!2012 OER Talk

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  • Many of us have a common dream: Thateveryone in the world can attain all the education they desire. That everyone have access to high quality, affordable, accessible learning opportunities.It will require we share the educational resources we produce and that we spend our limited public resources wisely.
  • And just like the United States … the rest of the world needs this dream to come true … and quickly… if we are to meet the global demand for higher education.Sir John Daniel, President & CEO of the Commonwealth of Learning notes:What do you think the odds are the world will build four major universities (30,000 students) to open every week for the next fifteen years?
  • The “iron triangle” suggests institutions are constrained in their ability to adapt.
  • We start with the Internet. Internet connectivity is virtually everywhere, and it provides the greatest distribution channel we have ever known.When we add digital content to the World Wide Web, we should be able to lower costs, increase access, and increase quality… right?
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYUCC By Photo by David Wiley
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYUCC licensedphoto http://www.flickr.com/photos/62693815@N03/6277209256/
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: David Wiley, BYU
  • Slide Credit: Brandon Muramatsu, MIT
  • Slide Credit: Brandon Muramatsu, MIT
  • In 2010 the State Board approved the first “open” policy.
  • The Open Course Library is a collection of expertly developed educational materials – including textbooks, syllabi, course activities, readings, and assessments – for 81 high-enrollment college courses. 42 courses have been completed so far, providing faculty with a high-quality option that will cost students no more than $30 per course.
  • !2012 OER Talk

    1. 1. Digital + Open: This Changes Everything Scott DennisWA State Board for Community & Technical Colleges July, 2012 Unless otherwise specified, this presentation is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution Unported 3.0 License.
    2. 2. The Washington System Governor Appointed 4-year Board PrivateColleges & CollegesUniversities SBCTC 29 Community & 5 Technical Colleges
    3. 3. CC BY-NC-ND Dreaming Girls Head By: Elfleda http://www.flickr.com/photos/carolinespics/1531
    4. 4. The DreamThat everyone have access to high quality,affordable, accessible learning opportunities.It will require we share the educational resourceswe produce and that we spend our limited publicresources wisely.
    5. 5. The Need“Nearly one-third of the world’spopulation (29.3%) is under15. Today there are 158 millionpeople enrolled in tertiaryeducation1. Projectionssuggest that that participationwill peak at 263 million2 in2025. Accommodating theadditional 105 million studentswould require more than fourmajor universities (30,000students) to open every weekfor the next fifteen years. By: COL1 ISCED levels 5 & 6 UNESCO Institute of Statistics figures http://www.col.org/SiteCollectio2 British Council and IDP Australia projections s/JohnDaniel_2008_3x5.jpg
    6. 6. The Iron TriangleQuality vs. Cost vs. Access AccessQuality Cost
    7. 7. How do we maximize the potential of digital contentand networked technologies?
    8. 8. Digital Content + Internet Delivery = Lower Cost Greater Access Greater Quality Right?
    9. 9. Hold thatthought…
    10. 10. Education Is Sharing
    11. 11. Teachers ShareWith Students knowledge and skills feedback and criticism encouragement
    12. 12. Students ShareWith Teachers questions assignments tests
    13. 13. If There Is No Sharing there is no education
    14. 14. Successful Educatorsshare most completelywith the most students
    15. 15. Knowledge is Magicalcan be given without being given away
    16. 16. Physical Expressions Are Notto give a book you must give it away
    17. 17. Expressions Are Different To give a book you must give it away
    18. 18. When Expressions Are Digital they also become magical
    19. 19. An Indescribable Advancethe first time in human history
    20. 20. Both Knowledgeand Expressionscan be given without giving away
    21. 21. Unprecedented Capacitywe can share as never before
    22. 22. Unprecedented Capacitywe can educate as never before
    23. 23. What Does “Share” Mean?online it means copy and distribute
    24. 24. Cost of “Copy”For one 250 page book:• Copy by hand - $1,000• Copy by print on demand - $4.50• Copy by computer - $0.00084
    25. 25. Cost of “Distribute” For one 250 page book: • Distribute by mail - $5.20 • Distribute by internet - $0.00072
    26. 26. Copy and Distribute are “Free” this changes everything
    27. 27. Except We Can’t© forbids copying, distributing, and editing
    28. 28. © Cancels the Possibilitiesof digital media and the internet
    29. 29. Internet CopyrightEnables Forbids what to do?
    30. 30. Use copyright to enable sharing
    31. 31. What is Creative Commons?A simple, standardized way to grant copyright permissions to your creative work.
    32. 32. Step 1: Choose License Conditions http://creativecommons.org/choose Attribution Share Alike Non-Commercial No Derivative Works 34
    33. 33. Step 2: Receive License 35
    34. 34. Digital + Opendiagnostic, adaptive, interactive free, full local control (4Rs) • reuse • revise • remix • redistribute
    35. 35. Digital + Open
    36. 36. Digital Content + Internet Delivery+ Open License = Lower Cost Greater Access Greater Quality
    37. 37. 400 million openresources so far
    38. 38. Higher Ed
    39. 39. uses a Creative Commons License (CC BY-NC-SA)
    40. 40. Canvas
    41. 41. Open as a continuum• Sharing, access, materials, practiceIndividual Standalone Course Materials “Courses” Courses + Images Modules Open Textbooks Certification Flickr MIT OCW Open Course Library MITx OpenLearn Saylor.org Udacity / Coursera TED-Ed
    42. 42. OCL Logo Credits: Timothy Valentine & Leo Reynolds CC-BY-NC-SA Content Snippets Moving Forward Courses
    43. 43. What’s in it for me?
    44. 44. Building Reputation Through Digital, Open Sharing Brett Shelton Assistant Professor Instructional Technology & Learning Sciences Utah State University Research Interest: Instructional Games
    45. 45. USU OCW - Instructional Games
    46. 46. Digital, Open Sharing  Discoverability  New OpportunitiesHow do you end up on the first page of a Google search in your field?What kinds of professional opportunities could that yield?
    47. 47. http://techplan.sbctc.edu“We will cultivate the culture andpractice of using and contributing toopen educational resources.”
    48. 48. State Board “Open” PolicyAll digital software, educationalresources and knowledge producedthrough competitive grants, offeredthrough and/or managed by theSBCTC, will carry a Creative CommonsAttribution License (CC BY).
    49. 49. Open Course Library A collection of openly licensed (CC BY) educational materials for 81 high-enrollment college courses Project Goals: 1. Lower textbook costs for students 2. Improve course completion rates 3. Provide new resources for faculty Credit: Timothy Valentine & Leo Reynolds CC-BY-NC- SA Please visit: http://opencourselibrary.org
    50. 50. Affordability SBCTC Example: English Composition I 50,000+ enrollments / year x $125 textbook = $6.25 Million every year
    51. 51. Open Course Library The first 42 courses were released October 31, 2011 Over 35,000 visits from 125 countries to http://opencourselibrary.org Over 80 media mentions worldwide
    52. 52. Open Course Library Initial Impact In the first year, students will save $1.1 million in textbook costs That’s more than we spent to develop the courses… in year 1.
    53. 53. Open Course LibrarySaylor.org ReusesOpen CourseLibrary Materials
    54. 54. Open Course Library  Saylor  iTunes U
    55. 55. OCL in iTunes U
    56. 56. NEW HE Models are En Route
    57. 57. Tacoma CC Open Ed Initiative
    58. 58. Physical Expression are good tooAt one medium sized Washington college in the 2010-11 year students saved:• "Math in a Sustainable Society" Pete Kaslik - $7920 savings/year• "Math in Society" David Lippman - $17K savings/year• "Mathematics for Teachers of Young Children" Sharon Camner $2520 savings/year• "Precalculus: an investigation of functions" David Lippman and Melonie Rasmussen - $28K-$99K savings/year
    59. 59. Conclusion1. Digital + Open: Implement policies and solutions to encourage content that is both digital AND open (meaning free, shareable, adaptable, and editable)2. Lifelong Learning: Allow course content to be persistent and discoverable with tools such as openly shared courses in Canvas (so students can preview lessons before they are officially enrolled and review them after).
    60. 60. Questions?Scott DennisEmail: sdennis@sbctc.eduTwitter: @scottwdennisSlides available at: http://www.slideshare.net/scottwdennis Unless otherwise specified, this presentation by is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution Unported 3.0 License.

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