A pedagogical approach in which direct instruction moves from the group learning space to the individual learning space, while the former becomes an interactive, active learning environment – Flipped Learning Network.
Humphrey, A. (2015, May 1). Classroom tech roll call: the flipped classroom 2.0. AV Technology. Retrieved from http://www.avnetwork.com/article.aspx?articleid=121494.
Gail Grabner, biochemistry instructor at the University of Texas at Austin, shares her experience with the concept of flipped classrooms in this article. She talks about the tools and techniques used to flip a class and shares her advice about best practices as well.
Sonic Foundry (2015). Flip your class with confidence. Sonic Foundry. Retrieved from http://pages.sonicfoundry.com/Flipped-Classroom-Resources.html?aliId=61042663.
A resource guide by Sonic Foundry regarding why and how one would flip their classroom. Includes a downloadable ebook as well as two webinars.
Johnson, M. (2014, August 29). Flip your classroom and your attitude. Media Shift. Retrieved from http://mediashift.org/2014/08/flip-your-classroom-and-your-attitude/.
Mark E. Johnson, senior lecturer of photojournalism at the University of Georgia’s Grady College of Journalism and Mass Communication, shares eight practical tips for flipping your classroom and making your curriculum more engaging and dynamic while not overwhelming students.
Schaffhauser, D. (2015, October 20). Flipped classes continue evolving at Stanford and Harvard. Campus Technology. Retrieved from https://campustechnology.com/articles/2015/10/20/flipped-classes-continue-evolving-at-stanford-and-harvard.aspx.
Examples of flipped classes as well as the results of the change in format are highlighted for specific classes at both Stanford and Harvard. Both universities report pros and cons including the considerable time investment that instructors make to create videos for their courses as well as a mixed bag of success for both schools.