Integrating web 2.0 tools into blackboard

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  • Contrast with Web 1.0 – a static Internet where only progammers and sciptors could create and publish content for the web
  • Contrast with Web 1.0 – a static Internet where only programmers and coders could create and publish content for the web
  • learning community – your Blackboard course becomes a Blackboard community. Students become the creators of content. Learning takes place from peers. Roots in constructivism - asynchronous discussions, knowledge sharing, collaborative, controlled (by instructor)
  • 1:21 -
  • All users can add, modify, or delete content
  • All users can add, modify, or delete content
  • Integrating web 2.0 tools into blackboard

    1. 1. Integrating Web 2.0Tools into Blackboard Caroline Conlon, eLearning Design CoordinatorFaculty Development & Instructional Design Center
    2. 2. Workshop Objectives• Define Web 2.0• Discuss Web 2.0 tools’ use in education• Explore Blackboard’s Web 2.0 tools• Explore free Web 2.0 tools that can be integrated into your course
    3. 3. Web 2.0My definition: user-centered applications thatallow individuals to create, publish, and shareinformation and interact with one another – Democratic – Social – Dynamic – TransientOther definitions?
    4. 4. Web 2.0Wikipedia:Web 2.0 is a loosely defined intersection of web application features thatfacilitate participatory information sharing, interoperability, user-centered design,[1] and collaboration on the World Wide Web.A Web 2.0 site allows users to interact and collaborate with each other ina social media dialogue as creators of user-generated content in a virtualcommunity, in contrast to websites where users are limited to the passiveviewing of content that was created for them.Examples of Web 2.0 include social networking sites, blogs, wikis,video sharing sites, hosted services, webapplications, mashups and folksonomies.
    5. 5. Web 2.0 uses in education• Use web 2.0 technologies and content to build a learning community• Use Web 2.0 technologies and content as instructional materials• Use Web 2.0 technologies and content to provide learner support
    6. 6. Blackboard’s ToolsBlog - a personal journal viewable by anyone consisting ofdiscrete entries typically displayed in reverse chronological orderso the most recent post appears first. Using Blogs for peer feedback and discussion - Case study
    7. 7. Blackboard’s ToolsWiki – a website whose users can add, modify, or delete itscontent Using wikis for student collaboration - Case study
    8. 8. Blackboard’s ToolsMashup – a web application that combines data and/orfunctionality from more than one source – Blackboard provides integration with YouTube, Flickr, and SlideShare – Available to all users whenever they are in Blackboard’s text editor
    9. 9. Free Web 2.0 Tools• Video – Khan Academy, Vimeo• Screencasts – Jing• Google Docs for group work• Social Bookmarking – Diigo and Delicious• Twitter

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