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Luciano Ferrer

Twitter y educación, ejemplos de uso e ideas. También podés colaborar. Por @_chrishaynes Et al - 0 views

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    1) the ways they currently implement Twitter in their teaching and learning, 2) ideas for future development of Twitter-based assignments and pedagogical practices, and 3) issues concerning the integration of Twitter and other digital media into both traditional and non-traditional pedagogies. Collaborators should feel free to add material to these pages, to comment on existing material, and to share links to relevant external readings and resources. It may be helpful to tag your contributions with your Twitter handle. Collaborators are asked to please respect this space as a forum for open and respectful dialogue and networking. Let's fill up the pages below with great ideas! Share the ways you currently implement Twitter in your teaching and learning: Students in my course New Information Technologies do an "Internet Censorship" project, focused on a specific country. I ask them to follow a journalist who tweets on that country as part of their research to understand the state of Internet freedom in the country they select. -- Lora Since shortly after Twitter was launched, I've experimented with various iterations of "The Twitter Essay," an assignment that has students considering the nature of the "essay" as a medium and how they might do that work within the space of 140 characters. -- Jesse (@Jessifer) In my fully online classes, I've started using Twitter to replace the discussion forum as the central location for student interaction. -- Jesse (@Jessifer) Show Tweets that have gotten people arrested and prompt discussion on whether it is fair that anyone be arrested for any Tweet in the US, who is likely to be arrested for their Tweets, what kinds of Tweets are likely to prompt arrest, etc. Students in my First Year Seminar course "The Irish Imagination: Yeats to Bono" developed a platform for digital annotation of Irish literature. Embedded in their platform was a twitter feed of relevant individuals/groups, m
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    1) the ways they currently implement Twitter in their teaching and learning, 2) ideas for future development of Twitter-based assignments and pedagogical practices, and 3) issues concerning the integration of Twitter and other digital media into both traditional and non-traditional pedagogies. Collaborators should feel free to add material to these pages, to comment on existing material, and to share links to relevant external readings and resources. It may be helpful to tag your contributions with your Twitter handle. Collaborators are asked to please respect this space as a forum for open and respectful dialogue and networking. Let's fill up the pages below with great ideas! Share the ways you currently implement Twitter in your teaching and learning: Students in my course New Information Technologies do an "Internet Censorship" project, focused on a specific country. I ask them to follow a journalist who tweets on that country as part of their research to understand the state of Internet freedom in the country they select. -- Lora Since shortly after Twitter was launched, I've experimented with various iterations of "The Twitter Essay," an assignment that has students considering the nature of the "essay" as a medium and how they might do that work within the space of 140 characters. -- Jesse (@Jessifer) In my fully online classes, I've started using Twitter to replace the discussion forum as the central location for student interaction. -- Jesse (@Jessifer) Show Tweets that have gotten people arrested and prompt discussion on whether it is fair that anyone be arrested for any Tweet in the US, who is likely to be arrested for their Tweets, what kinds of Tweets are likely to prompt arrest, etc. Students in my First Year Seminar course "The Irish Imagination: Yeats to Bono" developed a platform for digital annotation of Irish literature. Embedded in their platform was a twitter feed of relevant individuals/groups, m
Ana Rodera

Nota - What's Nota? - 8 views

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    Nota is a unique, cutting-edge collaborative web platform that allows users to create, share and collaborate on presentations and virtually any other form of online material. Using Nota's proprietary toolset, users can instantly integrate text, video, maps, clip art, photos from web album or on the local computer, or license-free images from Flickr, and material from an ever-expanding array of sources. Users can then instantly embed their work in Facebook or blogs, and can share and collaborate with friends.
Luciano Ferrer

Eleven Ways to Improve Online Classes - 0 views

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    "It has me thinking about what it would mean to improve online classes. A few ideas come to mind: Use multiple platforms. I'm not against using an LMS as a central hub. However, I think it's valuable to experiment with the types of productivity tools you will actually use outside of a classroom. Use Google Docs to share ideas, create surveys, and ask questions. Use Google Hangouts to meet as a group. Go project-based. I haven't figured this out entirely with my first class but my hope is that we can go fully project-based in the same way that my face-to-face class is. In fact, the asynchronous nature of online classes actually means there is a better potential of creating a project-based culture that mirrors the way people actually work on projects. Make something together. I use a collaboration grid with co-creating and communicating on separate spectrums (x-axis) and multimedia and text on another spectrum (y-axis). This has been an effective way to think through collaborative tools that allow students to co-create. Embrace a synchronous/asynchronous blend: I love using Voxer because students can speak back and forth in the moment. However, if they miss it, they can listen to it later. The same is true of using a Google Hangouts On Air. Make it more connective. We tend to treat online instruction as if it is a linear process and we don't do enough to link things back and forth and connect ideas, resources, discussions and content creation in a seamless, back-and-forth nature. Incorporate multimedia. It's a simple idea, but I create a short video at the beginning of each week and I encourage students to create video and audio as well. This has a way of making things more concrete. There's something deeply human about hearing an actual human voice. I know, crazy, right? Go mobile. I don't simply mean use a smart phone. I mean assign some things that allow students to get out in the world and create videos, snap pictures,
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    "It has me thinking about what it would mean to improve online classes. A few ideas come to mind: Use multiple platforms. I'm not against using an LMS as a central hub. However, I think it's valuable to experiment with the types of productivity tools you will actually use outside of a classroom. Use Google Docs to share ideas, create surveys, and ask questions. Use Google Hangouts to meet as a group. Go project-based. I haven't figured this out entirely with my first class but my hope is that we can go fully project-based in the same way that my face-to-face class is. In fact, the asynchronous nature of online classes actually means there is a better potential of creating a project-based culture that mirrors the way people actually work on projects. Make something together. I use a collaboration grid with co-creating and communicating on separate spectrums (x-axis) and multimedia and text on another spectrum (y-axis). This has been an effective way to think through collaborative tools that allow students to co-create. Embrace a synchronous/asynchronous blend: I love using Voxer because students can speak back and forth in the moment. However, if they miss it, they can listen to it later. The same is true of using a Google Hangouts On Air. Make it more connective. We tend to treat online instruction as if it is a linear process and we don't do enough to link things back and forth and connect ideas, resources, discussions and content creation in a seamless, back-and-forth nature. Incorporate multimedia. It's a simple idea, but I create a short video at the beginning of each week and I encourage students to create video and audio as well. This has a way of making things more concrete. There's something deeply human about hearing an actual human voice. I know, crazy, right? Go mobile. I don't simply mean use a smart phone. I mean assign some things that allow students to get out in the world and create videos, snap pictures,
Luciano Ferrer

Primera Herramienta Distribuida Para Una Nueva Sharing Economy - 0 views

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    "Con la versión alfa de «sharings» ponemos las bases para convertir a GNU social en el estándar distribuido de la sharing Economy. El consumo colaborativo permite desde compartir el coche para ir a trabajar a intercambiar horas de práctica de idiomas, desde ofrecerse como babysitter a ofrecer hospitalidad a personas que hablen otras lenguas o hagan parte de nuestra red de aficiones. Un conjunto de demandas cuya satisfacción es clave para tejer cohesión social. gnu social campDecenas de plataformas centralizadas han intentado convertir estas demandas en fuente de negocio. La principal vía de monetarización y modelo de negocio ha sido la monopolización de las herramientas para incentivar y facilitar este tipo de prácticas y relaciones de colaboración e intercambio. Si un grupo de amigos o vecinos buscaba una plataforma para empezar a compartir objetos o servicios no podría instalarse su propia plataforma, personalizarla y empezar a dar respuesta a sus demandas de intercambio. Tendrían que recurrir a uno de los servicios centralizados perdiendo su autonomía y control sobre sus relaciones. Como bien sabemos la centralización siempre traiciona. .... .... "
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    "Con la versión alfa de «sharings» ponemos las bases para convertir a GNU social en el estándar distribuido de la sharing Economy. El consumo colaborativo permite desde compartir el coche para ir a trabajar a intercambiar horas de práctica de idiomas, desde ofrecerse como babysitter a ofrecer hospitalidad a personas que hablen otras lenguas o hagan parte de nuestra red de aficiones. Un conjunto de demandas cuya satisfacción es clave para tejer cohesión social. gnu social campDecenas de plataformas centralizadas han intentado convertir estas demandas en fuente de negocio. La principal vía de monetarización y modelo de negocio ha sido la monopolización de las herramientas para incentivar y facilitar este tipo de prácticas y relaciones de colaboración e intercambio. Si un grupo de amigos o vecinos buscaba una plataforma para empezar a compartir objetos o servicios no podría instalarse su propia plataforma, personalizarla y empezar a dar respuesta a sus demandas de intercambio. Tendrían que recurrir a uno de los servicios centralizados perdiendo su autonomía y control sobre sus relaciones. Como bien sabemos la centralización siempre traiciona. .... .... "
Francisco Gascón Moya

52 Great Google Docs Secrets for Students - Online Colleges - 3 views

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    Google Docs is such an incredible tool for college students, offering collaboration, portability, ease of use, and widespread acceptance. But there are so many options, both hidden and obvious, that there's a good chance you're not using Google Docs to its fullest capability. We've discovered 52 great tips for getting the most out of Google Docs as a student, with awesome ideas and tricks for collaboration, collaboration, and staying productive.
Ana Rodera

7 Awesome Collaborative Whiteboard Tools for Teachers ~ Educational Technology and Mobile Learning - 6 views

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    Share to a Group
juan domingo farnos

To optimize your learning, optimize your networks - 1 views

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    The Internet Time Alliance has been brainstorming models of learning networks. Harold recently posted this model:



    Workers collaborate in Project Teams to get the job done. People cooperate in External Networks to meet a shared goal. Communities in the middle do a bit of both. Harold's post on
Javier Carrillo

Connected Science Learning - Linking in-school and out-of-school STEM learning - 1 views

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    Primer numero de la Revista online gratuita de la "National Science Teacher Association" americana sobre enseñanza STEM: Connected Science Learning is an online journal that highlights STEM education experiences that bridge the gap between in-school and out-of-school settings. It features articles about highly effective preK-12 STEM learning programs that promote collaboration between the in-school and out-of-school communities, and shares research that supports such efforts. The journal is a joint initiative of the National Science Teachers Association (NSTA) and the Association of Science-Technology Centers (ASTC). Funding to pilot and evaluate the effectiveness and demand for the first two issues is provided through a National Science Foundation (NSF) EAGER award (DRL-1420262).
Luciano Ferrer

Close Reading and Argument Writing - Authentically Across the Curriculum - Guided Reading  and Reading Workshop - 0 views

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    "Close Reading and Argument Writing - Authentically Across the Curriculum 7/16/2015 0 Comments Close reading of informational texts and non-fiction articles is not - and should not be - reserved for language arts classes. Every content area would be immensely enhanced if science teachers, social studies teachers, physical education teachers, welding teachers, woodworking teachers (in other words, "all technical subjects," as Common Core states) would not push aside the textbook, but instead embrace it, along with content area and trade articles. Students would then simultaneously learn how to dissect the readings while gaining knowledge in these content areas. What often happens is that teachers feel that students can't handle the text books or can't read the articles independently - and often that is true. However, when teachers instead go into a survival mode, of sorts, and read aloud the whole chapter or article or summarize it with a slideshow, it ends up doing a disservice to students - students are not learning HOW to read these complex texts. They are not learning how to acquire the information on their own. They are not being given the skills to read the sometimes intricate information within a particular content area or even within their possible future trade. They are not being given the opportunity to read, understand, articulate, and discuss or even debate topics within their area of study. Teachers sometimes feel that they can't do these things with students because they are not language arts teachers, or because they don't have time, or simply because they don't know how. Alternatively, a simple solution is to let go of the control and let students do…..with the guidance called close reading. Close reading is a guided reading approach. It is guided because 1) the close reading strategy is reserved for complex texts that are often too high for students to be left with independently and 2) students don't use close reading strateg
Luciano Ferrer

ECO - Announcing A New World - Strange Loop Games - 0 views

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    "What does that mean exactly? It means you play in a multiplayer world that has the possibility of being permanently destroyed, resulting in server-wide perma death. What's more, the reason it's destroyed would be the players' own fault. It's not that different from our own world in that way. "This ecosystem is your only lifeline in a race against time." It works like this: a new server is started, and players enter at the beginnings of civilization. There's a world-destroying cataclysm looming, like a drought or a flood or a meteor heading for the Earth, several real-time weeks away. In order to prevent that catastrophe from happening, you need to build a civilization and advance technology and resources to the point that the crisis can be averted. However you're not alone in this world. Besides the other players, you'll be sharing the world with a detailed wilderness simulation full of plants and animals. They simulate 24 hours a day, living out their lives with or without human interaction, growing, feeding and reproducing. Together they form an ecosystem rich with resources, resources that you must use to survive and develop a civilization."
Luciano Ferrer

Crea fácilmente mapas conceptuales con Coggle | El Blog de Educación y TIC - 0 views

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    "¿Cómo puedo utilizar Coogle? https://coggle.it/ Regístrate: Una vez has accedido a la página web, es necesario registrarte como usuario. Puedes utilizar la cuenta de Google. Crea: Para empezar a realizar tu mapa clica sobre la opción "Create". Añade nuevos elementos: Desde el concepto principal, puedes empezar a desarrollar los distintos elementos que formarán el mapa conceptual. ¡Puedes moverlos y modificarlos como quieras! Comparte: Para añadir usuarios y editar conjuntamente, solo debes clicar "Share". ¡Es así de fácil!"
Francisco Gascón Moya

pizarra digital online sneffel - 4 views

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    Sneffel es una pizarra digital en la que varios usuarios pueden aportar contenidos a tiempo real. No hace falta registro
Luciano Ferrer

Guia para copiarse en la escuela (y en la vida!) - 7 views

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    "Mucha agua ha corrido bajo el puente, mucho ha cambiado el sistema educativo y hoy vengo no solo a "cambiarme de equipo" sino también a proponer un cambio revolucionario: cambiar la manera de evaluar en las escuelas y universidades, promoviendo que todos se copien."
Luciano Ferrer

Sonido que habito. Innovación educativa: Un punto de 'no retorno' - 0 views

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    "El proyecto consistía en la utilización de dispositivos tecnológicos móviles, de fácil acceso, en la grabación y geolocalización de sonidos del entorno próximo. La selección y tratamiento de los sonidos, les servía de desencadenante para el estudio de la propia naturaleza del sonido, la indagación geográfica, histórica, científica, ética, estética… de los conceptos, sensaciones, sentimientos y quehaceres presentes o sugeridos tras la escucha del sonido capturado -el 'sonido que habito'- y su posterior comunicación y divulgación en un blog colectivo."
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