Reference List

Below you’ll find a number of useful references and resources to help you develop and teach a robust, engaging online course. We’ve assembled a selection of academic research, best-practices guides and practical tools to help best shape your content for online delivery, develop robust assessments, and engage with your students.

Download a 1-page key takeaways handout for the Plan module.

Assess Teaching and Learning. Carnegie Mellon University.

Blanchard, K. & Johnson, S. (1981). The One Minute Manager. New York, NY: Berkley.

Bloom’s Verbs and Matching Assessment Types. 2001. St. Edward’s University Center for Teaching Excellence.

Canvas Instructor Tutorial Guide. University of North Carolina at Greensboro.

Characteristics of Good Learning Outcomes. University of Toronto, Centre for Teaching Support & Innovation.

Chiesl, N. (2007). Pragmatic Methods to Reduce Dishonesty in Web-Based Courses. Quarterly Review of Distance Education, 8(3), 203-211.

Enrollment and Employees in Postsecondary Institutions, Fall 2017; and
Financial Statistics and Academic Libraries, Fiscal Year 2017. NCES 2019-021rev. U.S. Department of Education. ies National Center for Education Statistics.

Grade Increase: Tracking Distance Education in the United States. Babson Research Group.

Hara, B. (2010). Graphic Display of Student Learning ObjectivesThe Chronicle.

Johnson, S. D., & Aragon, S. R. (2003). An instructional strategy framework for online learning environments. New directions for adult and continuing education, 100, 31-43.

Learning Outcome Assessment Matrix. UCLA Office of Instructional Development.

Mager, R.F. (1984). Preparing instructional objectives. (2nd ed.). Belmont, CA: David S. Lake.

Maor, D. (2003). The teacher’s role in developing interaction and reflection in an online learning community. Educational Media International, 40(1-2), 127-138.

Michael, T. & Williams, M. (2013). Student Equity: Discouraging Cheating in Online Courses. Administrative Issues Journal: Education, Practice, and Research, 3(2).

Moller, L., Huett, J., Holder, D., Young, J., Harvey, D., & Godshalk, V. (2005). Examining the impact of learning communities on motivation. Quarterly Review of Distance Education, 6(2), 137-143.

National Student Clearinghouse. Fall 2019 Current Term Enrollment Estimates, December 16, 2019.

Noel-Levitz (2014). 2014-2015 National Online Learners Priorities Report. Coralville, Iowa.

Infographic: Who is The Online College Student? Wiley Education Services.

Olt, M. R. (2002). Ethics and distance education: Strategies for minimizing academic dishonesty in online assessment. Online Journal of Distance Learning Administration, 5(3).

Online Education Trends Report. (2020). Best Colleges.

Petrakou, A. (2010). Interacting through avatars: Virtual worlds as a context for online education. Computers & Education, 54(4), 1020-1027.

Rowe, N. C. (2004). Cheating in online student assessment: Beyond plagiarism. Online Journal of Distance Learning Administration, 7(2).

Stavredes, T. (2011). Effective online teaching: Foundations and strategies for student success. John Wiley & Sons.

Swan, K. (2002). Building learning communities in online courses: The importance of interaction. Education, Communication & Information, 2(1), 23-49.

UNCG Face to Face vs. Online Enrollment report. Office of Institutional Research: UNC Greensboro KPI. 

UNCG Observations on Meeting Student Needs in the Changing Demographics: A Summary of 2013-18 Enrollment Trends at UNCG. Office of Institutional Research.

Waller, K. Writing Instructional Objectives. National Accrediting Agency for Clinical Laboratory Sciences. 

Wang, F., & Lockee, B. B. (2010). Virtual Worlds in Distance Education: A Content Analysis Study. Quarterly Review of Distance Education, 11(3), 183-186

Warburton, S. (2009). Second Life in higher education: Assessing the potential for and the barriers to deploying virtual worlds in learning and teaching. British Journal of Educational Technology, 40(3), 414-426.

Wiggins, Grant P. Jay McTighe. Understanding by Design.  2005. Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development. Link to Google eBook.

Wilson, L. (2015). Three Domains of Learning-Cognitive, Affective, and Psychomotor. The Second Principle. [blog]

Download a 1-page key takeways handout for the Develop module.

Adobe Captivate 8. Adobe.com.

Advanced Google Image Search.

Assessing Learning in Online Courses. Oklahoma State University Institute for Teaching and Learning Excellence.

Betts, K. (2009). Lost in Translation: Importance of Effective Communication in Online Education. Online Journal of Distance Learning Administration, 12(2).

Brainshark. PowerPoint Tips & Resources.

Camtasia. Techsmith.com.

Chiesl, N. (2007). Pragmatic Methods to Reduce Dishonesty in Web-Based Courses. Quarterly Review of Distance Education, 8(3), 203-211.

Cite This For Me. citethisforme.com.

Copyright at UNCG. UNCG Office of the Provost. 

Create a Personal Site at UNCG with Google Sites. UNCG Information Technology Services.

Creative Commons. 

Equally Effective Alternate Access Plan. 

Family Education Rights and Privacy Act. UNCG University Registrar’s Office.

Flickr Creative Commons. Creative Commons.

Luzuriaga, M. (2011). Choosing the Right Font: A Practical Guide to Typography on the Web. tutsplus.com.

Michael, T. & Williams, M. (2013). Student Equity: Discouraging Cheating in Online Courses. Administrative Issues Journal: Education, Practice, and Research, 3(2).

Olt, M. R. (2002). Ethics and distance education: Strategies for minimizing academic dishonesty in online assessment. Online Journal of Distance Learning Administration, 5(3).

Pappas, C. (2014). The Ultimate eLearning Course Design Checklist. elearningindustry.com.

Pexels Free Stock Images.

Pixabay Free Stock Images.

Rowe, N. C. (2004). Cheating in online student assessment: Beyond plagiarism. Online Journal of Distance Learning Administration, 7(2).

Quality Matters Rubric. QualityMatters.org.

Softchalk.com. 

TED Talks. Ted.com.

Toolkit: Home. UNCG University Libraries.

The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). UNCG Human Resources.

UNCG Digital Media Commons.

UNCG Library. Instructions for adding e-reserves. 

UNCG Office of the General Counsel. Click-Wraps, Click-Through and Automatic Update Agreements.

UNCG Online: The Division of Online Learning. 

UNCG University Policy Manual. Copyright Ownership and Use Policy.

UNCG University Policy Manual. Web Accessibility.

University Relations. UNC Greensboro.

U.S. Department of Education. Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA).

Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG).

Wikimedia Commons.

WordPress Multisite Support. UNCG Information Technology Services.

WordPress.org. 

YouTube.com.

Download a key takeaways handout for the Teach module.

Arghode, V., Brieger, E., & Wang, J. (2018). Engaging instructional design and instructor role in online learning environment. European Journal of Training and Development, 42(7/8), 366-380.

Blanchard, K., & Johnson, S. (1981). The one minute manager. New York: Harper Collins.

Crawford-Ferre, H. & Wiest, L. (2012). EFFECTIVE ONLINE INSTRUCTION IN HIGHER EDUCATION. The Quarterly Review of Distance Education, Volume 13(1), 2012, pp. 11–14

Edelstein, S. & Edwards, J. (2002). If You Build It, They Will Come: Building Learning Communities Through Threaded DiscussionsOnline Journal of Distance Learning Administration, 5(1).

Expectations for participating in online courses. University of Maryland Educational Department.

Freeman, L. (2015). Instructor Time Requirements to Develop and Teach Online Courses. Online Journal of Distance Learning Administration, XVIII(I).

Gabriel, M. A., & Kaufield, K. J. (2008). Reciprocal mentorship: An effective support for online instructors. Mentoring and Tutoring: Partnership in Learning, 16(3), 311-327.

Lear, J. L., Isernhagen, J. C., LaCost, B. A., & King, J. W. (2009). Instructor presence for web-based classes. The Delta Pi Epsilon Journal, 51(2), 86-98.

Liu, X., Liu, S., Lee, S., & Magjuka, R. J. (2010). Cultural differences in online learning: International student perceptions. Educational Technology and Society, 13(3), 177-188.

Maor, D. (2003). The teacher’s role in developing interaction and reflection in an online learning community. Educational Media International, 40(1), 127-137.

NSSE’s Conceptual Framework (2013).

Ogilvie, R. A. (2006). Netiquette. Charter, 77(5), 58-59.

Online Learning Guidelines and Expectations. College of Business at Illinois.

Reushle, S. & Mitchell, M. (2009). Sharing the journey of facilitator and learner: Online pedagogy in practice. Journal of Learning Design, 3(1), 11-20.

Schrum, L., Burbank, M. D., Engle, J., Chambers, J.A., & Glassett, K. F. (2005). Post-secondary educators’ professional development: Investigation of an online approach to enhancing teaching and learning. Internet and Higher Education, 8, 279-289.

Shea, V. (2004). Netiquette.

Sull, E. C. (2014). Your first postings: Always crucial! Distance Learning, 11(3), 39-43.

What are Analytics for my course?” Canvas Instructure guides.