated on the course

Info iconThis preview shows page 1. Sign up to view the full content.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
This is the end of the preview. Sign up to access the rest of the document.

Unformatted text preview: on video for student review. Any student that is unable to attend a given period may therefore review the lecture capture at a later time. Any student registered in CH369 – including those in #53050 – will have access to these recordings via eID and password. This may prove helpful to those who did attend – to clarify potential points of confusion. It will doubtless also assist those who were absent. Please note that though you may review the lecture at a later time, if you miss a given lecture you will not receive assignment credit for attendance. This service is intended simply as a supplement to the scheduled lectures – NOT a replacement. You will find access instructions at the top of the Lectures page in Canvas. PeerWise (http://peerwise.cs.auckland.ac.nz/index.php) PeerWise is an online repository of multiple- choice questions that are created, answered, rated and discussed by students. This web interface was developed and is maintained by the University of Auckland, as a peer- based learning tool in a social networking environment. All activity remains anonymous to students, though visible to the instructor. Here are some of the benefits as listed on the PeerWise website: 9 Revised 1/4/2014 CH369: Fundamentals of Biochemistry Spring 2014 Unique #53050: TTh at 8:00- 9:30 am in WEL 1.316 PeerWise provides a number of learning opportunities to students: • Designing questions: Generating a question requires students to think carefully about the topics of the course and how they relate to the learning outcomes. Writing questions focuses attention on the learning outcomes and makes teaching and learning goals more apparent to students. • Choosing distractors: The act of creating plausible distracters (multiple- choice alternatives) requires students to consider misconceptions, ambiguity and possible interpretations of concepts. • Writing explanations: Explanations require students to express their understanding of a topic with as much clarity as possible. This acts to develop their written communication skills and deepen their understanding. • Answering questions: Answering questions in a drill and practice fashion, reinforces learning and incorporates elements of self- assessment. Students are shown how others have answered the same questions, allowing them to gauge ho...
View Full Document

This document was uploaded on 03/08/2014 for the course CH 369 at University of Texas.

Ask a homework question - tutors are online