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The web 2 world duffield oct 09
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The web 2 world duffield oct 09


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Intro to web 2.0 world and looking at what a wiki is/does from an educational perspective

Intro to web 2.0 world and looking at what a wiki is/does from an educational perspective

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    • 1. The Web 2.0 World Duffield – October 2, 2009 Nicole Lakusta Educational Technology Facilitator
    • 2.
      • How can we engage students’ learning more meaningfully and personally – that is, in ways that hook into their everyday experiences and that build on their current knowledge using technology?
    • 4. Web 2.0 link for teachers
      • Students Must Be:
      • Collaborators
      • Synthesizers
      • Explainers
      • Problem Solvers
    • 5.  
    • 6. WIKI 101
      • What is a WIKI?
      • Why do we WIKI?
      • Pedagogical Classroom Use of WIKIs
      • WIKI assessment
      • Now it’s YOUR turn!
      • Introduce to your Class
    • 7. WIKI info
      • It is an easy to use editable website designed for collaboration.
      • Anyone with a shared wiki password can edit the content anytime.
    • 8. Why Do We Wiki?
      • Free
      • Can be used on older computers
      • Any internet connection (dial up, DSL, etc.)
      • Easy to set up and use
      • “ Think Pair Share” for the computer
      • Student engagement, motivation and leadership
      • Teacher can control who joins/edits and sees the WIKI
      • A great area to store digital artifacts
    • 9.
      Samples Intro
    • 10. Pedagogical Use Of Wikis In The Classroom
    • 11. Lesson Summaries
        • – Science
        • - Math 12 Outcomes Portfolio
    • 12. Notes collaboration
    • 13. Concept introduction and exploratory projects
    • 14. Learning and sharing
        • Class discussion in any subject. For example, Language Arts – “What are modern examples of books/movies/songs inspired by Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet?” You students can join the wiki conversation AND you can invite other classes to join if you like.
        • Interdisciplinary . Two different subjects and teachers can join to create one wiki. For example, one teacher can start a wiki page on Cinco de Mayo and students studying Mexico in history can write about it from a historical point of view and students from Spanish class can write about it from a cultural point of view.
        • Peer Editing – have students post their essays/projects on the wiki.
        • Research Paper – set up a wiki page for students to add their research (follow through edits).
        • Wiki communications – connect with another country that speaks the target language and have students exchange info about each other’s cultures through the wiki.
    • 15. Learning and sharing
    • 16. Individual assessments
    • 17. Rewards
    • 18. Where Can you Create WIKIs?
        • make sure to say that you are an educator so that the ads are turned off for free!
    • 19. How Does a WIKI work?
        • Page view (permissions can be set for anyone and for private members only) and editing (permissions can be set to public for anyone, or for members only or admin only)
        • Discussion
        • History
        • Notify Me
        • Managing your space – permissions, adding members, locking pages, add video, widgets, pictures, polls…..
      • See -
      • For example:
      • Collaborative effort
        • Several participants have contributed. Wikis are collaborative. Each person brings their strengths and contributes things that they are good at to the project. (Easily seen in history.)
      • Visual appeal
        • Graphics are used as needed and add to the message. Graphics are not distracting and used where needed to further explain a topic. If does not look cluttered.
      • Organization
        • A table of contents is used, headings and underlines are used appropriately.
      • Hyperlinks
        • An effective wiki hyperlinks sources and gives readers additional information about the topic. Make sure that you have checked your hyperlinks and that they work.
      • Original, intelligent wording
        • The effective wiki summarizes information but never copies it! (Cite your sources.) The wording is intelligent and meaningful and jargon is not used. Wikis may be read by a global audience and authors must keep that in mind.
      • Spelling, grammar, punctuation
      • Completion of topic assignment
    • 21.
      • Flat Classroom Rubrics
      • Semester Assessment
    • 22. NOW IT’S YOUR TURN!!!!
    • 23.  
    • 24.  
    • 25.  
    • 26.  
    • 27. Introduce To Your Class
      • Incorporate wiki into your course outline
      • Create a framework for students
        • Homepage, criteria
        • Blank group pages, topic pages, etc.
      • Introduce wiki in class
        • Hands-on time
        • Criteria
        • Due dates
        • Topology of wiki
      • Have students do each criteria in class as a trial
        • Write text
        • Make links
        • Embed all types of media
      • Schedule time to work on wiki in-class
        • Limit procrastination
        • Group collaboration
        • Draft time
        • Discuss general observations to whole class
    • 28. Thank You
      • Powerpoint available on SLITech project site – Shared Documents
    • 29.