Distanční výuka v prezenční formě studia – cesta správným směrem, nebo krok vedle?
|Title in English||Distance learning in full-time study programme - the right direction or a step in the wrong direction?|
|Year of publication||2022|
|Type||Appeared in Conference without Proceedings|
|MU Faculty or unit|
|Description||Education at the Faculty of Law is provided through traditional lectures and seminars. The former are attended (in theory) by a large number of students and are taught in a frontal manner, while the latter are aimed at relatively small groups of students who are expected to be actively involved. In both cases I have incorporated distance learning elements into the teaching, each time in a different way. The lectures are transmitted online and also stored for later playback. But the consequence is a "crisis" of the traditional lecture, as students have lost the last vestiges of motivation to attend lectures in person. Lecturers in other subjects are having the same experience; it is becoming a mass phenomenon. But is it right and do lectures like this make any sense at all? And is it possible, from the point of view of the faculty administration, to order online transmissions of lectures when students have become accustomed to it during the pandemic and demand it? In the seminars, I have used a combination of pre-recorded preparatory video or audio materials for students to listen to before the seminar, as well as the option of active online participation in the seminar via a mobile AV Media set. It was positive that students used this option of online participation only in really necessary cases (illness, foreign stay). At the same time, this form allows to involve students in the teaching in a full-fledged way, taken from the perspective of the students and the teacher present. Another advantage is that the set can also be turned around and used in situations where it is the teacher who cannot be in the room in person.|