SpeechTechie- Technology, Apps and Lessons for SLPs and Teachers who like Words: iPad E... - 0 views
shared by John Evans on 28 Jun 12 - No Cached
Take the time to look at some upcoming conferences and read the descriptions of many sessions. You will notice that they talk more about TECH than they do TEACHING. You will notice that the emphasis is on the tool rather than the outcome. We talk so much about the wonder OF tech that we make people wonder ABOUT tech.
It won't be accurate—One of the most common and oft-repeated misconceptions of any collaborative authoring process in general, and wikis in particular, is that if a large group of people are contributing, then the influence of subject matter experts will be diluted and the resulting content will be full of inaccuracies. As noted previously, even an open, collaborative system will only attract a statistically small number of contributors. Those contributors tend to be the subject matter experts and people who have a vested interest in the subject matter. And when inaccuracies do occur, they are corrected a lot quicker than in traditional media. The net result of collaborative authoring is not only the perceived knowledge of designated experts, but also the informed contribution of others who are passionate about a subject and can bring a fresh perspective.
But, face-to-face meetings are not always practical, especially for a distributed team. In such instances, a collaborative workspace of any kind can be a real benefit
shared by John Evans on 17 Apr 09 - Cached
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