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Faculty

IMAGE: image: Moon-Heum Cho

Dr. Moon-Heum Cho

Assistant Professor 407 Main Hall

Area: LDES

mhcho@kent.edu

Dr. Moon-Heum Cho is an Assistant Professional in Kent State University-Stark. Since 2009, he has taught educational technology and educational psychology for undergraduate pre-service and graduate in-service teachers. Dr. Cho completed his Ph.D. from the University of Missouri in 2008. Before joining Kent-Stark, he worked as an instructional consultant/ designer in Indiana. Uni.-Purdue Uni. Ft. Wayne (IPFW). His research interests are self-regulated learning, teaching and learning, and instructional design.

IMAGE: image: Larry Froehlich

Dr. Larry Froehlich, Ed.D.

Associate Professor A110a Classroom Building

Area: LDES - EDPF - ITEC

lfroehli@kent.edu

vita [pdf]

I graduated from Kent State University with a BS degree in Secondary Ed and MEd in Instructional Technology. Upon graduation I accepted the position as Director of a resource center for the West Virginia Department of Education, serving Adult and Technical Education teachers. The Center developed and in-serviced instructional material that was disseminated statewide. I attended West Virginia University as a full-time doctoral student and completed an EdD with a major in Education Administration and a minor in Educational Psychology. After the completion of my doctorate, I became a faculty member in the College of Education and Human Services at Marshall University, Huntington, West Virginia. I taught undergraduate and graduate courses in Adult and Technical Education and Instructional Technology. After being promoted and tenured, I became the Associate Dean for Academic Services in the College of Education and Human Services at Marshall, and then served as Dean of the School of Education at the West Virginia Graduate College. I went back to Marshall as Dean of the College of Education and Human Services, and then to Kent as Dean of the East Liverpool Campus. Now after 15 years of serving in administration, I am pleased to return to the classroom as a full-time faculty member on the Regional Campuses.

IMAGE: image: Albert Ingram

Dr. Albert Ingram

Associate Professor 300 White Hall

Area: LDES - ITEC - EDPF

aingram@kent.edu

http://www.albertingram.com
vita [pdf]

Albert L. Ingram, Ph.D. is Associate Professor of Instructional Technology at Kent State University, where he is responsible for teaching, advising, research, and service in Instructional Technology. He teaches a variety of courses in instructional design and technology. He received his Ph.D. in Educational Technology from Arizona State University in 1984. Along the way, Dr. Ingram has taught at Governors State University and Kent State University and worked at a variety of other organizations including Digital Equipment Corporation, The American College, the Software Engineering Institute, and the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey. Dr. Ingram is co-author of Exploring Current Issues in Educational Technology with Drew Tiene and of FrontPage 2002: An introduction to Web design for educators and trainers with Ruth Watson. He has published papers in a variety of journals, including Educational Technology, the Journal of Educational Technology Systems, Educational Technology Research and Development, the Journal of Educational Computing Research, Performance and Instruction, and Computers in the Schools. His research interests include using computer-mediated communication to facilitate collaborative learning and problem solving, developing Web-based instruction, usability of instructional Web sites, and others. He has served as Faculty Associate in Kent State University's Faculty Professional Development Center and also as the Interim Director of that Center.

IMAGE: image: Bradley Morris

Bradley Morris

Associate Professor 412A White Hall

Area: LDES - EDPF

bmorri20@kent.edu

http://bmorri20.ehhs.kent.edu/bmorri20/Home.html

Bradley J. Morris is a Developmental Cognitive Scientist whose research program includes basic research in cognitive development and its application in designing effective PreK-12 STEM instruction. His research focuses on three domains: Scientific and Mathematical reasoning, Formal reasoning, and Motivation. The goal of his research program is to identify the mechanisms underlying children’s reasoning (e.g., strategy acquisition and selection) and motivation (e.g., praise type) using a variety of experimental methods (e.g., eye tracking) and computational modeling.

IMAGE: image: Christopher Was

Christopher Was, Ph.D

Associate Professor 405 White Hall

Area: LDES - EDPF

cwas@kent.edu

vita [pdf]

I arrived a Kent State University in the Fall of 2005as an Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology. I began my career working in a residential treatment facility for adjudicated youth as a teacher and research coordinator for the Odyssey Project, sponsored by the Child Welfare League of America. My Bachelor's degree in Psychology and Master of Science degree in Education were both awarded by Indiana University. In August of 2005 I received my Ph.D. from the University of Utah in Educational Psychology, with an emphasis in learning, memory and cognition. At the University of Utah I spent time as the director of the Laboratory for Cognition and Development. My research interests are in the areas of models of memory and complex cognitive processes, as well as classroom motivation.

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