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The Pursuit of Technology Integration Happiness: Do you Tweet? As an Educator..You Should! - 55 views

  • Edchat Edtech Education Technology
    • Drew Seibel
       
      Key groups to follow in Twitter. Many resources and very active.
  • 1.) 100 Educators to Follow on Twitter 2.) Twitter 4 Teachers Twitter 3.) Educators on Twitter - Google Doc Spreadsheet.  You can add yourself by filling out the following form once you create your Twitter account. 4.) Connexions - Directory of Learning Professionals Online 5.) You can get some more ideas at Free Technology 4 Teachers: Seven Ways to find Teachers on Twitte
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    Great tips on using twitter as an educator
Tony Baldasaro

Killing Email: How and Why I Ditched My Inbox - 0 views

  • phasing out email instead of ditching the inbox immediately
  • Twitter will be my main form of communication. I know, not everyone uses Twitter, but the people I communicate with the most are (mostly) on Twitter. What I love about Twitter is that it’s very limited (140 characters), so you have to keep things brief, and also there isn’t the expectation that you’ll respond to every message, as there is in email. Friends can DM me on Twitter for personal communication.
  • IM or Skype chats
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  • collaboration, I’ll use Google Docs and/or wikis.
  • Friends and family can call me.
  • I’m always willing to experiment
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    I've declared independence from email. After more than 15 years of dealing with email, of checking email multiple times a day, of responding over and over throughout the day, of deleting spam and unsubscribing from newsletters and unwanted notices, of filtering out messages and notifications, of deleting those dumb forwarded jokes and chain mails …
Russ Goerend

twitter4teachers / FrontPage - 1 views

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    Wiki of teachers on Wiki, separated by content area.
Maria José Vitorino

To Share or Not to Share: Is That the Question? (EDUCAUSE Review) | EDUCAUSE - 28 views

  • Open digital faculty do more than just share and participate in open resources; they transfer their approaches to the teaching space. Learning becomes a shared activity in which the students also collaborate and participate in shaping the course activities. Student participation takes place in open environments where students might tweet what they learn, share insights on a group blog, create their own website of resources, or participate in a class wiki.
  • The difference is that today's sharing facilitators leverage technology to reach a much wider audience.
  • Although the natural inclination toward sharing cannot be altered, the moral responsibility to share can be influenced by the surrounding culture. The sense of obligation to share or not to share may be similar to the decision to be a vegetarian. For some, it is a lifestyle choice that may form slowly over a long period of time after many conversations with friends and colleagues. For others, the change can be sudden: a paradigm shift caused by participation in an unusual event. If an institution places value on faculty participation in open academic communities and social media activities (e.g., academic blogging), that culture can slowly influence faculty to be more open.
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  • These digital activities should not be the sole measure of tenure, but they should be counted in the tenure formula. The irony today is that if the open activity is analog (e.g., participation on a committee), it likely counts toward tenure, but if the open activity is digital (e.g., writing an academic blog), it probably does not.
  • They will push at (and leak out of) the boundaries of whatever learning management system (or other enterprise systems) the institution wants them to use. This is not because they are uncooperative; it's simply that these enterprise systems tend to be locked down, allowing only employees and students to share within these environments
  • For me, an interesting side effect of sharing on the open web is that I've learned to be more careful about what I say and write.
  • Looking for indicators of open digital faculty is easier than coming up with a strict definition. The presence of several of the following characteristics should be taken as an indication of open digital faculty: Writing a public blog or maintaining a public wiki to share academic interests Freely sharing what might otherwise be guarded intellectual property (e.g., textbooks, research-in-progress, computer programs, course materials, artwork) Participating in a learning community in a social networking platform (e.g., wiki or LinkedIn discussion groups) Participating in a social network that includes students, both current and past (e.g., Facebook) Encouraging students to participate in class-related projects that employ web-based media (e.g., student blogs, group wikis) Creating or participating in open courses Sharing video or audio content created for a course (e.g., podcasts) Sharing information and ideas from conference talks on the web (e.g., recordings, tweets, presentation links)
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    Open digital faculty do more than just share and participate in open resources; they transfer their approaches to the teaching space. Learning becomes a shared activity in which the students also collaborate and participate in shaping the course activities. Student participation takes place in open environments where students might tweet what they learn, share insights on a group blog, create their own website of resources, or participate in a class wiki.
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    University context for open sources, sharingand digital trends era
Kelvin Thompson

A Glossary to DEMYSTIFY the jargon of the online world | The Edublogger - 54 views

  • The purpose of tagging is to help make it easier for the content to be easily found.
  • Blogs, wikis, podcasting, video sharing websites (e.g. YouTube and Vimeo), photosharing websites (e.g. Flickr and Picasa), social networking sites (e.g. FaceBook, wiki) are all examples of Web 2.0 technologies.
  • Personal Learning Networks (PLNs) are all about using web tools such as blogs, wiki, wiki, facebook to create connection with others which extend our learning, increases our reflection while enabling us to learn together as part of a global community.
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    Lengthy, substantive piece on blogging for educators, starting from "what is a blog," continuing through Web2.0 tools, and ending with Personal Learning Networks. Something for everyone here.
Roland Gesthuizen

What is a PLN? Or, PLE vs. PLN? » open thinking - 77 views

  • I thought it was appropriate to ask the question to my PLN (or what I perceive as my PLN) via Twitter. I asked if anyone had a definition for a PLN, or if they knew the difference between a personal learning network and personal learning environment (PLE). I received varied responses, and the majority of these are pasted below.
  • I believe that is what a PLN is all about…To act as a source AND catalyst for this sort of thought-provoking conversation and authentic experience mentioned above that leads us to a point where are required to engage, to reflect, and ultimately to contribute instead of just consuming.
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    "I thought it was appropriate to ask the question to my PLN (or what I perceive as my PLN) via Twitter. I asked if anyone had a definition for a PLN, or if they knew the difference between a personal learning network and personal learning environment (PLE). I received varied responses, and the majority of these are pasted below."
pjt111 taylor

When the Social, not the Medium, is the Message: On the spaces we make for virtual and face-to-face interactions « Probe-Create Change-Reflect - 28 views

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    "Periodically I find myself confused about my online presence and contributions. Am I using wikis, blogs, wiki, social networks, and email effectively? Effective by what criteria? Indeed, who am I trying to influence? My explorations of what others say about this recently has led me to a position-albeit a provisional one... The social, not the medium (or technology), should be the primary consideration. The criterion we need to apply in designing our online presence and contributions could be something like: "Am I welcoming and cultivating apprentices who are getting prepared to go on and cultivate the kinds of interaction in virtual and physical space that support their own work?" "
Mark Gleeson

iPurpose before iPad - 200 views

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    I've started creating a table of important skills, some derived from the Padagogy Wheel, and actions, some derived from iPad As… What I am planning to highlight is that there are many apps that can be use for many purposes and for developing many skills. For example, I have already added "Explain Everything" to 9 categories as I see it as a multifunctional app and one worth its price because of the educational benefits it provides. Over the coming months I plan to add text descriptions to each category to explain how the apps listed address the skill or action they have been linked to and may also link them to other online sources that show them in action. I'll also provide direct links to the App Store, as I always do on this blog when I mention apps so you can check them out yourself if you want. Now this sounds like a big task and it is. So I do need some help. What do I want from you? Anything you can give. Just add them to the comments of this post. Examples of apps that help to develop specific skills Additional skills I haven't listed here Examples of apps that are multifunctional. Explanations of good pedagogical practice with apps. Don't worry, all credit will go to you when I include your suggestions. Links to blog posts, websites, Youtube tutorials, open wikis, nings etc that promote good practice that I can link to from here. Examples on add ons like bookmarklets for curation sites, websites that work well with iPads ( Flash-free) that can still be categorised under these headings for iPad use. Spread the word regularly through wiki, Facebook, Curation sites like Pinterest and Scoop-It to keep educators coming back.
Ed Webb

Twitter for Teachers Home - Twitter for Teachers - 0 views

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    An opportunity to pool knowledge. Teachers at all levels of education welcome to participate as much or as little as they feel like.
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    Collaborative handbook under construction.
Joe Virant

Classroom Technology - Overview - 64 views

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    Jackie Gerstein's Weebly page on classroom tech. multiple embedded examples of great technology use.
Deanya Lattimore

Jockipedia - 0 views

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    Welcome to Jockipedia, the definitive source for Athletes First-Person Communication. 3,523 Athletes.
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    A great way to get student-athletes hooked on social media writing: Jockipedia, the definitive source for Athletes First-Person Communication. 3,523 Athletes.
Kathy Favazza

Googlize your Lessons: A nice wiki with simple ideas for incorporating Google Apps (RT @russeltarr) - 144 views

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    tips and examples for using Google apps in lessons
Heidi Ames

Web 2.0 That Works - home - 5 views

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    "Diigo -- highlight and comment on student blogs Wikis or Google Sites -- http://Wikispaces.com or http://sites.google.com/ Voicethread-- http://voicethread.com - example: http://voicethread.com/?#q.b1240008.i667294 -- create space to display or share student work across classrooms, across school/district, and/or with larger school community Create interactive "Bulletin Boards" that highlight levels of work/performance Interactive work gallery/critiques Gallery of VoiceThread in education projects - http://voicethread.com/about/library/"
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    Twitter Hashtag: #W2TW12 Full Session Description This Classroom Instruction That Works "Cool Tools" session focuses on how we can integrate Web 2.0 tools with research-based effective instructional practices identified by Marzano's meta-research. Come explore tools that support effective instruction while making learning fun and engaging for all students.
Tony Bollino

Directory of Learning & Performance Tools « Centre for Learning & Performance Technologies - 45 views

  • Tools for creating, delivering, managing and/or tracking learning and/or providing a formal social learning environment.
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    Over 2,000 tools for learning and working in education and the workplace
Dallas McPheeters

Young students use Facebook in the classroom - 80 views

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    Young students use Facebook in the classroom What do you think?
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    Poor idea. First of all, it models disrespect for terms of service: One item on Facebook's terms of service page says "You will not use Facebook if you are under 13." Second, we know from a growing body of psychological and neuroscience research that once people (esp young people) have developed friends networks, that they spend hours and hours of their time at home doing facebook, at the expense of real-time face-to-face socializing, exercise, and homework. The quality of work they do goes down dramatically when they switch back and forth from Facebook to their homework (the Facebooking activity impairs their ability to remember what they were doing before they switched). This can also contribute to sleep deprivation, which itself results in a whole host of poor health/cognitive problems. A better alternative: teaching kids alternative exciting ways of social networking and working collaboratively online that don't have the massive distraction factor of Facebook: teach them how to make flip videos and post them on drop box; teach them how to make wikis; use a Ning social network; teach them how to use Google Docs, forms, etc. Teach them how to use Diigo! Even teaching them how to wiki is a wiser idea. . . just.
Della Gordon

argumentintherealworld - home - 25 views

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    Resources for Argument in the Real World Kristen Hawley Turner and Troy Hicks Published by Heinemann, November 2016 Welcome to the companion wiki for our upcoming Heinemann book, Argument in the Real World. You will find here links to resources that are mentioned in the book, as well as additional tools to help you and your students develop their argument skills. We also hope that you will connect with us on wiki @teachKHT and @hickstro). ~ Kristen and Troy Chapter 1: The Nature of Argument in a Digital World Chapter 2: Analyzing Arguments that are Born Digital Chapter 3: The Moves of Argument in Web-based Text Chapter 4: The Moves of Argument in Infographics Chapter 5: The Moves of Argument in Video Chapter 6: The Moves of Argument in Social Media Chapter 7: Coaching Students' Work with Digital Arguments
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