Nominally this presentation is about Technology, or Technology Enhanced Learning. However, one of the things that has been playing in the heads of quite a few people at the moment is the idea that technology should not have a capital T. We have thankfully already seen a increase in the number of people dropping terms like e-learning (learning is just learning, not e- not m- and especially not i-).Noticing this trend there as been a bit of a backlash, and we find a group of ‘technorati’ who think that adding 2.0 as suffix, learning 2.0, lecture 2.0 etc is the new ‘black’. These cyber-bullies are, in my opinion, fighting the last stand of a educational separatist movement that had it’s roots in the surge in technology innovation in the early 90’ s and is now on it’s last legs as we start to think about education in a post digital environment.I really want to focus on the role that technology will play in 3 – 5 years, but in a lot of innovative institutions we’re starting to see it now. Caveat 1901The world market for cars is 1 million 1978All offices paperless by 1990
1990 - Multimedia PCs are developed; videodiscs; multimedia authoring tools are in wide use; Simulations, educational databases and other types of CAI programs are being delivered on CD-ROM disks1992 Gopher servers to provide students with on-line information.1994 - Digital video, virtual reality, and 3-D systems capture the attention of many, but fewer multimedia PCs than basic business PCs are sold
1995 - The Internet and the world wide web began to catch on as businesses, schools, and individuals create web pages; most CAL is delivered on CD-ROM1996 - The Internet is widely discussed as businesses begin to provide services and advertising using web pages. New graphics and multimedia tools are developed for the delivery of information and instruction using the Internet; many schools are rewiring for Internet access; a few schools install web servers and provide faculty with a way to create instructional web pages.1997 The growth of the internet expands far faster than most predicted. It soon becomes the world&apos;s largest database of information, graphics, and streaming videoHome grown systems (PILL)Intranets By 2001FE Colleges and VLESHE Since thenCTi
Post 92 – Post Digital<br />Lawrie Phipps<br />
About this Session<br />Technology<br />e, m and i<br />2.0 <br />3 – 5 years<br />
“This will change the way we build cities” Dean Kamen, 2001<br />
mrkathika / Michael Gray<br />http://www.flickr.com/photos/kathika/<br />
A bit of Roleplay – Pigs might fly<br />Groups of six<br />Decide who of you is:<br />VC / DVC<br />Dean/Head of School<br />Academic 1 <br />Academic 2<br />Learning Technologist<br />Student<br />
PVC (L&T)<br />“I want something that’s going to be used, not shelfware”<br />Used<br />“Don’t bring me a cool technology, bring me a solution”<br />Useful<br />“If our academic staff need a manual to use it, don’t bother showing it to me”<br />Useable<br />
Email<br />SMS<br />Mobile Phones<br />MP3<br />Video /DVD<br />Have the cohort of 2011 Plymouth Students ever know a world without...<br />
But do they think of it as technology<br />Technology is essential in my life<br />But it isn’t central<br />
This is a post digital approach<br />Our Graduates need to see that technology is a tool<br />That it is integrated into our academic practice so that they can treat it as a tool <br />Technology is essential to HE, if you can’t engage with it you need to take a long look in the mirror, but that doesn’t mean that technology is central to your practice.<br />
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