Introducing TPCK to Pre-service Teachers through Digital Storytelling
Save to My Collections
Maddin, E. (2012). Introducing TPCK to Pre-service Teachers through Digital Storytelling. In P. Resta (Ed.), Proceedings of Society for Information Technology & Teacher Education International Conference 2012 (pp. 1400-1406). Chesapeake, VA: AACE.
Retrieved from http://www.editlib.org/p/39777.
The Technological Pedagogical Content Knowledge (TPCK) conceptual framework (Mishra & Koehler, 2006) provides a way to examine the complex relationships between content, technology and pedagogy in effective learning environments. This study describes an application of TPCK to a digital storytelling project in an undergraduate teacher education course. In two sections of an undergraduate course in instructional technology (n=39), pre-service teachers explored the concept of digital storytelling as pedagogy, examined examples of the approach in their grade-level/content areas and produced their own digital stories on topics related to the implementation of technology in PK-12 schools. Study findings suggested that design tools, reflection, and peer review were key factors in learning how to use the technology to create a digital story and integrating it into lesson design.
- Developing Technology Leadership in PK-12 Schools: A Systems Thinking Approach
- Examining Preservice Teachers’ Reflective Practice within and across Multimodal Writing Environments
- Digital Storytelling as Narrative Pedagogy
- Educational Uses of Digital Storytelling all around the World
- Facing Your Selves: The Effects of Digital Storytelling on Teacher Education
- Motivational Aspects of WebQuest Design
- Assessing the Effects of Digital Storytelling on Middle School English Language Learners
- Digital Conversational Storytelling Elements for Teaching Mathematics in Primary School
- Investigating Digital Storytelling and Portfolios in Teacher Education
- Storytelling as a Strategy for Integrating Technologies into the Curriculum: An Empirical Study with Post-Graduate Teachers
Comments & Discussion
Comment on the paper above. You must be registered to participate. Registration is free.