Access and Inclusion
Jump to content
Jump to Navigation
You are here
Teaching with LITS
Library, Information and Technology Services (LITS) liaisons and archivists regularly collaborate with faculty to incorporate information literacy skills and technology into their teaching. Featured here are some examples of those collaborations. See something that you’d like to implement in one of your courses? Contact your
LITS Liaison or Archives and Special Collections!
Faculty member and liaison collaboratively built a seminar course to explore the effects of digital technologies on learning and teaching.
Film studies students explore motion-controlled videography in the MHC Makerspace.
(SPAN-230) Students learn to create book trailers to spark interest and to entice others to read important literary works by Spanish writers.
Students team-write the script for a video podcast telling a biological story about symbiotic interaction between organisms.
Librarians collaborate with FYS faculty to ensure that all MHC students receive information literacy instruction and learn foundational research skills.
Examine primary sources: historical score publications and manuscripts produced as far back as 1350 in this music history course.
Cultivate a professional online presence through integrating your course learning, extracurricular activities and Lynk internship.
A useful way to let students know what is expected of them in an assignment.
Students participate in an experiential introduction to video games in a first year seminar on digital culture.
(College-211): Nexus students use the experience of creating eportfolios to begin curating their online professional personas.
Students perform complex, iterative searches and draw on additional library resources to provide context and analysis of historical articles.
A partnership with Library, Information and Technology Services (LITS) to teach with an experimental telepresence robot from Double Robotics.
Building information literacy by exploring how entropy theory underlies information retrieval in library databases.
A Member of the