Food for thought presentation with Chrissi Nerantzi, #OER13 #abs15
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Food for thought presentation with Chrissi Nerantzi, #OER13 #abs15

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conference presentation for #OER13

conference presentation for #OER13
https://www.medev.ac.uk/oer13/15/view/


Food for thought series on YouTube http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1F87994463B50301

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  • Tools changing only?
  • Digital tools such as a camcorder, Windows Movie Maker, Windows PowerPoint as well as digital photographs and music available under creative commons are used for the production. Episodes can be accessed via smartphones and tablets as well as laptops, netbooks and classroom technologiesExplain and show an example, FredWhole list at http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1F87994463B50301 Themesassessment, feedback, peer observations, microteaching, teaching in HE, supporting students, social media for learning, personal development planning,teaching with technologies, OER, using technologies, video, audio feedback for learning
  • How does this relate to video and OER?
  • http://students.salford.ac.uk/news/?id=1985
  • Tools changing only?
  • Tools changing only?
  • Activity: hand out envelopes, ask to reflect on the video we watched and comment on the comments in the envelop, agree disagree?Format: Respondents commented positively about the video format of the episodes. It was stated that the three questions and answers and the open question at the end provides opportunities for reflection and further dialogue. One respondent noted: “I especially like the informal and short format and the structure of "asking 3 questions as well as being asked one. As such the clips are easy to access and to "digest" and can really give "food for thought" and perspectives.” Duration: The episodes are about 5 minutes in duration. Respondents felt that this bite-size form of CPD makes it attractive and ideal for busy individuals. One respondent said “short summative & discursive resources that can be used in various ways” Interviewees: Respondents noted that the interviewees felt passionate about their area of expertise and this contributed positively to the effectiveness of the Food for thought series. One respondent for example commented “What I like most are the speakers! It's great to hear people with genuine passion and expertise in a topic share their thoughts and experiences.” Topics: Respondents commented that a wide range of topics was covered already and that the episodes are useful for their practice. One respondent said “I will consider using many of the clips in our on-line course (Basic Higher Education Pedagogy) for teachers at my institution. Most of the clips would fit in well with the different themes we have.” Others also suggested the development of additional episodes. Thinking: It was noted that the series made viewers think and re-think about their own practice through having access to different viewpoints and perspectives in a specific area linked to learning and teaching. One respondent noted that “It makes me think differently, and often question, my assumptions about different topics in education.” Appropriateness: Respondents mentioned that they found the episodes useful for formal and non-formal settings as they are versatile. Some mentioned that they have started using them for CPD in their own institutions. One respondent commented that “I think this approach would work very well in raising awareness amongst staff and students, with messages tailored to both groups.” Overall, respondents appear to agree that the Food for thought series available as an OER via YouTube is a flexible and engaging CPD offer in video format that can be used in a variety of formal and non-formal academic development settings as well as other learning and teaching situations.
  • Format: Respondents commented positively about the video format of the episodes. It was stated that the three questions and answers and the open question at the end provides opportunities for reflection and further dialogue. One respondent noted: “I especially like the informal and short format and the structure of "asking 3 questions as well as being asked one. As such the clips are easy to access and to "digest" and can really give "food for thought" and perspectives.” Duration: The episodes are about 5 minutes in duration. Respondents felt that this bite-size form of CPD makes it attractive and ideal for busy individuals. One respondent said “short summative & discursive resources that can be used in various ways” Interviewees: Respondents noted that the interviewees felt passionate about their area of expertise and this contributed positively to the effectiveness of the Food for thought series. One respondent for example commented “What I like most are the speakers! It's great to hear people with genuine passion and expertise in a topic share their thoughts and experiences.” Topics: Respondents commented that a wide range of topics was covered already and that the episodes are useful for their practice. One respondent said “I will consider using many of the clips in our on-line course (Basic Higher Education Pedagogy) for teachers at my institution. Most of the clips would fit in well with the different themes we have.” Others also suggested the development of additional episodes. Thinking: It was noted that the series made viewers think and re-think about their own practice through having access to different viewpoints and perspectives in a specific area linked to learning and teaching. One respondent noted that “It makes me think differently, and often question, my assumptions about different topics in education.” Appropriateness: Respondents mentioned that they found the episodes useful for formal and non-formal settings as they are versatile. Some mentioned that they have started using them for CPD in their own institutions. One respondent commented that “I think this approach would work very well in raising awareness amongst staff and students, with messages tailored to both groups.” Overall, respondents appear to agree that the Food for thought series available as an OER via YouTube is a flexible and engaging CPD offer in video format that can be used in a variety of formal and non-formal academic development settings as well as other learning and teaching situations.
  • create a quiz with socrativeinvite participants to complete it

Food for thought presentation with Chrissi Nerantzi, #OER13 #abs15 Food for thought presentation with Chrissi Nerantzi, #OER13 #abs15 Presentation Transcript

  • OER video series Food for thought: Food for thought… CPD on-the-go by and for teachers in Higher Education Chrissi Nerantzi 26-27 March 2013 #OER13 “Tim’s question has inspired me to question everything! Slideshare YouTubeFood for thought series offered by Academic DevelopmentUniversity of Salford www.salford.ac.uk
  • first things first! If you have a smart phone or tablet with you, please download the free Socrative app now! Available for Apple and Android devices ;) Student version!!!
  • Chrissi Nerantzi Academic DeveloperPGCAP Programme Leader, University of Salford http://chrissinerantzi.wordpress.com/ Twitter: @chrissinerantzi
  • We asked Chrissi Nerantzi 3 questions…
  • What isthe Food for Thought Series? 1 of 3
  • video“Content is not education. It is interaction” Darco Jansen , OER13
  • videohttp://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1F87994463B50301
  • teachers and users asDIY students as producers producers
  • How is it used? 2 of 3
  • University of Salford•Postgraduate Certificate inAcademic Practice video http://learningandteac hinghe.wordpress.com/ weeks/week-2/•Teaching EssentialsProgramme for GTAs•Research Students TeachingEvidence also of global usevia YouTube•academic developmentactivities, face-to-face andonline•self-study resources views: 140 9 Jan 13
  • How is the Food for thought series received? 3 of 3
  • video “It makes me think differently, and often question, my “I especially like the assumptions about different informal and short topics in education.” format and the structure of "asking 3 “I think this approach questions as well as would work very well in being asked one. As “I will consider using many of raising awareness amongst such the clips are easy the clips in our on-line course staff and students, withto access and to "digest" (Basic Higher Education messages tailored to both and can really give Pedagogy) for teachers at my groups.” "food for thought" and institution. Most of the clips perspectives.” would fit in well with the different themes we have.” “What I like most are the speakers! Its great to hear people with genuine passion “short summative & and expertise in a topic share discursive resources their thoughts and that can be used in experiences.” various ways”
  • video format • 3 Q&A + 1Q duration • short, 5 minutes interviewees • passionate topics • useful appropriateness • versatilemethod•10 individual interviews•survey with open-ended questions (2012/13)
  • video engaging more students students as producers link to formative/summative assessment OER mobile app for production partners intervieweesplans for further development
  • Chrissi Nerantziasks you a question…
  • Let’s try this Access your (brand new) socrative app and type in room: chrissitogether! Now reply to my question: How could you use this OER approach in your practice (with your students)?
  • Join the discussionby adding your comments.Thank you for engaging ;o)
  • Credits A big thank you to Chrissi Nerantzi for being so generous with her time and for sharing her thoughts with us.Music: “Double Dig” from “Straight out of the Garden” by On the Spot Trio, mp3 downloaded free with artists’ permission from http://www.mp34u.fm/play.php?g=15 Food for Though series photograph: Chrissi Nerantzi Photograph: Chrissi Nerantzi video: Chrissi Nerantzi Video production: Chrissi Nerantzi
  • Food for thought series Idea and concept: Chrissi Nerantzi Developed and offered by Academic Development www.salford.ac.uk Get in touch if you would like to get involved, provide feedback and/or make a suggestionChrissi Nerantzi email: c.nerantzi@salford.ac.cuk / twitter: @chrissinerantzi