The author of this article sends a message that the American audience has an expectation of university campus to be totally different from other learning facilities- an arena that should have a look to portrait a quality academic life and a perfect representation of the community in which the campus exists. Today’s university is perceived as to have resilient places, and more than academic upgrade, classroom additions, and its academic buildings; a site that comprises of holistic learning spaces, with the fact that learning is a life long and year round pursuit which takes place throughout the campus, and not just a fragmented indoors in designated instructional spaces. “Only one fifth of a student’s time is spent in classroom”, contributing about one fourth of the learning variance. This reinforcement was done by Rodloff.
As a matter of fact, the word ‘campus’ derived from Latin word for field. “Early American colleges and universities were self sufficient and often built in rural locations with dormitories, dining halls, and recreation facilities”, (Bowman, 2011). The high expectation and college experience today has created stimulating and demanding times in students’ lives, where a multitude of curricular and extra curricular situation require heavy use of direct, focused attention and concentration.
Campus landscapes as learning spaces, are essential for better provision of conducive facility, but they should not be taken over the importance of college students’ professional success.
T: Langge gives an effective evidence to support her claim that the new innovation campus and the culture being promoted will benefit universities and their students. But two most interesting segments from this article that need consideration are quotation from interviews of university administrator and financial figures regarding cost associated with high-tech “learning” facilities.
I: Unquestioned interviews of university administrators serve to promote the innovations described in the article, but does not provide a meaningful context for an open debate.
II: Financial figures in the article give the impression that the only complaints against corporate/ tech culture and the design aesthetic it promotes as an overall value for everyone, including universities and their students.
C: Lange employs detailed descriptions of the tech environments of several specific university programs from diverse institutions as evidence. But there’s question about the dangerous failure of the article: ‘What is the cost of celebrating new technologies and the values and aesthetics they promote without questioning their impact on our humanity’?
General outlines: staircase, hall, buildings, open space. The idea that universities are investing in big, high-tech buildings in the hope of evoking high-tech thinking is successful. The evidence that Lange uses is materials used in the passage. For example, she uses objects and structure to broaden the emphasis that proximity and conversation can produce creative ideas. Yes, the evidence is effective. The building , # 20- The warren office building produces man breakthrough through proximity.The rationales of these buildings are varied: Employers are not satisfied with graduate preparation, students are unhappy with outdated teaching methods, colleges want to attract students with tasty vision and whose skillful ideas might come in handy on campus.
The author of this passage is writing that the American audience has an expectation of university campus to be totally different from other places. An arena that should have a look that portrait a quality academic life and a perfect representation of the community in which the campus exits. Today’s university is perceived as to have resilient spaces, and more than academic upgrade, classroom additions, and its academic buildings; as a site that provides holistic learning space. Learning is a life long and year round pursuit which takes place through out the campus, not just a fragmented indoors in designated instructional spaces. “One fifth of a student’s time is spent in the classroom,” Radloff noted. Contributing about one quarter of the total variance.
The continue growth in number of students enrolling in 2- or 4-year colleges and universities create unique twenty-first century changes and challenges for American higher education institutions.
The high cost of quality education, the need for increased universal and open access make US university systems more diverse, changing and complex.(paragraph I).
Technology, the growing population of 2- or 4-year college and university students, the high cost of quality education, and the need for open access in the diverse society, create vast changes and challenges for US university systems.
I visited Mrs. A in her office on Friday, September 30, I was to understand from her how to insert photos in my block posts.