- Steans Center
- Student Records
- Academic Calendar
- Campus Connection
DePaul Teaching & Learning Blogs
Multimedia for online delivery can be developed with the support from Media Production & Training.
DePaul's copyright and fair use policy provides important guidelines for the types of materials you can provide to your students through D2L, handouts, and other means.
DePaul has an extensive image and document collection that faculty members can use in their teaching: the Digital Collections at the DePaul library.
Chicago Collection at the DePaul Library is an extensive book-based reference collection about the city of Chicago. It includes history, politics, art and architecture, sociology, and a wide range of other topics relating to the local metropolitan area.
Special Collections at the University Libraries are materials with a strong emphasis is placed on book illustration, particularly from the nineteenth century, and on books that exhibit the arts of printing, support many curricular uses, as well as provide scholarly resources.
Vincentian Heritage Collections at the DePaul Library collects accounts of St. Vincent DePaul including secondary sources and Vincentian journal articles.
iTunes U - DePaul University contains audio and video materials from DePaul University faculty members and staff.
Teaching Resources: The DePaul University Art Museum
Find out more about the DePaul University Museum
Creating Video, Audio and Animated Learning Materials
Creating Video, Audio and Animated Learning Materials can be done with the help of Faculty Instructional Technology Services (FITS). FITS identifies and/or creates appropriate video, audio and multimedia for web-delivery.
Identifying Materials Outside DePaul
Open Educational Resources (OER) are teaching and learning materials that visitors may use without charge.
Connexions is a place to view and share educational materials that can be organized as courses, books, reports, etc. Anyone may view or contribute to these knowledge modules.
Review copies, also known as desk copies or examination copies, are offered by many textbook publishers. Many are free of charge as long as the textbook is being considered as a textbook for a course.