Mobile content allows users to take information on the road and listen via a portable audio device; however, you can also listen to audio files at your computer by using software such as Windows Media Player, iTunes, Real Media Player, etc. Either method requires a good quality Internet connection for your computer.
- To listen locally, you will need the appropriate software installed on your machine. Click on the link and your audio should launch the appropriate media software.
- To take content on the road, you will need an audio device. Download the audio and follow your player's instructions for placing content into your media library and loading audio onto the device.
For those that may be hearing impaired, a transcription of the podcast is available and can be accessed by the link entitled "Transcripts," which is located beside the icon to play the podcast.
THE P.A.S.S. ARCHIVE
- This interview was with the president of the North Carolina Council for the Social Studies, Edye Morris-Bryant, and was recorded on March 12, 2008. This podcast focuses on the role and advocacy of the NCCSS, broad social studies issues, and strategies to improve in social studies education.
- Dr. H. Lynn Erickson, an internationally known educator, author, and consultant spoke with us on April 15, 2008. She discussed concept-based curriculum and instruction as well as how that strategy will assist students in making connections, allow teachers to go for depth not breadth, and increase academic achievement in our schools.
- Dr. Lorin Anderson has researched and published in the areas of classroom instruction and school learning, effective instructional practices for disadvantaged children, the allocation of school time, and effective classroom assessment. He is the senior editor and contributor to A Taxonomy for Learning, Teaching, and Assessing: A Revision of Bloom's Taxonomy of Educational Objectives published in 2001.
- Mr. Anthony Napoli is the Director of Education for the Gilder Lerhman Institute of American History. Founded in 1994, the Gilder Lehrman Institute is a nonprofit organization supporting the study and love of American history through a wide range of programs and resources for students, teachers, and scholars throughout the nation. The Institute creates and works closely with history-focused schools; organizes summer seminars and development programs for teachers; produces print and digital publications and traveling exhibitions; hosts lectures by eminent historians; administers a History Teacher of the Year Award in every state and U.S. territory; and offers national book prizes and fellowships for scholars.