Core Reading List
1) Bergmann, J, & Sams, A 2015, Flipped Learning for Elementary Instruction, International Society for Technology in Education, La Vergne. Available from: ProQuest Ebook Central.
2) Bergmann, J, & Sams, A 2015, Flipped Learning : Gateway to Student Engagement, International Society for Technology in Education, La Vergne. Available from: ProQuest Ebook Central.
3) Fulton Kathleen P. 2012. 10 Reasons to Flip. Phi Delta Kappan, 94(2), pp. 20-24.
4) Poniatowski, K. 2019. Assessing Flipped Versus Traditional Classrooms: Is Flipping Really Better? Journalism and Mass Communication Educator, 74(4), pp. 422-437.
5) Burke, A.S and Fedorek, B., 2017. Does “flipping” promote engagement?: A comparison of a traditional, online, and flipped class. Active Learning in Higher Education, 18(1), pp. 11-24.
6) Lag, T. and Saele, R. G. 2019. Does the Flipped Classroom Improve Student Learning and Satisfaction? A systematic Review and Meta-Analysis. AERA Open, 5(3), pp. 1-17.
7) Sargent, J. and Casey, A. 2020. Flipped learning, pedagogy and digital technology: Establishing consistent practice to optimise lesson time. European Physical Education Review, 26(1), pp. 70- 84.
8) Yough, M., Merzdorf, H. E., Fedesco, H. E. and Hyun, J.C. 2019. Flipping the Classroom in Teacher Education: Implications for Motivation and Learning. Journal of Teacher Education, 70(5), pp. 410-422.
9) Gough, E., DeJong, D., Grundmeyer, T. and Baron M. 2017. K-12 Teacher Perceptions Regarding the Flipped Classroom Model for Teaching and Learning. Journal of Educational Technology Systems, 45(3), pp. 390-423.
10) Fisher, R., Perenyi, A. and Birdthistle, N. 2018. The positive relationship between flipped and blended learning and student engaement, performance and satisfaction. Active Learning in Higher Education, pp. 1-17.