Front cover image for Online learning in mathematics education

Online learning in mathematics education

Karen F. Hollebrands (Editor), Robin Anderson (Editor), Kevin Oliver (Editor)
This book brings together research from mathematics education and instructional design to describe the development and impact of online environments on prospective and practicing teachers’ learning to teach mathematics.
Print Book, English, 2021
Springer, Cham, Switzerland, 2021
xvii, 342 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 25 cm
9783030802295, 9783030802325, 3030802299, 3030802329
Introduction - Hollebrands, Anderson and Oliver  Section 1: Design of Online Learning Experiences in Mathematics Education (4) Chapter 1: Marcelo C. Borba, Johann Engelbrecht and Salvador Llinares. Using digital technology and blending to change the mathematics classroom. Chapter 2: Angie Hodge-Zickerman, Patrick R. Lowenthal, and Cindy S. York. Teaching mathematics education online: Instructional design theories, strategies, and technologies Chapter 3: Naomi Jessup, Jennifer Wolfe, and Crystal Kalinec-Craig. Rehumanizing mathematics education and building community in online spaces Chapter 4: Dung Tran and Giang-Nguyen T. Nguyen. Keep human interaction present in online mathematics education methods courses - lenses of educators across institutions  Section 2: Formal Online Learning Experiences for Prospective Teachers (7) Chapter 5: Jeannette D. Alarcón, Carrie S. Cutler, Jennifer B. Chauvot, and Susie L. Gronseth. Applying critical pedagogy and UDL to synchronous online course design to equip pre-service teachers in mathematical discourse Chapter 6: Yves Kreis, Ben Haas, Zsolt Lavicza, and Robert Weinhandl Transition from traditional over hybrid towards online courses for pre-service elementary school teachers at the University of Luxembourg Chapter 7: Hollylynne Lee, Rick Hudson, Stephanie Casey, Gemma Mojica, William Finzer, Heather Barker, and Taylor Harrison. Preparing teachers to teach statistics through online curriculum modules: Design, implementation, and results Chapter 8: Ceneida Fernández, Salvador Llinares, and Yoilyn Rojas. The impact of an online teacher education program on the development of prospective secondary mathematics teachers’ noticing Chapter 9: Ji-Yeong I, Christa Jackson, and Ricardo Martinez. Online learning to teach mathematics for emergent bilinguals Chapter 10: Suparna Chatterjee, Germain Degardin, Wanda Bulger-Tamez, Erika Acosta, Rachel Boren. Restructuring content assessment in mathematics teacher education courses using digital interactive notebooks Chapter 11: Simon Byeonguk Han and Eva Thanheiser. Number Talks in asynchronous online classrooms for more equitable participation and formative assessment of student thinking.  Section 3: Formal Online Learning Experiences for Practicing Teachers (5) Chapter 12: Nathan A. Hawk, Margaret A. Bowman, and Kui Xie. Theory-based intervention framework to improve mathematics teachers’ motivation to engage in online professional development Chapter 13: Jeffrey Choppin, Julie Amador, Cindy Callard, Cyndi Carson, Ryan Gillespie, Jen Kruger, and Stephanie Martin A Three-Part Synchronous Online Model for Middle Grades Mathematics Teachers’ Professional Chapter 14: Armando Paulino Preciado Babb and Ayman Aljarrah. Contemporary, emergent mathematics for teachers: A case study on an online graduate program Chapter 15: Aimee J. Ellington, Jamey Lovin, Kristina Anthony, Heather Nunnally, Erica R. Miller & V. Rani Satyam Preparing K-8 mathematics specialists in an (a)synchronous flipped online program Chapter 16: Verónica Vargas-Alejo and Luis E. Montero-Moguel. Didactic sequence implemented in an online modeling course for inservice teachers.  Section 4: Informal and Self-Directed Learning (4) Chapter 17: Ferdinando Arzarello, Ornella Robutti, and Eugenia Taranto. MOOCs for in-service mathematics teachers’ professional development: background and reflections of an Italian experience background and reflections of an Italian experience Chapter 18: Anne Garrison Wilhelm and Jaymie Ruddock. Tweeting to Learning: Professional Networks of Mathematics Teachers on Twitter. Chapter 19: Erica Miller and Emily Braley. A distributed leadership model for online reading groups Chapter 20: Yi-Jung Lee. Support elementary preservice teachers’ ability to design real-world tasks through organizing and mathematizing online resources  Section 5: Experiential and Practice-Based Learning (5)Chapter 21: Amanda Milewski, Irma Stevens, and Patricio Herbst. Confronting teachers with contingencies as a way to support their learning about situation-specific pedagogical decisions in an online context Chapter 22: Allison McCulloch and Michelle Stephan. Online methods course with practice component. Chapter 23: Laurie Cavey and Patrick R. Lowenthal. Designing video-based interventions for future secondary teachers: The VCAST story Chapter 24: Karl Kosko, Rick Ferdig, Enrico Gandolfi, Christine K. Austin, and Maryam Zolfaghari. Virtualizing mathematics field experiences with 360 video. Chapter 25: Liza Bondurant. Gaining confidence, knowledge, and skills through virtual rehearsals Conclusion - Hollebrands, Anderson, Oliver