The TIP Model has been described by Wiencke and Roblyer (2004) as:
The Technology Integration Planning (TIP) Model was designed to give teachers a systematic way to address the challenges involved in integrating technology into teaching (Roblyer, 2003). By carrying out the steps in each of the model’s five phases, teachers perform a set of planning, implementation, and assessment activities that help assure their technology use will be both efficient and successful in meeting the needs they have identified.
The TIP Model has 2 distinct phases:1. Enhancing – the provision of some form of relative advantage.
2. Changing – the ability to do something new, something not previously possible.
I love this adaption of the model provided to us in the learning path because I can relate to it when I am using the backwards design process. It was created by Mike Wheadon in his blog post The Technology Integration Planning Model.
Then I noticed that Aspen from My journey- Learning and teaching using ICTs explored the model even more in her post Technology Integration Planning (TIP) Model. During her research she found this site http://bookbuilder.cast.org/view_print.php?book=32768 which has another fantastic graph worth remembering and referring to.
It works on the six phases including:
Phase 1: Technological Pedagogical Content Knowledge (PCK)
Phase 2: Why should I use a technology-based method?
Phase 3: How will I know students have learned?
Phase 4: What teaching strategies and activities will work best?
Phase 5: Are essential conditions in place to support technology integration?
Phase 6: What worked well? What could be improved?