Help your students connect your course objectives to their future careers!
Have you dragged a new item in your Assignments folder to the correct location multiple times only to have it move back to its previous location the next time you reload the content area? Is it driving you crazy? Not to fear! We have a workaround to save your sanity until the people at Blackboard get this problem fixed!
Dr. Constance Bailey, Assistant Professor of English/African American Studies, gave a talk on her experiences with developing her course "Beyoncé and Black Feminism" for the Department of English's Pedagogy Lunch Series. During this talk Dr. Bailey discussed her...
Icon themes are sets of icons that identify folders, documents, and other items within Blackboard. Icons make it easy for users to navigate through Blackboard and identify important information quickly.
At times it may be necessary to re-add a Tools area link that has been removed from your course. This article will tell you how to do that.
Personalizing our Blackboard courses is a way to provide students with a unique online and educational experience. One way to personalize your Blackboard course is to add a picture or image (Banner) to the top of your course homepage or course entry point. Banners are also a useful way to indicate which course you are in which is especially helpful if you teach many courses a semester. Read on to learn how to personalize your course using the banner feature.
Students and faculty can participate in classes delivered online or access online materials and activities to complement face-to-face classroom experiences using Blackboard, the University of Arkansas learning management system.
Your course menu is your students’ road map for progressing through your class. An easy to understand course menu will save you and your students time when they’re completing assignments and accessing course materials.
Copy individual course items and folders from one course to another.
This learning activity requires the student to think more deeply about the historical era they are studying. Students create a fictional person from the time period, and then write a series of journal entries from that person’s point of view.