Skip to main content
preload

Interpreting Services

To request interpreting services, go to:

Customized Training

We also offer the opportunity for 1-to-1 or small group training with our staff on request. We provide training to faculty and staff on our supported technologies, as well as providing instructional design assistance on using online resources effectively.

If you are a student in an online learning course, please refer to the Online Learning Student Community in myCourses for documentation and tutorials.

Welcome to the new training and events page! Please be sure to register if the event requires you to do so.

calendar view  Calendar View       webinar archives  Webinar Archives       rss available  Subscribe via RSS

WEBINAR: Teachers on Teaching: Nate Barlow's Top 10 Teaching Hacks

The deadline to register for this event ended on Tuesday, March 22, 2022 at 5:00pm.

When

Wednesday, March 23, 2022
1:00pm - 2:00pm


Event Contact

Rebecca Johnson

Presenters

Nate Barlow

I’d be surprised if you'll have 3 square meals today. Did you remember to take the dog out this morning? Did you put soap on your toothbrush again? Not to worry. I have searched my mindbrary and unearthed the 10 golden teaching “hacks”--10 low-investment classroom strategies or mantras that I have stumbled into (or stolen) and that you are probably already doing. So come to my talk and feel good about that. By the way, as you read this, it looks like you are already late to 3 simultaneous Zoom meetings, one in-person meeting, and your oven is beeping. I’ll let you go now.

----------

A 2021 recipient of an Eisenhart Award for Outstanding Teaching, Nate received his Ph.D. in 2009 from Clarkson University in Mechanical Engineering. His research background is in hydrodynamic stability analysis (particularly absolute/convective instability classification) and the long-time behavior of dispersive waves in fluids. From 2010-2014, Nate was an NSF CI-TraCS Postdoctoral Fellow, splitting his time between the Chemical Engineering Department and the Center for Computational Research at SUNY Buffalo. As a post-doc, Nate helped create the method of asymptotic approximants, a re-summation technique used to analytically continue truncated and/or divergent series. Since joining RIT, Nate has partnered with his long-time collaborator and co-creator of asymptotic approximants, Steve Weinstein, to build a research group of students and faculty with the goal of progressing efforts in asymptotic analysis in general.

 

Interpreters can be requested at http://myaccess.rit.edu/

https://rit.zoom.us/j/98766499542

 

Event link: https://rit.zoom.us/j/98766499542