Psst!! O’ER Here!! Utilizing  OpenEducationResources
“Atthe heart of the open-            educational resources           movement is the simple          and powerful idea tha...
What is “Open”?The meaning of “open” in “Open Educational Resources”, own illustration   following Geser 2007, p. 20
Priorities in Open Education                                             Create Open                   Find and           ...
Open Educational Resources??   • teaching, learning, and research     resources that reside in the public     domain   • r...
Open Educational Resources??   • Create a global culture of learning or     what some might call a learning     ecosystem....
Three arguments for gov’ts tosupport OER projects.       • Expand access to learning for         everyone.       • Efficie...
Reasons institutions are involvedin OER.    • Altruistic argument    • Public educational institutions    • Quality can be...
4R’s of Open• Reuse• Redistribute• Revise• Remix                 Increasing openness of the four Rs                 (Hilto...
OER Include:• Full courses/course materials• Modules• Textbooks• Streaming videos• Tests• Software• Any tools/materials su...
Re-Mixingre•mix (n.) (rē-mĭks)A new version of media made by  adding to, or otherwise changing  the original version (lice...
Key Points of Re-Mixing• Borrowing/adapting is part of the  creative process• It is important to acknowledge the  original...
Copyrights• Established in a time of printed material• International• Enables people to make money from their  work• Expir...
Creative Commons
Creative Commons Licenses            Attribution; distribute, remix,            tweak, and build            Attribution; s...
Creative Commons Licenses            Attribution; non-commercial            Attribution; Noncommercial,            share a...
The Big Names• MIT OCW• Center for Open and Sustained  Learning (COSL) from Utah State U• Carnegie Mellon OLI
OER Clearinghouses Websites  • The link below highlights nine open    resource sources!  • Jog-the-Web
How do I Put This All Together?   • Use a wiki!   • Example: My Reduce, Reuse,     Recycle lesson composed     completely ...
Contact InformationKatrina JohnstonEmail:   tjohnston@gsd.k12.pa.us
ResourcesGeser, G. (2007). Open Educational  Practices and Resources - OLCOS  Roadmap 2012. Salzburg. URL:  http://www.olc...
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Psst! oer here! 3

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  • Term originated with the music industry late in the 20th century and has grown to include written work as well.Extends to written work…quoting is a form of re-mixing while giving credit to the source.General convention is to ask permission to use something.
  • The Internet was built on the concept of Remixing.Why do we acknowledge our sources?We want to be honest and give credit to the work of others Readers and viewers want to know what they are reading, viewing or listening to: Originals may come with some special conditions
  • CC BY: This is the most accommodating of licenses offered. Recommended for maximum dissemination and use of licensed materials.CC BY ND:This license allows for redistribution, commercial and non-commercial, as long as it is passed along unchanged and in whole, with credit to you.CC BY NC: no commercial distribution.CC BY SA: This license lets others remix, tweak, and build upon your work even for commercial purposes, as long as they credit you and license their new creations under the identical terms.
  • CC BY: This is the most accommodating of licenses offered. Recommended for maximum dissemination and use of licensed materials.CC BY ND:This license allows for redistribution, commercial and non-commercial, as long as it is passed along unchanged and in whole, with credit to you.CC BY NC: no commercial distribution.CC BY SA: This license lets others remix, tweak, and build upon your work even for commercial purposes, as long as they credit you and license their new creations under the identical terms.
  • Psst! oer here! 3

    1. 1. Psst!! O’ER Here!! Utilizing OpenEducationResources
    2. 2. “Atthe heart of the open- educational resources movement is the simple and powerful idea that the world’s knowledge is a public good.”Smith, Marshall S. and Casserly, Catherine M.(2006) The Promise of Open EducationalResources, Change: The Magazine of Higher Learning, 38: 5, 8 — 17
    3. 3. What is “Open”?The meaning of “open” in “Open Educational Resources”, own illustration following Geser 2007, p. 20
    4. 4. Priorities in Open Education Create Open Find and Content with Evaluate Open Source tools Publish and Share the content•Technical considerations and planning•Legal/license considerations and planning
    5. 5. Open Educational Resources?? • teaching, learning, and research resources that reside in the public domain • released under an intellectual property license that permits free use or re-purposing by others.
    6. 6. Open Educational Resources?? • Create a global culture of learning or what some might call a learning ecosystem. • Prepare students for thriving in a rapidly evolving, knowledge-based world.
    7. 7. Three arguments for gov’ts tosupport OER projects. • Expand access to learning for everyone. • Efficient way of promoting lifelong learning. • Bridge the gap between non- formal, informal and formal learning.
    8. 8. Reasons institutions are involvedin OER. • Altruistic argument • Public educational institutions • Quality can be improved/cost of content development reduced. • Good PR. • Cost recovery models. • Speed up development of new learning resources • Stimulate innovation and reuse.
    9. 9. 4R’s of Open• Reuse• Redistribute• Revise• Remix Increasing openness of the four Rs (Hilton & Wiley, in press).
    10. 10. OER Include:• Full courses/course materials• Modules• Textbooks• Streaming videos• Tests• Software• Any tools/materials supporting access to knowledge.
    11. 11. Re-Mixingre•mix (n.) (rē-mĭks)A new version of media made by adding to, or otherwise changing the original version (license permitting).
    12. 12. Key Points of Re-Mixing• Borrowing/adapting is part of the creative process• It is important to acknowledge the original work, even if it is not in copyright• Some works have special conditions put on them to prevent remixing
    13. 13. Copyrights• Established in a time of printed material• International• Enables people to make money from their work• Expire.• Use without permission is not the same as piracy
    14. 14. Creative Commons
    15. 15. Creative Commons Licenses Attribution; distribute, remix, tweak, and build Attribution; share alike. Attribution; no derivatives.
    16. 16. Creative Commons Licenses Attribution; non-commercial Attribution; Noncommercial, share alike Attribution; non-commercial and no derivatives.
    17. 17. The Big Names• MIT OCW• Center for Open and Sustained Learning (COSL) from Utah State U• Carnegie Mellon OLI
    18. 18. OER Clearinghouses Websites • The link below highlights nine open resource sources! • Jog-the-Web
    19. 19. How do I Put This All Together? • Use a wiki! • Example: My Reduce, Reuse, Recycle lesson composed completely of all open resources. (click here!)
    20. 20. Contact InformationKatrina JohnstonEmail: tjohnston@gsd.k12.pa.us
    21. 21. ResourcesGeser, G. (2007). Open Educational Practices and Resources - OLCOS Roadmap 2012. Salzburg. URL: http://www.olcos.org/english/roadmap/.Hilton, J., & Wiley, D. (in press). The creation and use of open educational resources in Christian higher education. Christian Higher Education.

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