ICLS 2014 logo11th

International Conference of the Learning Sciences

Boulder, Colorado, USAJune 23-27, 2014

Resources

Webinars on Preparing an ICLS Submission

The organizing committee for ICLS 2014 is pleased to offer two webinars to provide guidance about how to submit a successful proposal for a symposium, paper, or poster. We invite anyone to attend. Please join us for one or both webinars.

Tuesday, June 4
11:00 AM – 1:00 PM Eastern Time (3PM GMT)

This session will repeat material presented in the May 7 session. In addition, time will be devoted at the end of the webinar for participants to get feedback on papers in progress from workshop facilitators.
To participate: RSVP at icls2014-inquiry@colorado.edu
When you RSVP we will send you information about how to connect.

Tuesday, May 7
This webinar is past. Click here to view the webinar.

In this session, we will present an overview of the kinds of research that learning scientists do and detail the different presentation formats. We will also provide guidance on articulating a conceptual framework for a successful paper submission and review some successful symposium, paper, and poster submissions.

Recommended Reading

We asked our keynote speakers to recommend readings that could help people new to the learning sciences understand lines of research relevant to the topics of their planned talks. Here’s a list of their recommendations so far:

Bang, M., & Medin, D. (2010). Cultural processes in science education: Supporting the navigation of multiple epistemologies. Science Education, 94(6), 1008-1026.

Bang, M., Warren, B., Rosebery, A., & Medin, D. (2012). Desettling expectations in science education. Human Development, 55, 302-318.

Barron, B. (2010). Conceptualizing and tracing learning pathways over time and setting. In W. R. Penuel & K. O'Connor (Eds). Learning research as a human science. National Society for the Study of Education Yearbook, 109(1), 113-127.

Cobb, P. A., Jackson, K., Smith, T., Sorum, M., & Henrick, E. C. (in press). Design research with educational systems: Investigating and supporting improvements in the quality of mathematics teaching at scale. In B. J. Fishman, W. R. Penuel, A.-R. Allen & B. H. Cheng (Eds.), Design-based implementation research: Theories, methods, and exemplars. National Society for the Study of Education Yearbook. New York, NY: Teachers College Record. (Downloadable PDF.)

Jackson, K., & Cobb, P. (in press). Coordinating professional development across contexts and role group. In M. Evans (Ed.), Teacher education and pedagogy: Theory, policy and practice. New York, NY: Cambridge University Press. (Downloadable PDF.)

Latour, B. (2008, September). A cautious Prometheus? A few steps toward a philosophy of design (with special attention to Peter Sloterdijk).  Keynote lecture for the Networks of Design meeting of the Design History Society, Falmouth, Cornwall, UK.

Manz, E. (2012). Understanding the codevelopment of modeling practice and ecological knowledge. Science Education, 96(6), 1071-1105.

Nachlieli, T., & Tabach, M. (2012). Growing mathematical objects in the classroom – the case of function. International Journal of Educational Research, 51-52, 1-27.

Sfard, A. (2012). Developing mathematical discourse: Some insights from communicational research. International Journal of Educational Research. 51-52, 1–9.