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Wrong Charley Ginn?

Charley Ginn

Assistant Professor

University of Cincinnati

HQ Phone:  (513) 556-6000

Email: c***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

University of Cincinnati

2600 Clifton Avenue

Cincinnati, Ohio,45221

United States

Company Description

The University of Cincinnati's FETCHLAB™ was the first institution the world to have the capability to teach animal audiology. The University of Cincinnati's Graduate School offers an Animal Audiology Certificate to qualified candidates. The educational obje... more

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Background Information

Employment History

Consultant

Association for Psychological Type International Inc


Multicultural and International Interest Area Consultant

APT


Web References(13 Total References)


APT | Welcome

www.aptinternational.org [cached]

Contact: APT Consultant: Charles Ginn, Ph.D.Phone: (256) 880-6969E-Mail: charles.ginn@uc.edu


HTTP:

Dr. Charley Ginn (ENFP) is widely recognized in the APT community both nationally and internationally.
Since 2001, he has served as the Multicultural Interest Area Consultant of APT, and is a member of the MBTI Training Faculty of CAPT. He co-founded the Central and Eastern European Centre for Applied Psychology (CEECAP), which is a multinational consortium that focuses on management development. He has co


Archived Issue 007

www.typetimes.org [cached]

To prompt research on the subject, Charles Ginn, Multicultural and International Interest Area Consultant for APT, has asked several people for a short contribution for his next article on type, culture and finances.


www.daytondailynews.com

Charley Ginn, a University of Cincinnati professor, told the regents that 450 of his students used the e-text, saving $52,650 by paying $50 for the digital version instead of $167 for the print edition.
Other professors locally and across the state are seeing similar savings.


www.convergemag.com

In an advanced University of Cincinnati class, associate professor of psychology Charles Ginn assigned a take-home midterm.
Two questions on the test asked students to relate the material they studied to their lives. The third question was objective. In PowerPoints, Ginn clearly covered what they needed to know to answer the question. And he told them what page they needed to study in the textbook. But 30 percent of the students gave the same wrong answer that had nothing to do with the coursework. Ginn asked the class what happened. A student cautiously raised his hand. "I googled," he said. They copied and pasted an answer without reading it because they couldn't afford expensive textbooks. As a result, they got an "F" on the midterm. And Ginn started thinking about textbooks. At the University of Cincinnati, Ginn is leading a team this fall that's searching for more cost-effective textbooks for "Introduction to Psychology" courses. But Ginn would like to see that number drop to $50 or less. He envisions professors customizing eTexts with their content. And he envisions students printing eTexts from a kiosk in the campus bookstore. That way, if some students prefer reading a chapter or the full text on paper, they can do so in either black and white or color. "The idea is not to force everybody into eBooks," Ginn said. Before the psychology midterm incident, Ginn hadn't considered the cost of books when he chose them. By changing the way professors adopt "Introduction to Psychology" textbooks, Ginn's team plans to negotiate agreements that benefit students, the university and publishers. And they'll decide which books to choose based on feedback from everyone who's affected by or interested in the decision. "If there's a reason why it doesn't work, then I want to know before we adopt and not after," Ginn said.


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