Learning 2.0 For Associations

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This is a version of slides prepared to accompany a presentation for ASAE's 2007 e-learning conference.

This is a version of slides prepared to accompany a presentation for ASAE's 2007 e-learning conference.

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  • An new, updated version of the free Learning 2.0 for Associations eBook (published in late 2010) can be downloaded at http://www.tagoras.com/learning20/ There are also a number of other resources on the site.
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  • Viewers of this slide show may also be interested in a report on e-learning in the association sector that I recently released - Association E-learning 2009: State of the Sector. Find it at http://www.elearning2009.com
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  • Nice presentation. Wish there was the audio track attached but I think I got the gist.
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  • I've recently reformatted this into a very nice eBook, which may be a preferable format for some. Find out more at http://blog.missiontolearn.com/2008/02/learning-20-ebook-free/
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  • I've updated the presentation (which unfortunately deletes previous comments) to include a slide with the following info. Unfortunately, at the time I am posting this comment, the update is not showing up in the presentation. A caching issue, I assume.

    --The download of this presentation at Slideshare.net contains the related script as well as all attributions, etc.

    --Resources to accompany the presentation are also available at http://www.missiontolearn.com/resources

    Jeff<br /><br/>
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  • Thank you for joining this presentation on incorporating social media into online learning programs. During the course of the presentation we’ll consider how approaches to learning have evolved and what impact the range of new technologies dubbed “Web 2.0” is having. We’ll also take a look at some of the ways in which associations are using these new technologies and what possibilities they may represent for your professional development and other learning initiatives. This presentation assumes a high level of comfort with the Web, but it does not assume deep familiarity with social media tools. In my examples, I talk about general areas of social media and to illustrate these areas use tools that have a high likelihood of being familiar to most viewers. Viewers who already make significant use of social media technologies may find some of the content a bit basic, but my hope is that the examples and some of the general thinking about Learning 2.0 as a concept will nonetheless be helpful. Let’s start with a look at what we mean by the term “Learning 2.0.” Photo credit: jefield, Flickr, http://www.flickr.com/photos/50021255@N00/20582060/

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  • 1. Learning 2.0 for Associations <learning> <technology> <change> Mission to Learn
  • 2. Download and Resources Available
    • The download of this presentation at Slideshare.net contains the related script as well as all attributions, etc.
    • Resources to accompany the presentation are also available at http:// www.missiontolearn.com /resources
    • This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 United States License .
  • 3. Learning 1.0
  • 4. Learning 1.0
  • 5. Evolution
  • 6. Still Learning 1.0
  • 7. Still Learning 1.0
  • 8. Still Learning 1.0
  • 9. Learning 1.5
  • 10. Learning 1.5
  • 11. Learning 1.5
  • 12. Learning 2.0
  • 13. Learning 2.0
  • 14.  
  • 15.  
  • 16. Web 2.0 Universe. Flickr Galaxy. Flickr: cobalt123
  • 17. What caused this?
  • 18. What caused this
  • 19. What caused this?
    • User control of content, data increased dramatically
    • Ability to interconnect applications increased dramatically
    • Ability to form meaningful communities and collaborate increased dramatically.
  • 20. 1689 applications and counting*. *As of October 16, 2007
  • 21. It can be overwhelming.
  • 22. It can be overwhelming.
  • 23. It can be overwhelming. Start simple.
  • 24. Some possibilities and examples.
  • 25. Podcasting
  • 26. Podcasting
    • A few possibilities:
    • Easily broadcast important information
    • Create expert interviews
    • Share conference sessions
    • Encourage learner content production
  • 27. Blogs
  • 28. Blogs
    • A few possibilities:
    • Postings to supplement events or on-demand learning
    • Learner journaling, personal learning environment (PLE)
    • Group project to co-produce content
    • Blog network for trainers and/or members
  • 29. Video on Demand (VOD)
  • 30. Video on Demand (VOD)
    • A few possibilities:
    • Educational interviews and story telling
    • Educational marketing
    • Embedding in other learning environments
    • Event support and continuation
  • 31. Photo and Slide Sharing
  • 32. Photo and Slide Sharing
    • A few possibilities:
    • Event support and continuation
    • Group discussion of shared presentations
    • Embedding of presentations in sites and blogs
  • 33. Photo and Slide Sharing
  • 34. Photo and Slide Sharing
    • A few possibilities:
    • Event support and continuation
    • Maintain stock of training photos
    • Encourage member/chapter photo sharing
  • 35. Virtual Worlds
  • 36. Virtual Worlds
    • A few possibilities:
    • Virtual conferences and seminars
    • Resource “island” for education
    • Team meetings and collaboration spaces
    • Simulations
  • 37. Social Bookmarking
  • 38. Social Bookmarking
    • A few possibilities:
    • Collect, share educational resources
    • Transmit as feed to educational sites and blogs
    • Supplement events and on-demand training
  • 39. Wikis
  • 40. Wikis
    • A few possibilities:
    • Collaborative knowledge from member experts
    • Collaborative management of educational resources
    • Team work and group projects
    • Event support and continuation
  • 41. Social Networking
  • 42. Social Networking
    • A few possibilities
    • Event support and continuation
    • Team and community support
    • Aggregation of social media applications
    • Personal learning environment
  • 43.
    • “1.0” and “1.5” are not necessarily invalid:
      • pick the right approach for the context
      • blend where appropriate
    What does it all mean? + +
  • 44. What does it all mean?
    • If you incorporate social media
      • be ready for less control
      • network think, not group think
    • Groups require unity, networks require diversity
    • Groups require coherence, networks require autonomy
    • Groups require privacy or segregation, networks require openness
    • Groups require focus of voice, networks require interaction
  • 45. Teacher as network administrator Teacher as Network Administrator
  • 46. Teacher as museum curator Teacher as Museum Curator
  • 47. Dangers? Can be hard to judge, hard to measure
  • 48. Dangers? Can be hard to judge, hard to measure Jackson Pollock
  • 49. Where to next?
    • Personal exploration of possibilities
      • Try out a variety of tools
      • Use the tools themselves to capture your learning
    • Understand your context
      • The more your association is already behaving like a network, the easier adoption of social media technologies will be
  • 50. Where to next?
    • Encourage development of personal knowledge management (PKM) skills
    • Experiment, but with purpose
    • Feel free to:
      • E-mail me: jeff at_steelcob.com
      • Call or SMS me: 919.201.7460
      • Skype me: jtcobb
      • Comment on my blog: http://blog.missiontolearn.com