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Dianne Rees

elearnspace › What is the theory that underpins our moocs? - 22 views

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    The secret to a good MOOC? Embracing the "maker movement." Create stuff!
Nigel Robertson

Connectivism: Design and Delivery of Social Networked Learning - 6 views

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    Special Issue of IRRODL on Connectivism
Thieme Hennis

ed4wb » Blog Archive » Insulat-Ed - 0 views

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    great blog post about networked learning and a nice analogy with Clay Shirky's book "Here Comes Everybody"
Leon Cych

Half an Hour: The Future of Online Learning: Ten Years On - 0 views

  • In the end, what will be evaluated is a complex portfolio of a student’s online activities. (Syverson & Slatin, 2006)These will include not only the results from games and other competitions with other people and with simulators, but also their creative work, their multimedia projects, their interactions with other people in ongoing or ad hoc projects, and the myriad details we consider when we consider whether or not a person is well educated.
    Though there will continue to be ‘degrees’, these will be based on a mechanism of evaluation and recognition, rather than a lockstep marching through a prepared curriculum. And educational institutions will not have a monopoly on such evaluations (though the more prestigious ones will recognize the value of aggregating and assessing evaluations from other sources).

    Earning a degree will, in such a world, resemble less a series of tests and hurdles, and will come to resemble more a process of making a name for oneself in a community. The recommendation of one person by another as a peer will, in the end, become the standard of educational value, not the grade or degree.
    • Leon Cych
       
      Interesting I see it going this way but there needs to be a massive culture shift for this to happen.
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    Very extensive picture of the future of learning, by Stephen Downes
cristina costa

Kop - 0 views

Zsolt Kulcsár

Seven Habits of Highly Connected People - 0 views

  • 4. Share
    • Zsolt Kulcsár
       
      4. Oszd meg!
      A win-win, quick-win és egyéb idióta kifejezések már a könyökömen jönnek ki. Futótűzként szoktak az üzletágon végigsöpörni, és mindenki ismételgeti, mintha ez lenne a lényeg...

      A konnektivista szervezetben ez a (versenyszellemű) szemlélet nem értelmezett. Akkor működik hatékonyan egy csoport, ha a tagok nem kotlóstyúkként ülnek a tudásukon rettegve azon, hogy más is megszerezheti azt a tudást, ami most számára a pótolhatatlanság illúzióját nyújtja. Ne oszd meg, és pótolhatatlanná teszed - ez a szabály egy versengő szervezetben.

      Ha hosszú távon akarsz sikeres lenni, kapcsolatokra van szükséged. Ez a fajta attitűd bezár, ellehetetleníti a kommunikációt és a tudáscserét, mely nélkül roppant nehezen fejlődik a szervezet.
      Oszd meg feltétel nélkül. Paradoxonnak tűnhet, de ez vezet a valódi sikerhez.
  • When you share, people are more willing to share with you. In a networked world, this gives you access to more than you could ever produce or buy by yourself. By sharing, you increase your own capacity, which increases your marketability.
  • 5. RTFM
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    Stephen Downes
    The first thing any connected person should be is receptive. Whether on a discussion forum, mailing list, or in a blogging community or gaming site, it is important to spend some time listening and getting the lay of the land.
Zsolt Kulcsár

21st Century Learning | 21st Century Connections - 0 views

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    Read these articles to make sure you're in the know about the latest ideas and activities for learning in the 21st Century.
Zsolt Kulcsár

Creating the random learning theory - 0 views

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    CCK08 course - learning process representation by Irmeli Aro.
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    Irmeli Aro -
    I'm approaching this course as I illustrate in the following picture: Connectivism and Connective Knowledge 2008
    I consider this course a success when I'm able to define how randomness in learning is created in practice. I'm perceiving that process in the following picture: Innovative Leadership and Learning towards 2020
Yveline LeGrand

edtechpost - PLE Diagrams - 2 views

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    An interesting collection of PLE (Personal Learning Environment) diagrams, as a compare and contrast sort of exercise.
Allison Kipta

Flexknowlogy - 0 views

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    "George Siemens posts frequently and with clarity on his blog elearnspace, and often I find myself nodding my head as I read or questioning my assumptions or bouncing around to other web sites as I hunt down reinforcing or contradicting information. Today I challenged a couple claims made in his posting, Explaining leads to information, which examines the past, present, and future roles of universities."
Leo de Carvalho

elearnspace. Connectivism: A Learning Theory for the Digital Age - 2 views

  • John Seely Brown presents an interesting notion that the internet leverages the small efforts of many with the large efforts of few.
    • Leo de Carvalho
       
      Few add value to knowledge 
  • The central premise is that connections created with unusual nodes supports and intensifies existing large effort activities.
    • Leo de Carvalho
       
      many support few
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    Behaviorism, 4cognitivism, and constructivism are the three broad learning 1theories most often utilized in the creation of instructional environments. These theories, however, were developed in a time when learning was not impacted through technology. Over the last twenty years, technology has reorganized how we live, how we communicate, and how we learn. 1Learning needs and theories that describe learning principles and processes, should be reflective of underlying social environments. Vaill emphasizes that "learning must be a way of being - an ongoing set of attitudes and actions by individuals and groups that they employ to try to keep abreast o the surprising, novel, messy, obtrusive, recurring events…" (1996, p.42).
Jose Antonio da Silva

Learning Technologies Centre Research Blog » Socializing teaching and learning - 0 views

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    Presentation given by George Siemens
Jose Antonio da Silva

E-BCNZer: Solid thinking: A challengable position on learning 2.0 and the incumbent - 0 views

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    I've been reflecting lately on the claims of Bauerlein in The dumbest generation. Completing his book
    has come parallel with exposure to some additional materials:
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