Author Archives: Kenneth PINTO

About Kenneth PINTO

Lead Educational Technologist, NUS Centre for Instructional Technology

CIT and Computer Centre are co-hosting the APRU Education and Research Technology (ERT) Forum 2016 on 17 and 18 November. This forum will focus on Sustainable Technology and Learning Across Institutional Collaborations. A diverse group of educators and learning technologists will come together to share their perspectives on active learning strategies, student-centric analytics, challenges in conducting online assessments, pedagogy and curriculum and moving towards lifelong skills upgrading. The event will be held at UTown in NUS.

Find out more about the APRU ERT Forum 2016 programme.

pharmacy_game-1CIT is part of a team which helped to develop a multi-player, scenario-based role playing game for Pharmacy students to learn practical skills in an engaging and safe environment.

The 3D game is built on the Unity game development platform. Leap Motion is used for the interactivity. The game can also be played with virtual reality (VR) headsets, allowing for a fully immersive experience.

Read more about the pharmacy gaming software.


As the pace of Active Learning Rooms development gathers, CIT has revamped its Learning Spaces page on the CIT website and the Active Learning Rooms pages on the CIT wiki.

The Learning Spaces page on CIT summarises the types of Active Learning Rooms on campus: Technology Enhanced Collaborative Rooms, Collaborative Classrooms and Flexible Classrooms.

The Active Learning Rooms pages on CIT wiki provide more information about the types of Active Learning Rooms, their locations on campus and the rooms' capacities. You can also get an idea of what the rooms look like with photos for each room.

Active Learning Rooms collage

The active learning rooms, conveniently located at some of the faculties, are designed to facilitate project group discussion, collaboration and communication among students.

Technologies incorporated in these rooms are seamlessly integrated to allow both students and faculty to engage in content and project group discussion. These rooms are flexible enough to support multiple modes of teaching.

To know more about the rooms for different faculties, please visit Active Learning Rooms.