|Registration Deadline:||March 03, 2016 over 6 years ago|
|To apply for Funding you must register by:||November 10, 2015 almost 7 years ago|
|Location:||MSRI: Simons Auditorium, Baker Board Room, Atrium|
- Deborah Ball (University of Michigan)
- Hyman Bass (University of Michigan)
- Dawn Berk (University of Delaware)
- Lawrence Clark (University of Maryland)
- William Day (Math for America DC)
- Michael Driskill (Math for America )
- Ann Edwards (Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching)
- Sarah Eichhorn (University of California, Irvine)
- David Eisenbud (MSRI - Mathematical Sciences Research Institute)
- Nicole Garcia (University of Michigan)
- Imani Goffney (University of Maryland)
- James Hiebert (University of Delaware)
- Mark Hoover (University of Michigan)
- Roger Howe (Yale University)
- Deborah Hughes Hallett (University of Arizona)
- Robert Indik (University of Arizona)
- Whitney Johnson (Morgan State University)
- Mara Landers (Los Medanos College)
- Travis Lemon (Math for America - Utah)
- Lindsey Mann (University of Michigan)
- Danny Martin (University of Illinois at Chicago)
- richard millman (Georgia Institute of Technology)
- Cody Patterson (University of Texas)
- Julia Penn (Math for America DC)
- Scott Peterson (Oregon State University)
- Wayne Raskind (Wayne State University)
- Chris Rasmussen (San Diego State University)
- Ayse Sahin (Wright State University)
- Alan Schoenfeld (University of California, Berkeley)
- Sarah Selling (University of Michigan)
- Anna Sfard (The University of Haifa)
- Meghan Shaughnessy (University of Michigan)
- Miriam Sherin (Northwestern University)
- Kristen Smith (Math for America)
- Natasha Speer (University of Maine)
- Akihiko Takahashi (DePaul University)
- Douglas Ulmer (University of Arizona)
- Elizabeth van Es (University of California, Irvine)
- Marcy Wood (University of Arizona)
The 2016 CIME workshop focuses directly on the teaching of mathematics at the university and precollege levels. Teaching is not easy to examine in disciplined ways because it is so familiar and seems so obvious. Although teaching shapes students’ opportunities to learn, what teachers are actually doing is difficult to observe and describe. This impedes work on improving teaching.
This workshop will offer the opportunity to study and talk closely about mathematics teaching through close observation and discussion of video tapes in a setting that will bring together professionals with a range of perspectives, knowledge, experience, and orientations. The goal of the workshop is to develop language and methods for describing, analyzing and evaluating what can be seen in the classroom, with the ultimate goal of helping us shape and improve teaching — our own and more broadly.
Four questions structure the highly interactive design of the workshop:
- What skills are needed for observing teaching in ways that inform improvement efforts? What is involved in observing teaching? What is the teacher saying and doing? What are students saying and doing? What is the mathematics at play? What else is happening? And what do these imply for teaching?
- How can the practice and use of observation be structured in order to improve mathematics teaching? What approaches are available? What are their strengths and weaknesses?
- Observation-based assessment of teaching: Why, what, and how? What are the risks?
- How can we develop and sustain a cross-professional community that observes and evaluates teaching in such a way that different communities communicate with and learn from each other to support a cycle of improvement in the teaching of mathematics at all levels?
The workshop will provide a library of videos of mathematics teaching for study. In addition, participants are encouraged to submit a short video clip of their own teaching, together with a brief background commentary. These videos will provide a central text for our collective work on discussing and assessing mathematics teaching.
To apply for funding, you must register by the funding application deadline displayed above.
Students, recent Ph.D.'s, women, and members of underrepresented minorities are particularly encouraged to apply. Funding awards are typically made 6 weeks before the workshop begins. Requests received after the funding deadline are considered only if additional funds become available.
MSRI does not hire an outside company to make hotel reservations for our workshop participants, or share the names and email addresses of our participants with an outside party. If you are contacted by a business that claims to represent MSRI and offers to book a hotel room for you, it is likely a scam. Please do not accept their services.
MSRI has preferred rates at the Hotel Shattuck Plaza, depending on room availability. Guests can call the hotel's main line at 510-845-7300 and ask for the MSRI- Mathematical Science Research Institute discount. To book online visit this page (the MSRI rate will automatically be applied).
MSRI has preferred rates at the Graduate Berkeley, depending on room availability. Reservations may be made by calling 510-845-8981. When making reservations, guests must request the MSRI preferred rate. Enter in the Promo Code MSRI123 (this code is not case sensitive).
MSRI has preferred rates at the Berkeley Lab Guest House, depending on room availability. Reservations may be made by calling 510-495-8000 or directly on their website. Select "Affiliated with the Space Sciences Lab, Lawrence Hall of Science or MSRI." When prompted for your UC Contact/Host, please list Chris Marshall (firstname.lastname@example.org).
MSRI has a preferred rates at Easton Hall and Gibbs Hall, depending on room availability. Guests can call the Reservations line at 510-204-0732 and ask for the MSRI- Mathematical Science Research Inst. rate. To book online visit this page, select "Request a Reservation" choose the dates you would like to stay and enter the code MSRI (this code is not case sensitive).
Additional lodging options may be found on our short term housing page.
Feb 10, 2016
Feb 11, 2016
Feb 12, 2016