Developing Accessible Simulation and Co-simulation Learning Models of Microprocessor to Electrical and Computer Engineering Technology Courses for SUNY System
- Marjaneh Issapour, Farmingdale State College
Farmingdale State College
SUNY campuses teach microprocessor courses differently. This project aims to explore and develop accessible microprocessor simulation, co-simulation learning models that can be potentially adopted by multiple SUNY campuses.
Utilizing Assistive Technology and a Student-driven Universal Design Methodology to Improve Course Accessibility, Classroom Inclusivity and Student Engagement
- Tim Ploss, SUNY Oneonta
- Raphael Web, SUNY Oneonta
- Alison Fugit, SUNY Oneonta
- Dr. Ursula Sanborn-Overby, SUNY Oneonta
- Dr. Maurice Odago, SUNY Oneonta
- Dr. Jayleen Wangle, SUNY Oneonta
Students with disabilities face many challenges that may hinder their ability to receive an equitable opportunity in the classroom. This project is designed to directly address these issues by funding a team of students with disabilities to trial, assess, and collaborate with staff and faculty to explore individual and classroom usefulness of various procured assistive technologies (AT), and to create learning modules that can be shared openly across campus and SUNY system-wide.
University at Buffalo
This project is intended to develop a proof-of-concept for, and pilot, a digital assignment workflow involving music notation.
Notate allows students and potential students to do music fundamentals exercises that are either instructor-assessed or self-assessed. The opportunity self-assessment provides is substantial: students can remediate necessary knowledge in music scholarship, work alone to prepare themselves for early entry into advanced courses, or supplement their current learning opportunities with extra knowledge.
Notate has a goal of increasing civic engagement by offering itself as a free tool to educators not just within the SUNY system, but also at other schools, including high schools, in New York and around the country. This leads to better-prepared students entering college, and better-educated students in high school settings.