Generative AI Teaching & Learning Resources
- Understanding Generative AI, Its Impacts and Limitations (video)
- What is ChatGPT? OpenAI's Chat GPT Explained (video)
- ChatGPT and the Future of Education (video)
- ChatGPT Explained (video)
- Can AI replace College Professors? (video)
- What is ChatGPT (from OpenAI)
- ChatGPT: The Death and Rebirth of Writing (Podcast)
- Intentional Teaching: AI Writing with Robert Cummings (Podcast)
- Vanessa Vaile's Collection on OpenAI and ChatGPT
- Zotero ChatGPT Group
Generative AI for Teaching
- Use it for assignment strategies, including assessments and minute papers
- Foster self-reflection and planning
- Employ active learning strategies
- Use for collaborative learning
- Create tests and answers
- Generate responses to common student email questions
Practical Suggestions to Mitigate Non-Learning/Cheating
- Cover the university Code of Conduct
- Discuss it with your students--is it helpful or harmful to academia: should it be banned; etc.
- Cultivate an environment where students don't feel the need to cheat
- Try a social annotation tool like Perusall or Hypothes.is
- Replace essay and short-answer writing assignments with ones that require students to submit audio files, video, speech, drawings, diagrams, multimedia projects, etc.
- Reference current events or conversations in your field (missing from much of the AI)
- Include visuals. Remember these tools like ChatGPT rely on the availability of texts.
- In-class writings or oral responses.
Generative AI Tools
Creative (Images, Video, Music)
Sample Syllabus Statement
It is expected that students will adhere to generally accepted standards of academic honesty and integrity (refraining from cheating, plagiarizing, misrepresenting one's work, and/or inappropriately collaborating). This includes the use of generative AI tools that you have not cited, use documented, or authorized. Any student who engages in academic dishonestly may be subject to academic sanctions per EKU's Student Code of Conduct: https://studentconduct.eku.edu/student-code-conduct
Generative AI Tools and APA Format
Section 10.10 (Software) can be sued, with the company ("OpenAI" as the author, not "ChatGPT." If the chat has no title, a description in square brackets (ideally including information on what prompts were used) would be created.
OpenAI. (2023, February 1). [ChatGPT response to a prompt about the three most common types of leadership}]. https://chat.openai.com/...
There are no perfect detection systems but there are some good ones available: