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Web 2.0 and Learning and Teaching
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Web 2.0 and Learning and Teaching

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Tom Franklin discusses changes in L&T with Web 2.0

Tom Franklin discusses changes in L&T with Web 2.0

Published in Technology , Education
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  • 1. Web 2.0 in learning and teaching Tom Franklin Franklin Consulting [email_address]
  • 2. Technology trajectory Mature Well adapted Co-evolution of work and technology New Poorly understood Repeat old ways of working Young Enhance old ways of working Radical Transform work Time NOW
  • 3. Inside out
    • Are students members of the university?
    • Are staff?
    • What does membership mean?
    • When do they stop being members?
  • 4. Will learning change?
    • Old learning
    • Linear / slow
    • Proprietary knowledge
    • Ideas as strategic advantage
    • Mentors
    • Learn by reverse engineering
    • Progress by "shoulders of giants"
    • Wisdom of experts
    • New learning
    • Exponential, networked, quick
    • Shared knowledge
    • Ideas "paid forward"
    • Micromentors
    • Lessons-learned benefit all
    • Progress by the "mash-pit"
    • Wisdom of crowds
    Kathy Sierra from http://www.slideshare.net/Downes/understanding-learning-networks
  • 5. Will teaching change
    • Old teaching
    • Assessment led
    • Institutional control
    • Authoritative
    • Timetabled
    • Clear distinctions between formal and informal
    • Teacher centred
    • New teaching
    • ?
    • Learner control?
    • Exploratory
    • timetabled
    • Blurring of boundaries
    • Teacher + learners + experts
  • 6. What might we do differently
    • Across time and courses
      • Share results from field trips between subjects and years
      • Meaningful data
    • Sharing resources between students through course based social bookmarking
    • Collaborative creation of works of art
    • Co-design
    • Critiquing
  • 7. Will Web 2.0 deliver? Keen presents a dystopian vision in which people endlessly Google themselves and expertise counts for nothing; online communities gather merely to confirm their own prejudices; internet television purports to showcase amateur talent but is dominated by corporate marketing; newspapers are driven to the wall by online advertising and news sites edited at the whimsical click of a mouse; and knowledge of history and literature becomes smothered by an avalanche of blogs from self-obsessed teenagers. From a review of The Cult of the Amateur: How Today's Internet Is Killing Our Culture and Assaulting Our Economy by Andrew Keen, June 2007 http://media.guardian.co.uk/newmedia/story/0,,2068929,00.html