The E-Learning team is committed to working with faculty on course design for online and hybrid courses as well as providing technology training and support to enhance teaching and learning.
Are you interested in teaching and learning with technology for on-ground, hybrid and/or online of delivery in your discipline? Then please email Dr. Carrianne Hayslett to set up a time for an initial consultation.
The Program offers five tracks focusing on different aspects of teaching and learning with technology. Although tracks may be completed independently from each other, we encourage participation in various tracks, as the topics complement each other and focus on different skills related to teaching well using technology.
Workshops and courses are open to anyone currently teaching at Marquette University and graduate students enrolled in the Preparing Future Faculty and Professionals (PFFP) Program.
Upon completion of each track, participants will receive a certificate accompanied with a letter of recognition. For more information about the Teaching Well Using Technology Program, please contact Dr. María Parés-Toral at firstname.lastname@example.org or 414-288-5453.
In addition to workshops and seminars (listed at right), the following services may be of interest to you as you develop a face to face, hybrid or online course or consider new ways in which technology can be integrated into your teaching to increase student engagement.
Covering a wide range of D2L topics and features including the Gradebook, creating a Quiz and more, these tutorials and resources will enable you to utilize D2L to its fullest teaching and learning potential. View D2L resources »
Can't open certain course documents or PDF files in your D2L course? Is the Video or voiceover PowerPoint in your course not playing? Get answers to these and some other common questions you may encounter in your online course. Learn more »
The Library has licensed full text articles from thousands of scholarly journals and popular magazines that you can link to your reading lists in D2L. IT IS A COPYRIGHT VIOLATION TO UPLOAD PDF FILES YOU DOWNLOAD FROM LIBRARY DATABASES TO YOUR D2L COURSE.
You do not need to obtain copyright permission to link directly to articles in these databases, this right has been negotiated for you by the Library. And it's free to both you and your students.
The URL displayed in a web browser's address bar after a search is done is not necessarily durable (i.e. bookmarkable), because it may incorporate passwords or session-variables which expire once the browser is closed. By using the following instructions you will be able to create durable links to the content available in our databases which will be accessible on campus or off campus. View instructions »
Are you interested in teaching and learning with technology for on-ground, hybrid and/or online of delivery in your discipline? Then please email Dr. Heidi Schweizer to set up a time for an initial consultation.
Designing and teaching an online course requires a variety of skills that are different from teaching a course face-to-face; this can include new forms of technology and access to specialized media production resources. Likewise, learning in an online environment requires a skill-set many students are still developing when they come to college.
Approved by the College Deans, this checklist allows for greater quality assurance for any public-facing Marquette digital educational offering and just as important, it insures that online courses meet legal requirements for ADA, FERPA and copyright compliance. This checklist is NOT intended to replace a collaborative team-based approach to online course development that would bring a faculty member, an instructional designer, and multi-media expert together. View the checklist (Word document) »
Download handouts from our e-teaching workshops and find helpful resources about teaching and learning online. Learn more »
Based on availability and with your permission, a librarian can be assigned the Librarian role in D2L. This role allows access to the Content and Discussion section of your course, but NOT the Gradebook. Through the course Discussion area, the librarian can field questions about library resources and help students identify resources and develop search strategies for their research. Learn more »
Learning Objects are digital materials (videos, websites, interactive tutorials) with defined instructional value that can be used in a variety of ways to improve teaching and learning. The Raynor Memorial Libraries curates a repository of learning objects created in collaboration with faculty across campus. Learn more »