Paxton-Buckley-Loda Instructional Curriculum Articulation and Alignment

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1 Paxton-Buckley-Loda Instructional Curriculum Articulation and Alignment Early Elementary Kindergarten through Second Grade Computer Technology State Goal 31: The students will be able to demonstrate and apply a knowledge of the characteristics and uses of computer hardware and operating systems. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to identify the differing basic computer hardware (e.g., keyboard and mouse, printer, monitor, output, hard and floppy disk, case for the cpu (central processing unit). Performance Standard 31.A.1: Students will be able to use input devices (e.g., mouse, keyboard, remote control) and output devices (e.g., monitor, printer) to successfully operate computers, VCRs, audio tapes, telephones, and other devices. Learning Standard B. The students will be able to power-up computer, monitor, and start a computer program (e.g., checks that printer is switched on and on-line; reboots the computer when necessary. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to identify the alphanumeric keys and special keys (e.g., function keys, escape key, space bar, delete/backspace, return/enter). Learning Standard D. The students will be able to identify the proper finger placement on the home row keys. Learning Standard E. The students will be able to handle diskettes and other computer equipment with care. State Goal 32: The students will be able to demonstrate and apply a knowledge of the characteristics and uses of computer software programs. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to type on a computer keyboard, using correct hand and body positions. Learning Standard B. The students will be able to identify basic distinctions among computer software programs, such as word processors, special purpose programs, and games. Performance Standard 32.B.1: Students will be able to use a variety of media and technology resources for directed and independent learning activities. Performance Standard 32.B.2: Students will be able to use developmentally appropriate multimedia resources (e.g., interactive books, educational software, elementary multimedia encyclopedias) to support learning. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to use menu options and commands. April 2001 clark curriculum consulting Page 1 of 13

2 Performance Standard 32.C.1: Students will be able to create developmentally appropriate multimedia products with support from teachers, family members, or student partners. Performance Standard 32.C.2: Students will be able to use technology resources (e.g., puzzles, logical thinking programs, writing tools, digital cameras, drawing tools) for problem solving, communication, and illustration of thoughts, ideas, and stories. State Goal 33: The students will be able to understand relationships among science, technology, society, and the individual. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to identify ways that technology is used at home and school (e.g., paging systems, telephones, VCRs). Performance Standard 33.A.1: Students will be able to communicate about technology using developmentally appropriate and accurate terminology. Learning Standard B. The students will be able to understand that when an individual creates something on a computer, the created work is that person s property, and only that person has the right to change it. Performance Standard 33.B.1: Students will be able to work cooperatively and collaboratively with peers, family members, and others when using technology in the classroom. Performance Standard 33.B.2: Students will be able to demonstrate positive social and ethical behaviors when using technology. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to identify that new tools and ways of doing things affect all aspects of life, and may have positive or negative effects on other people. Performance Standard 33.C.1: Students will be able to practice responsible use of technology systems and software. State Goal 34: The students will be able to understand the nature of technological design. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to recognize that objects occur in nature; but people can also design and make objects (e.g., to solve a problem, to improve the quality of life). Learning Standard B. The students will be able to recognize that tools can be used to observe, measure, make things, and do things better or more easily. April 2001 clark curriculum consulting Page 2 of 13

3 Learning Standard C. The students will be able to identify the role of technology in a variety of careers. State Goal 35: The students will be able to understand the nature and operations of systems. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to understand that most things are made of parts and they may not work if some parts are missing. Learning Standard B. The students will be able to understand that when parts are put together, they can do things that they couldn t do by themselves. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to recognize how some elements or components of simple systems work together (e.g., parts of a bicycle). Learning Standard D. The students will be able to create and test a simple linear system (e.g., a production line process for making sandwiches). April 2001 clark curriculum consulting Page 3 of 13

4 Late Elementary Third Through Fifth Grade Computer Technology State Goal 31: The students will be able to demonstrate and apply a knowledge of the characteristics and uses of computer hardware and operating systems. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to identify basic functions of hardware (e.g., keyboard and mouse provide input; printer and monitor provide output; hard and floppy disk provide storage; the cpu processes information). Performance Standard 31.A.1: Students will be able to use keyboards and other common input and output devices (including adaptive devices when necessary) efficiently and effectively. Learning Standard B. The students will be able to use proper fingering for all keys, beginning from the homerow, maintaining proper posture while using the keyboard. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to identify potential hazards to computer media A(e.g., the damage caused to floppies by magnetic fields, dirt, and dust; caused to computers by excessive heat, smoke, and moisture). Learning Standard D. The students will be able to identify the basic facts about networked computers (e.g., computers can connect to each other via modem and telephone line, or through local network systems, or internet and intranet).proper finger placement on the home row keys. State Goal 32: The students will be able to demonstrate and apply a knowledge of the characteristics and uses of computer software programs. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to use a word processor to edit, copy, move, save, and print text with some formatting (e.g., centering lines, using tabs, forming paragraphs). Learning Standard B. The students will be able to make back-up copies of stored data, such as text, programs, and databases. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to trouble-shoot simple problems in software (e.g., re-boots, uses help systems). Learning Standard D. The students will be able to demonstrate knowledge of common features and uses of data bases (e.g., data bases contain records of similar data, which is sorted or organized for ease of use; data bases are used in both print form, such as telephone books, and electronic form, such as computerized card catalogs). Learning Standard E. The students will be able to use data base software to add, edit, and delete records, and to find information through simple sort or search techniques. Learning Standard F. The students will be able to demonstrate knowledge of how formats differ among software applications A(e.g., word processing files, database files) and hardware platforms (e.g., Macintosh, Windows). April 2001 clark curriculum consulting Page 4 of 13

5 design. State Goal 33: The students will be able to understand relationships among science, technology, society, and the individual. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to demonstrate understanding that technologies often have costs as well as benefits and can have an enormous effect on people and other l living things. Learning Standard B. The students will be able to understand that areas in which technology has improved human lives (e.g., transportation, communication, nutrition, sanitation, health care, entertainment). Performance Standard 33.B.1: Students will be able to discuss common uses of technology in daily life and advantages and disadvantages those uses provide. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to demonstrate knowledge that new inventions often lead to other new inventions and ways of doing things. Learning Standard D. The students will be able to understand the concept of software piracy (i.e., illegally copying software), and that piracy is a violation of copyright laws. Performance Standard 33.D.1: Students will be able to discuss basic issues related to responsible use of technology and information; and describe personal consequences of inappropriate use. State Goal 34: The students will be able to understand the nature of technological Learning Standard A. The students will be able to categorize items into groups of natural objects and designed objects. Learning Standard B. The students will be able to identify a simple problem that can be solved using technology. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to know constraints must be considered when designing a solution to a problem (e.g., cost, materials, time, space, safety, scientific laws, engineering principles, construction techniques, appearance, environmental impact, what will happen if the solution. fails). Learning Standard D. The students will be able to implement proposed solutions using appropriate tools, techniques, and quantitative measurements. Learning Standard E. The students will be able to evaluate a product or design (e.g., considers how well the product or design met the challenge to solve a problem; considers the ability of the product or design to meet constraints), and makes modifications based on results. Learning Standard F. The students will be able to understand that people have invented and used tools throughout history to solve problems and improve ways of doing things. April 2001 clark curriculum consulting Page 5 of 13

6 State Goal 35: The students will be able to understand the nature and operations of systems. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to understand that things are made of parts, the parts usually affect one another. Learning Standard B. The students will be able to understand that things that are made up of parts may not work well if a part is missing, broken, worn out, mismatched, or misconnected. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to identify the relationships between elements A(i.e., components, such as people or parts) in systems. Learning Standard D. The students will be able to assemble, disassemble, and test systems (e.g., in logo programming, using paper and pencil designs). April 2001 clark curriculum consulting Page 6 of 13

7 Middle/Junior High Sixth Through Eighth Grade Computer Technology State Goal 31: The students will be able to demonstrate and apply a knowledge of the characteristics and uses of computer hardware and operating systems. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to identify the differing capacities and trade-offs for computer storage media, such as CD-ROMs, floppy disks, hard disks, and tape drives Learning Standard B. The students will be able to type with some facility, demonstrating some memorization of keys. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to connect via modem to other computer users via the internet, an on-line service, or bulletin board system. Performance Standard 31.C.1: Students will be able to use telecommunications efficiently and effectively to access remote information and communicate with others in support of direct and independent learning and for pursuit of personal interests. Performance Standard 31.C.2: Students will be able to use telecommunications and on-line resources (e.g., , online discussions, web environments) to participate in collaborative problem-solving activities to develop solutions or products for audiences inside and outside the classroom. Learning Standard D. The students will be able to identify the basic characteristics and functions of an operating system. State Goal 32: The students will be able to demonstrate and apply a knowledge of the characteristics and uses of computer software programs. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to use advanced features and utilities of word processors (e.g., uses clip art, a spellchecker, grammar checker, thesaurus, outliner). Learning Standard B. The students will be able to identify common features and uses of desktop publishing software (e.g., documents are created, designed, and formatted for publication; data, graphics, and scanned images can be imported into a document using desktop software). Performance Standard 32.B.1: Students will be able to design, develop, publish and present products (e.g., web pages, videotapes) using technology resources that demonstrate and communicate curriculum concepts to audiences inside and outside the classroom. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to apply common features April 2001 clark curriculum consulting Page 7 of 13

8 and uses of spread sheets (e.g., data is entered in cells identified by row and column; formulas can be used to update solutions automatically; spreadsheets are used in print form, such as look-up tables, and electronic form, such as to track business profit and loss. Learning Standard D. The students will be able to use a spreadsheet to update, add, and delete data, and to write and execute valid formulas on data. Learning Standard E. The students will be able to use Boolean searches to execute complex searches on a data base. State Goal 33: The students will be able to understand relationships among science, technology, society, and the individual. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to demonstrate understanding that scientific inquiry and technological design have similarities and differences (e.g., scientists propose explanations for questions about the natural world that are always tentative and evolving, and engineers propose solutions relating to human problems, needs, and aspirations; both science and technology depend on accurate scientific information and they cannot contravene scientific laws). Learning Standard B. The students will be able to understand that science cannot answer all questions and technology cannot solve all human problems or meet all human needs. Performance Standard 33.B.1: Students will be able to determine when technology is useful and select the appropriate tool(s) and technology resources to address a variety of tasks and problems. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to identify ways in which technology has influenced the course of history (e.g., revolutions in agriculture, manufacturing, sanitation, medicine, warfare, transportation, information processing, communication). Learning Standard D. The students will be able to understand that technology and science are reciprocal (e.g., technology drives science, as it provides the means to access outer space and remote locations, collect and treat samples, collect, measure, store, and compute data, and communicate information; science drives technology, as it provides principles for better instrumentation and techniques, and the means to address questions that demand more sophisticated instruments). Learning Standard E. The students will be able to identify ways in which technology and society influence one another (e.g., new products, and processes for society are developed through technology; technological changes are often accompanied by social, political, and economic changes; technology is influenced by social needs, attitudes, values, and limitations, and cultural backgrounds and beliefs). State Goal 34: The students will be able to understand the nature of technological design. April 2001 clark curriculum consulting Page 8 of 13

9 Learning Standard A. The students will be able to identify appropriate problems for technological design (e.g., identifies a specific need, considers its various aspects, considers criteria for a suitable product). Learning Standard B. The students will be able to design a solution or product, taking into account needs and constraints (e.g., cost, time, trade-offs, properties of materials, safety, aesthetics).. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to implement a proposed design (e.g., organizes materials and other resources, plans one s work, makes use of group collaboration when appropriate, chooses suitable tools and techniques, works with appropriate measurement methods to ensure accuracy). Learning Standard D. The students will be able to evaluate the ability of a technological design to meet criteria established in the original purpose (e.g., considers factors that might affect acceptability and suitability for intended users or beneficiaries; develop measures of quality with respect to these factors), suggests improvements, and tries proposed modifications). State Goal 35: The students will be able to understand the nature and operations of systems. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to understand that a system can include processes as well as components. Learning Standard B. The students will be able to understand how part of a system can provide feedback when its output (in the form of material, energy, or information) becomes input for another part of the system. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to identify the elements, structure, sequence, operation, and control of systems. Learning Standard D. The students will be able to assemble and disassemble systems to manage, control, and improve their performance (e.g., a computer program,; a simple machine based on a pulley mechanism). Learning Standard E. The students will be able to recognize that systems are usually linked to other systems, both internally and externally, and can contain subsystems as well as operate as subsystems. April 2001 clark curriculum consulting Page 9 of 13

10 High School Ninth Through Twelfth Grade Computer Technology State Goal 31: The students will be able to demonstrate and apply a knowledge of the characteristics and uses of computer hardware and operating systems. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to identify significant advances in computers and peripherals (e.g., data scanners, digital cameras). Performance Standard 31.A.1: Students will be able to demonstrate knowledge of current changes in information technologies and the effect those changes have on the workplace and society. Learning Standard B. The students will be able to use a variety of input devices (e.g., keyboard, scanner, voice/sound recorders, mouse, touch screen). Performance Standard 31.B.1: Students will be able to use general-purpose productivity tools and peripherals to support personal productivity, to re-mediate skill deficits, and to facilitate learning throughout the curriculum. Performance Standard 31.B.2: Students will be able to use technology tools (e.g., multimedia authoring, presentation, web tools, digital cameras, scanners) for individual and collaborative writing, communication, and publishing activities to create knowledge products. Performance Standard 31.B.3: Students will be able to use technology resources (e.g., calculators, data collection probes, videos, educational software) for problem-solving, self-directed learning, and extended learning activities. Performance Standard 31.B.4: Students will be able to use content-specific tools, software and simulations (e.g., environmental probes, graphing calculators, exploratory environment, web tools) to support learning and research. Performance Standard 31.B.5: Students will be able to apply productivity/multimedia tools and peripherals to support personal productivity, group collaboration, and learning throughout the curriculum. April 2001 clark curriculum consulting Page 10 of 13

11 Performance Standard 31.B.6: Students will be able to select and use appropriate tools and technology resources to accomplish a variety of tasks and solve problems. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to know limitations and trade offs of various types of hardware (e.g., laptops, notebooks, modems). Learning Standard D. The students will be able to identify malfunctions and problems in hardware (e.g., hard drive crash, monitor burn-out). Performance Standard 31.D.1: Students will be able to apply strategies for identifying and solving routine hardware and software problems that occur during everyday use. Learning Standard E. The students will be able to recognize features and uses of current and emerging technology related to computing (e.g., optical character recognition, sound processing, cable TV, cellular phones, ABS brakes). Performance Standard 31.E.1: Students will be able to demonstrate an understanding of concepts underlying hardware, software, and connectivity, and practical applications to learning and problem solving. State Goal 32: The students will be able to demonstrate and apply a knowledge of the characteristics and uses of computer software programs. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to demonstrate an understanding of the uses of listservs, usenet newsreaders, and bulletin board systems. Learning Standard B. The students will be able to import, export, and merge data stored in different formats (e.g., text, graphics). Learning Standard C. The students will be able to import and export text, data, and graphics between software programs Learning Standard D. The students will be able to identify some advanced features of software products (e.g., galleries, templates, macros, mail merge). Learning Standard E. The students will be able to use desktop publishing software to create a variety of publications. Performance Standard 32.E.1: Students will be able to collaborate with peers, experts, and others using telecommunications and collaborative tools to investigate curriculum-related problems, issues, and information, and to develop solutions or products for audiences inside and outside the classroom. April 2001 clark curriculum consulting Page 11 of 13

12 State Goal 33: The students will be able to understand relationships among science, technology, society, and the individual. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to demonstrate understanding that science and technology are pursed for different purposes (scientific inquiry is driven by the desire to understand the natural world and seeks to answer questions that may or may not directly influence humans; technology is driven by the need to meet human needs and solve human problems). Learning Standard B. The students will be able to understand ways in which social and economic forces influence which technologies will be developed and used (e.g., personal values, consumer acceptance, patent laws, availability of risk capital, the federal budget, local and national regulations, media attention, economic competition, tax incentives). Learning Standard C. The students will be able to recognize that alternatives, risks, costs, and benefits must be considered when deciding on proposals to introduce new technologies or to curtail existing ones (e.g., Are there alternative ways to achieve the same ends? Who benefits and who suffers? What are the financial and social costs and who bears them? How serious are the risks and who is in jeopardy? What resources will be needed and where will they come from?). Learning Standard D. The students will be able to understand that technological knowledge is often not made public because of patents and the financial potential of the idea or invention; scientific knowledge is made public through presentations at professional meetings and publications in scientific journals. Learning Standard E. The students will be able to state examples of advanced and emerging technologies (e.g., virtual environment, personal digital assistants, voice recognition software) and how they could impact society. Learning Standard F. The students will be able to observe common courtesies and acceptable use policies while tele-computing. Performance Standard 33.F.1: Students will be able to exhibit legal and ethical behaviors when using information and technology and discuss consequences of misuse. State Goal 34: The students will be able to understand the nature of technological design. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to propose designs and choose between alternative solutions (e.g., models, simulations). Learning Standard B. The students will be able to implement a proposed solution (e.g., constructs artifacts for intended users or beneficiaries). Learning Standard C. The students will be able to evaluate a designed solution and its consequences based on the needs or criteria the solution was designed to meet. April 2001 clark curriculum consulting Page 12 of 13

13 Performance Standard 34.C.1: Students will be able to evaluate the accuracy, relevance, appropriateness, comprehensiveness, and bias of electronic information sources. Performance Standard 34.C.2: Students will be able to research and evaluate the accuracy, relevance, appropriateness, comprehensiveness and bias of electronic information sources concerning real-world problems. State Goal 35: The students will be able to understand the nature and operations of systems. Learning Standard A. The students will be able to understand that a system usually has some properties that are different from those of its parts, but appear because of the interaction of those parts. Learning Standard B. The students will be able to understand how things work and that designing solutions to problems of almost any kind can be facilitated by systems analysis. Learning Standard C. The students will be able to understand that in defining a system, it is important to specify its boundaries and subsystems, indicate its relation to other systems, and identify what its input and its output are expected to be. Learning Standard D. The students will be able to understand how feedback can be used to help monitor, control, and stabilize the operation of a system. Learning Standard E. The students will be able to recognize that even in simple systems, accurate prediction of the effect of changing some part of the system is not always possible. Learning Standard F. The students will be able to construct and operate systems (e.g., organizes and adjusts subsystems). Learning Standard G. The students will be able to demonstrate knowledge that complex systems are subject to failure and are designed with various elements and procedures (e.g., performance testing, over-design, redundancy, more controls) that help reduce system failure. April 2001 clark curriculum consulting Page 13 of 13

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