Step change in TEL


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  • Hang ups with the terminology, especially amongst specialists eLearning – often associated with distance learning and substituting f2f Designing L&T resources that guide student learning in the absence of a teacher. - Design guideline etc. Gilly Salmons 5 stage model. Blended Learning – aim to indicate the f2f and online integration – however still seen as distinct TEL – Clarification / Articulating that the focus is on pedagogic principles - But also new (are they new?) opportunities – connectivisim, laboratory in the field… Newtons cradle
  • Step change in TEL

    1. 1. February 2013 Delivering RAF: Workshop 1 Active Learning and Engaging Teaching: Technologies Dr Tim Linsey Academic Development Centreemail: timku
    2. 2. Transmission Content Process Sage on the StageConstructivist Guide on the Side SituatedVirtual Physical / Authentic eLearning Blended Learning Passive Staff Centric Technology Enhanced Learning (TEL) Active Led by Learning Student Centric
    3. 3. Our Future StudentsOfcom’s ‘Children and Parents: Media Use andAttitudes’ Report (2012) for children aged 12-15:•95% have access to the Internet at home•80% use social networks•An average of 286 friends•26% have Twitter accounts•62% own a smartphone (up 21% in a year)•52% say that of all regularly-used media, they would missusing their mobile phone the most
    4. 4. Cramlington Learning Village, Northumberland“Cramlington’s approach to digital literacy is centred on the concept of alearner led classroom and an enquiry-based curriculum. The school’scurriculum emphasises the ‘5 Rs’, believing that successful learners arereflective, responsible, resourceful, reasoning and resilient. This means thatthe school is committed to enabling students to use technology and media toresearch and resource, to create, to experiment and explore, to transformand translate, to communicate and collaborate and to review and reflect”Holy Trinity Rosehill (VA) C.E. Primary School, Stockton“Twitter is used by the children to reflect on their learning, to practice theirfunctional and spelling skills and to think about effective digital communication inan authentic context” Digital Participation Strand 1: Final report, Futurelab“I think its important to embrace social media as it is the primary way that youngpeople communicate, alongside text messaging and instant messaging”. MattBritland, Kingston Grammar School, The Guardian 2012
    5. 5. Personal High end Desktop PC C. 2001 Smartphone C. 2012Technologies 1.4Ghz 1.4Ghz x 4 cores Map Data @2013 Google Exploring In Situ with Layar, CC BY 2.0 by Mosman Council,
    6. 6. “The world they encounter in higher education has been constructed ona wholly different set of norms. Characterised broadly, it is hierarchical,substantially introvert, guarded, careful, precise and measured. The twoworlds are currently co-existing, with present-day students effectivelyoccupying a position on the cusp of change. They aren’t demandingdifferent approaches; rather they are making such adaptations as arenecessary for the time it takes to gain their qualifications. Effectively,they are managing a disjuncture, and the situation is feeding the naturalinertia of any established system. It is, however, unlikely to besustainable in the long term.” JISC 2009 Higher Education in a Web 2.0 World l Learning Informa Formal Learning ial Soc Graben image: CC BY-NC 2.0 by Gunnar Ries Zwo:
    7. 7. Massive Open Online Courses A Challenge to Higher Education? “In one year, MOOCs travelled the cultural cycle of hype, saturation, backlash, and backlash-to-the-backlash” OBHE Jan 2013Next stop is #edcMoocBy Eleni ZazaniCC BY-NC 2.0
    8. 8. Alternative approaches?Jonathan WorthCoventry University
    9. 9. Flipped ClassroomLecture Hall I, UMBC, Wednesday night, fall semester, 2010 by Sidewalk Flying, CC BY 2.0
    10. 10. OERs – What are they?“educational resources that are freely availablefor use, reuse, adaption, and sharing”Gurrell and Wiley (2008)OLTF Report (2011):“There is no point duplicating effort to create content that isalready available and has been proven to work”“they can pull in the best content and openly available learningresources from around the world and adapt them for particularcourses”
    11. 11. a. Sediment Spews from (c) Connecticut River by NASA Goddard Photo and Video, CC BY 2.0, b. Meandering River through the flat fields of Northwest Scotland by ben-benjamin, CC BY 2.0, c. Meandering Stream by subarcticmike, CC BY 2.0, d. Meandering Mississippi by NASA Goddard Photo and Video, CC BY 2.0, (d)(a) (b) Creative Commons licensed images on Flickr
    12. 12. Technologies with the potential for supportingsound pedagogic models and practices havebecome widespread and accessible Passive 1.0 Dynamic 2.0eb ia DisruptiveW ed eb lM W cia So Institutional Controlled / Owned Personal Controlled / Owned Danger Image: CC BY-NC 2.0 by Natalia & Gabriel
    13. 13. Live Blogging Networking Blogs Micr Wikis o-Bl Social Bookmarking Instant Messaging ogg Mapping ing e R at Profile Page QR e Cod ik es isl eam e D Live Video Str LikPresentationDocument SharingPhoto Crowd SourcingVideo Podcasting MP3 P laye r ne r tphoSma eBook R eader Augmented Reality MMORPGTablet image: CC BY-NC 2.0 by Wired Photostream Mash-ups Location Aware
    14. 14. Institutional Technologies• VLE Data Protection• Blog IPR• Social Networking Safety• Podcasting• Desktop video conferencing Private / Public• Peer Assessment Service level• Video Instant Messaging• ePortfolio Environment
    15. 15. scaffolding g Self paced sim critical reading Self testin ula tion Explor Extended access and choice ation a nd inquiry e)OER & spac me ble (ti Learning objects flexi Connectivism ip llabora ting ownersh nt contrib utionco de Co-creation Stu Communication and social interactioncommu knowledge construction nity Effective Technology Enhanced Learning mobile ysic al ess Replicating the real world ph siven al in respon bac k situated Virtu ty a n d fee d authentic ivi o C reat A udi Digit a l lite racie org s Public & private anis “Learners can be cynical about the use of atio pub tech as a ‘crutch’ to support indifferent n lish ing teaching or for ‘trendy purposes”Themes in bold from JISC 2009 ‘Effective Practice in a Digital Age JISC Responding to Learners Guide 3A guide to technology-enhanced learning and teaching’
    16. 16. Digital LiteraciesBeetham et al 2009 ‘Thriving in the 21st century: The report of the LLiDA Project’Challenges that students need help with include:•The rise of interdisciplinarity and multi-disciplinary teams focussed onspecific tasks•A networked society and communities•Blurring boundaries of real and virtual, public and private, work & leisure•Increasingly ubiquitous and embedded digital technologies•Rapid socio and techno-social change ‘Visitors and Residents’ David White, University of Oxford Understanding the visitor“Highly confident users of digital technologies may struggle to transfer thoseskills to their study” JISC Responding to Learners Guide 2
    17. 17. Concerns Digital Literacies Technology Confidence Millennial Student Student Resistance Staff Role “Rather than replacing the teacher, technology has in many ways increased the focus on pedagogic skills. The art of the practitioner as instigator, designer and animateur remains key to the process of learning”. JISC 2009 Hazard image:CC BY-NC 2.0 by Chris Dye
    18. 18. • Don’t worry about the terminology• There is no one ‘right’ way with TEL• Start with the learning, the objective Don’t worry image: CC BY-NC 2.0 by Benburry:
    19. 19. in g arn t Le lici ign Learning Design Support EnvironmentExp Des Phoebe