Motivation and emotion/Tutorials/Introduction
Tutorial 01: Introduction
This tutorial is complete for 2019.
Welcome[edit | edit source]
- Welcome and tutor introduction
- Tutorial content will:
- Reinforce key concepts from the textbook and lecture (~20%)
- Involve activities that expand on key concepts (~50%)
- Build skills directly related to the assessment (topic development, book chapter, multimedia presentation) (~30%)
- Brief overview of tutorial topics
- For the virtual tutorial (VT):
- A computer or mobile device with an internet connection is needed.
- A headset (earphones/microphone) is recommended.
Icebreaker[edit | edit source]
These get-to-know-you activities are examples of sociometric icebreakers. As well as providing an opportunity to meet and greet, the activities start to explore some examples of motivations and emotions.
In an open space, ask participants to arrange themselves in a line-ups or groups which illustrate our individual differences in motivation and emotion (do 3 to 4 of these, including the emotion question at the end):
- Thumb-size (line-up) or hair colour (to get warmed up)
- How long have you been studying at UC? (line-up)
- Why did you choose to participate in a virtual tutorial?
- What is your favourite food? (eating motivation)
- Who are you likely to vote for in the next federal election? (political motivation)
- What job/career do you hope to be doing in 5-10 years' time?
- How have you been feeling today? (mood)
For each exercise:
- Ask participants to introduce themselves to the people next to you / in their group.
- In a respectful way, ask people at the extremes or one person from each to group to briefly explain their position/perspective/preference or reasons.
Book chapter development[edit | edit source]
Topic development[edit | edit source]
- Quick poll of who has:
- a Wikiversity user name?
- signed up to a book chapter topic?
- started editing?
- Facilitate a roundtable discussion, based on each person's book chapter interests and progress. Ask each student to share their name and the topic they've chosen or what topic areas they are interested in. Depending on each person's stage of development, briefly discuss, explain topic further (or invite student to explain), suggest related areas, or enquire further etc. e.g.,
- What chapter topic(s) are you interested in?
- If unsure, what are your motivation and emotion interests? What are you most curious about?
- How to propose a topic
Using Wikiversity[edit | edit source]
- Create account
- Log in
- Enable Visual Editor
- Book chapter
- Go to Motivation and emotion, then Book
- Sign-up process
- Edit the list of book topics, put your name next to an available topic, and publish
- Basic wiki editing skills
- Create/Edit vs. Create source/Edit source (Visual editor vs. source editor)
- Bold, underline, italics
- Edit summary and publishing a page
- Headings and tables of contents
- Bullet-points and numbered lists
- Wiki links, inter-wiki links, and external links
- More info:
Next steps[edit | edit source]
- Sign up for (or negotiate) a book chapter topic by the end of Week 2
- Develop a topic development chapter plan (consisting of main headings with bullet-points about key points) on Wikiversity and bring any questions to Tutorial 2.