1999 C.I.T. Forums & Roundtables

 

1999 Conference on Information Technology

The heart of the conference program is found in the breakout sessions presented by more than 1,000 practitioners from hundreds of community colleges throughout the United States, Canada, the United Kingdom, and around the world. The nearly 500 sessions offered as the centerpiece of the 1999 conference will be conducted in the following formats: 1) forums–hour-long programs featuring successful practices, programs, or key issues related to information technology or demonstrations of technology applications, that are intended for audiences of approximately 50-75 people; 2) roundtables–hour-long sessions in more intimate settings of 10 to 12 participants.

Below is a sampling of the sessions in this year's conference tracks.

Track I

  • Applying Technology to Teaching and Learning
  • Beyond Early Adopters: Online Course Development for Everyone
    Else
  • The Virtual Reference Desk Using NetMeeting
  • It’s the Journey, Not the Destination: A Faculty/Student Learning
    Community
  • An Introduction to Windows 2000
  • Training Faculty: Learning Technology the Easy Way

Track II

  • Distance and Asynchronous Learning
  • Applying Learning Theory to Asynchronous Delivery: Winning Combination
  • Creating and Delivering an Online Learning Community
  • Web-Based Team Teaching at Multiple Institutions
  • Sense and Sensibility: Is My Course Suitable for the Web?
  • Copyright Doesn’t Mean Copy It Outright!

Track III

  • Innovations in Information Technology Infrastructures
  • The Role of Infrastructure in Campus Innovation
  • Cascading Computers: How We Figured Out What to Do
  • How New Technologies Impact the Classroom
  • Directory Services and Your Campus 
  • Computing Infrastructure
  • The Teleport Experience: One Year Later

Track IV

  • Leadership, Technology, and Change 
  • Two Approaches to Technology Planning: The View from the Top
    Connects with Departmental Initiatives
  • Information Technology Outsourcing: A Management Strategy that Works
  • Technology as Change Agent in the Learning Paradigm College
  • Preparing Faculty for the Connected Digital Classrooms of the Future
  • Integrating Technology Through Learning Communities

Track V

  • Student Services in the Information Age
  • Connecting with Your Students Through Your Virtual Advising and
    Counseling Center
  • Student Services for the 21st Century: Planning for the Future
  • Learning Link: Using a Call Center Technology to Support Students
  • Bridging the Gap: Making Technology Accessible to Underrepresented Populations
  • Student Services for the Virtual Campus

Track VI

  • Technology and Partnerships
  • The Case for Collaboration: The North Suburban Higher Education
    Consortium ATM Network 
  • High-Tech Centers: Sharing Facilities, Services, and Equipment 
  • Global Partnership: Local Community Collaboration
  • Developing Partnerships with Your Community Through a CIT Internship Program
  • Corporate Partners: Making Student Success Virtually Accessible

Track VII

  • Vendor Solutions and Demonstrations
  • Case Studies in Teaching Technology and Employability Skills to Seniors
  • The Implementation of Technology-Based Training 
  • Best Practice Research for Student Services Institutional Models:  Who Are They and What Have They Done?
  • The SMART Board in the Classroom and in Distance Learning
  • netCD Learningware for Distance and Distributed Learning