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Web 2.0 Hands-On Session July 26, 2007 1:30 PM - 5:00 PM Michael T. Qaissaunee Director / Principal Investigator MAITT, Co-PI NCTT, Brookdale Community College Gordon F. Snyder, Jr. Executive Director / PI NCTT, Springfield Technical Community College Download/Subscribe to our podcasts at: http://www.nctt.org/podcast Read Gordon’s blog at: http://ictcenter.blogspot.com/ Read Mike’s blog at: http://q-ontech.blogspot.com/ Podcasts also available on iTunes!
This is a special, end of conference, hands-on workshop providing experience needed for addressing the new paradigms required in technician education that incorporate flat world strategies such as informal learner-driven knowledge transfer and new technologies and forms of learning. One of the key observations of this less predictable, less hierarchical flattened world is that knowledge is widely distributed and rapidly changing and that traditional course- based learning is increasingly unable to meet the needs of students. Using Web 2.0 tools and delivery methods, instructors are discovering new ways to develop and deliver content to and engage their students. Web 2.0 based technologies discussed in this special workshop will include: blogging, audio and video podcasting, subscription, instant messaging, chat, and wikis.
Web 2.0 is a term used to describe the latest generation of interactive websites and services. The web is the platform.
The phrase "Web 2.0" hints at an improved form of the World Wide Web; and advocates suggest that technologies such as weblogs, social bookmarking, wikis, podcasts, RSS feeds (and other forms of many-to-many publishing), social software, Web APIs, Web standards and online Web services imply a significant change in web usage. (From Wikipedia)
Coined by O’Reily Media in 2004
NOT Internet2 - a separate, dedicated research network
RSS (RDF Site Summary - formerly called Rich Site Summary or Really Simple Syndication) is a method of describing news or other Web content that is available for "feeding" (distribution or syndication) from an online publisher to Web users.
A Web site that wants to "publish" some of its content, such as news headlines or stories, creates a description of the content and specifically where the content is on its site in the form of an RSS document.
The publishing site then registers its RSS document with one of several existing directories of RSS publishers.
A user with a Web browser or a special program that can read RSS-distributed content can read periodically-provided distributions.
Some current directories of RSS files include Meerkat, GropSoup, NewsIsFree, UserLand, and XML Tree; these sites are sometimes known as content aggregators. Web based aggregators include My Yahoo! and Google Reader.
You can feed discussion forum excerpts, software announcements, etc - ny form of content retrievable with a URL can be RSS fed.
1. Write and Post Blog Create/Autocreate/Append RSS feed document on blog page Feed Picked up by Aggregator, modern OS’s (Mac and Vista) and/or Modern Browers (IE7, Firefox, Opera) based on XML file description RSS
Record Podcast Edit Podcast Post using a media distribution service Skype if Remote Hot Recorder or HiJack Pro, etc Audacity (Windows) Garage Band (Mac) Libsyn.com iTunes Retrieve and Listen iTunes My Yahoo!, ipodder, etc etc… etc… etc… etc… etc… Audacity if Local
Recording Equipment Samson C01U USB Studio Condenser Mic PC Recording & Editing Software or
Snowball Blue USB microphone
Select a Cost Effective Microphone
Recording Equipment Microphone Pop Filter - Nylon mesh screen that reduces vocal popping and sibilance Tabletop Mic Stand Headphones
Digital audio files can contain, in addition to the audio track, related text and/or graphical information. The information you're probably familiar with take the form of Song title, Artist name, Album name, Year and Genre. This is the information displayed when you playback a digital audio file on your computer or portable device. The process of including information other than sound into these digital audio files is commonly referred to as "tagging" in which you "tag" the audio file with additional information that describes the audio file. The original standard for tagging digital files was developed in 1996 by Eric Kemp and he coined the term ID3. At that time ID3 simply meant " ID entify an MP 3 ".
Michael T. Qaissaunee Director / Principal Investigator MAITT, Co-PI NCTT Brookdale Community College 765 Newman Springs Road Lincroft, NJ 07738 (732) 224-2879 email@example.com Gordon F. Snyder, Jr. Executive Director / Principal Investigator NCTT STCC One Armory Square Springfield, MA 01102 Phone: (413) 755-6550