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Social Media in Education
 

Social Media in Education

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This webinar focuses on the usage of Social Software and Web2.0 for teaching and learning. The webinar gives an overview on available web-tools and services that are useful for teaching and learning. ...

This webinar focuses on the usage of Social Software and Web2.0 for teaching and learning. The webinar gives an overview on available web-tools and services that are useful for teaching and learning. The broad range of social media applications enables new forms of online interaction. They are suited to work together, to support creating content, and to share it in your community. In order to transfer these opportunities to education we will identify applicaton scenarios, good practices, and discuss opportunities and limitations of the tools and services for their effective use.

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    Social Media in Education Social Media in Education Presentation Transcript

    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsSocial Media in EducationHow to Use Social Software and Web2.0 Tools for Teachingand LearningMarion R. Gruber FlickrEduhub WebinarSWITCH29th September 2011
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsWebinar Structure•  Clarify terms•  What has been happening online?•  Characteristics of Social Media•  Overview of available web tools and services•  Identification of application scenarios in education•  Discussion about opportunities and limitations of the tools and services for their effective use•  Sharing experiences using social media in education
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsDefinition of Terms s le Pic Goog•  Social Web •  Web2.0 Web-based applications for Further development of social interaction in the Web1.0 (version number) internet •  Social Media•  Social Software Digital media and Software for technologies for social communication and interaction, communication, collaboration and creation and exchange of user-generated content
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsWhat has been happeningonline?•  Growing Internet usage•  Students spend less time watching TV (60%) and more time online (600%) than their parents•  4 of the 10 most-visited web sites are Facebook, YouTube, Wikipedia, and Blogspot•  Facebook and Twitter and their millions of users•  900.000 new blog articles everyday•  110 billion minutes per day on social media
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsCharacteristics of Social Web• Communication• Networking• Interaction• Participation• Openness• Collaboration• Organisation of information• Knowledge management Flickr
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsTopics of Usage•  Social Bookmarking•  Collaborative Idea Development•  Blogging (incl. Micro-Blogging)•  Collaborative Writing•  File Sharing•  Social Networking
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of Arts Social Bookmarking © M.R. Gruber© M.R . Gru ber r rube .R. G ©M
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of Arts What is Social Bookmarking and how does it work? -  Method to organise, store, search, reorganise, and comment resources -  ‘Tag’ resources via the internet -  Access your resources via the internet (independent to device and workplace) -  Access from any Web browser -  Collaboratively indexing internet resources in social bookmark© M.R . Grub er networks © M.R. Gruber
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of Arts Tools and ServicesApplication Scenarios for Teaching and Learning•  Search online resources like pictures, videos, presentations, and literature in working groups or individually•  Send recommendations to ‘friends’•  Rate resources•  Build-up search networks
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of Arts Collaborative Idea Development © M.R. Gruber© M.R. Gruber, OUNL
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of Arts What is Collaborative Idea Development and how does it work? -  Develop collaboratively ideas in a virtual environment -  Positive feedback, constructive criticism, and motivation are important for idea development -  Acquire subject areas in groups ber© M.R. © M.R. Gru Gruber
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of Arts Tools and ServicesApplication Scenarios for Teaching and Learning•  Collect prior knowledge•  Brainstorming•  Collect ideas•  Visualise complex topics•  Allocate responsibilities
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsBlogging © M.R . Grub er OUNL Gruber, © M.R. © M.R . Grub er
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsWhat is Blogging andhow does it work?-  Weblog = ‘Web’ (world wide web) + ‘Log’ (logbook)-  Posts: blog entries in chronological order-  Comment function for communication-  Feed-Reader: subscription to special services to read the posts-  Connection to other social web services like Twitter, Facebook, Slideshare, YouTubeMicrobloggingSpecial form of blogging (Twitter)Twitter: Write, favour, and retweet messages (tweets), reply to messages, follow/following © M.R. G ruber, O UNL
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of Arts Tools and ServicesApplication Scenarios for Teaching and Learning•  Learning diary to plan, monitor and reflect studies•  Organisation and documentation of lectures, projects or master thesis•  Plan and organise practical activities (field trips)•  Collect Ideas•  ‘Soft‘ form of e-Assessment
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of Arts Collaborative Writing Fllickr © M.R. Gruber r rube .R. G©M
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsWhat is Collaborative Writing andhow does it work?-  Write collaboratively in a virtual environment-  Authors create, add and modify text-  Integrate pictures, graphics, and tablesWiki Gruber-  WikiWikiWeb © M.R.-  Create and edit interlinked web pages easily in a web browser-  Integrate text, graphics, pictures, video, slides or links-  Communicate in discussion forums or via e-mail
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of Arts Tools and ServicesApplication Scenarios for Teaching and Learning•  Renovate lecture related topics•  Expose group work•  Prepare a group presentation•  Create a multimedia Learning Environment•  Create together a project paper
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of Arts File Sharing er . Grub © M.R © M.R . Grube r© M.R. Gruber © M.R. Gruber
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsWhat is File Sharing andhow does it work?-  Share and exchange data files (photos, videos, documents, or slides)-  Organise and archive data files-  Use different devices (device-independent)-  Vote and comment data files-  Connect with other services (Twitter, Facebook, wiki, blog, Slideshare, or YouTube) © M.R. G ruber ber . Gru © M.R
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of Arts Tools and ServicesApplication Scenarios for Teaching and Learning•  Search pictures, videos, presentations, articles•  Collect, share, discus and archive data files (online repository)•  Document events or field trips (photo stream, video channel)•  Upload students presentations into Slideshare. Group assessment via ‘Slide Casting’
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of Arts © M.R. Gruber, OUNLSocial Networking er . Grub © OU © M.R NL
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsWhat is Social Networking andhow does it work?-  Online grouping of individuals (research groups, leisure time groups, study groups)-  Internet platform for interaction, communication, participation, gather and share first-hand information and experiences-  Develop friendships or professional alliances or interest groups-  Informal and non formal teaching tool, instructional or course tool, and communication device-  Topics and interests are varied and rich © OUNL
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsTools and Services Application Scenarios for Teaching and Learning -  PR and marketing for institutions, study groups or projects -  Communication and interaction for language learning in a social network -  Preparation of a book or a study project in a working group -  Most popular networks (Facebook, Google+), for students (StudiVZ), for academics (Academia.edu, Mendeley), and business networks (LinkedIn, Xing)
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsTop 10 Tools for Learning 20111.  Twitter 6.  WordPress2.  YouTube 7.  Prezi3.  GoogleDocs 8.  (Edu)Glogster4.  Skype 9.  Facebook5.  Wikipedia 10. Dropbox Jane Hart
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsOpportunities, Limitations, andChallenges © M.R. Gruber
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsOpportunities, Limitations, and Challenges-  Solutions must meet the educational needs-  Plan your time and prepare your resources carefully-  Prepare for maintenance-  Train the services to your learners before they use them (authoring, netiquette)-  Support and guidance are important (tutor, moderator).-  Train relevant skills and competences-  Use media and communication channels of your target group-  Identify and apply new opportunities and work simplifications of educational processes
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of Arts ELK-Blog http://blogs.uzh.ch/elkphilfak/ Sowebedu-Wiki http://sowebedu.wikispaces.com/ Sowebedu-Blog http://sowebedu.wordpress.com/© M.R. Gruber
    • E-Learning-Coordination, Faculty of ArtsContactMag. Dr. Marion R. GruberE-Learning-Koordination, Philosophische Fakultät, Universität ZürichAssistant Professor,Centre for Learning Sciences and Technologies (CELSTEC), OpenUniversity of the NetherlandsMailmarion.gruber[at]phil.uzh.chmarion.gruber[at]ou.nlSocial WebTwitter (ELKphil, em3rg3), Facebook (Maru Gru), LinkedIn (Marion R.Gruber), Slideshare (em3rg3), flickr (em3rg3)