eLearning for Staff is now available on this Teaching Gateway website.

eLearning for Students is now available on the Current Student website.

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The Framework itself incorporates continual effectiveness re-assessment of the evaluation processes: how well they identify suitable technology applications and tools for inclusion in the platform, and to what extent they improve technology supported learning and teaching. Thus, the Evaluation is conducted over the entire life-cycle of the technologies, delineated across three stages:

Stage 1: An initial vendor assessment: to determine the suitability, stability and viability of the prospective vendors/open-source solutions.


To devise a "living" evaluation framework that affords an iterative refinement process to underpin:

  • All TELT technology selections and developments
  • Efficient tracking of the trajectory of success (and failure) of educational technologies used across faculties and over time
  • Enhancement of the divergent L & T approaches and practices in online learning at UNSW

UNSW upgraded to Turnitin Direct Version 2 plugin using the new Feedback Studio view, in November 2016 as part of the Moodle 3.1 upgrade.

Assignments created with Version 1 of the plugin are still available however no new Version 1 assignments can be created. The Feedback Studio view now applies to both version 1 and version 2 assignments.

This page provides advice for every stage of implementing group work in your course.

This page links you to several areas of the website that will help you integrate specific UNSW Graduate Capabilities into your course:

  • Technology
    A page outlining the resources available in the eLearning section of this website.
  • Group Work
    How to evaluate group work's importance, embed it in your course and encourage students to reflect on it as they learn.

This page helps you support and manage your class as they perform their group work tasks, and ensure that the workload doesn't overwhelm you.

With group work in the classroom your role is to facilitate the learning process. To do this, you:

On this page you'll find some tips for dealing with some common issues experienced by students in groups.

One of the most common concerns for students when working in groups is inequity of contribution. Students often complain that some group members contribute too much (dominating the discussion to the detriment of the group) or too little (shy students or those who do not pull their weight). Often, too, they don’t feel comfortable raising issues associated with group contributions, instead finding it easier to just take on the extra workload.