Learning With Technology the Educator's Role revised
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Learning With Technology the Educator's Role revised

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  • Check out the tool - how could you/students use this? <br />
  • Go to site - storyboarding. <br />
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  • &#x201C;What we know and what we teach our children about how to critically consume and collaboratively create online media matters.&#x201D; <br />
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  • What stands out for you? What is important? <br /> <br /> Not an emphasis on teaching, but on learning. <br />
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  • Alec Couros McToonish (Heather) Dean, Murch, Bud (the teacher) <br />
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  • 5 <br /> pArtICIpAtIoN <br /> social media encourages contributions and feedback from everyone who is <br /> interested. it blurs the line between media and audience. <br /> opeNNess <br /> most social media services are open to feedback and participation. they encourage <br /> voting, comments and the sharing of information. there are rarely any barriers to <br /> accessing and making use of content &#x2013; password-protected content is frowned on. <br /> CoNVersAtIoN <br /> whereas traditional media is about &#x201C;broadcast&#x201D; (content transmitted or distributed to <br /> an audience) social media is better seen as a two-way conversation. <br /> CoMMuNIty <br /> social media allows communities to form quickly and communicate effectively. <br /> Communities share common interests, such as a love of photography, a political issue <br /> or a favourite tv show. <br /> CoNNeCtedNess <br /> most kinds of social media thrive on their connectedness, making use of links to other <br /> sites, resources and people. <br />
  • 5 <br /> pArtICIpAtIoN <br /> social media encourages contributions and feedback from everyone who is <br /> interested. it blurs the line between media and audience. <br /> opeNNess <br /> most social media services are open to feedback and participation. they encourage <br /> voting, comments and the sharing of information. there are rarely any barriers to <br /> accessing and making use of content &#x2013; password-protected content is frowned on. <br /> CoNVersAtIoN <br /> whereas traditional media is about &#x201C;broadcast&#x201D; (content transmitted or distributed to <br /> an audience) social media is better seen as a two-way conversation. <br /> CoMMuNIty <br /> social media allows communities to form quickly and communicate effectively. <br /> Communities share common interests, such as a love of photography, a political issue <br /> or a favourite tv show. <br /> CoNNeCtedNess <br /> most kinds of social media thrive on their connectedness, making use of links to other <br /> sites, resources and people. <br />
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  • Affordance <br /> An affordance is a quality of an object, or an environment, that allows an individual to perform an action <br /> Are there things that the new tools can do to help learners? Can the tools help students overcome learning barriers and the ability of the students to demonstrate their learning? <br />
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Transcript

  • 1. ‘ Photo Credits Gerry Paille School District 60 Peace River North
  • 2. Xtranormal
  • 3. ISTE NETS for Students National Educational Technology Standards for Students 2007
  • 4. But... “And don't swallow the myth of the digital native. Just because your teens Facebook, IM, and Youtube, don't assume they know the rhetoric of blogging, collective knowledge gathering techniques of taggers and social bookmarkers, collaborative norms of wiki work, how to tune and feed a Twitter network, the art of multimedia argumentation - and, by far most importantly, online crap detection.” Howard Rheingold Rheingold, Howard (2009, April 10) 21st Century Literacies
  • 5. Increasingly the digital divide is more about those who know how and those who don’t know how to use technology and how to use your mind with the technology. JD Lasica Interviewing Howard Rheingold
  • 6. Increasingly the digital divide is more about those who know how and those who don’t know how to use technology and how to use your mind with the technology. JD Lasica Interviewing Howard Rheingold
  • 7. Important Skills Students must be able to research using the Internet, assess and filter information, work collaboratively, communicate effectively, think critically and creatively. http://www.web2teachingtools.com/
  • 8. With Your Help, Students Can Become Wendy Drexler’s Video on Youtube
  • 9. ISTE NETS for Teachers National Educational Technology Standards for Teachers 2008
  • 10. ISTE NETS for Admin National Educational Technology Standards for Administrators 2009
  • 11. Become a Networked Teacher Overwhelming? Credit Alec Couros
  • 12. Community of Practice Share common interest May be organized by someone like a teacher, department head, administrator, pro-d chair, or professional association. Members know each other and meet face-2- face periodically May or may not rely on technology
  • 13. Network of Practice Share a common interest Decentralized Do it yourself and fluid (you can move in and out) Members may not know each other or ever meet Rely on technology Fun, exciting, empowering, viral, disruptive
  • 14. Howard Rheingold calls this “presence of those who are absent.”
  • 15. D’Arcy Norman’s PLE More PLE Diagrams as Collected by Scott Leslie dlnorman: @brlamb social media is participatory, dynamic and decentralized
  • 16. @AngelaMaiers October 13, 2009 Twitter
  • 17. I'm no expert in Web 2.0, but via Twitter, RSS, del.icio.us, etc., I can subscribe to the brains of people who are. This stuff is really amazing. You gotta try it. @skydaddy
  • 18. “Knowledge becomes personalized after conversations and interactions with others.” “In the net-gen world, it is what I have done and shared, not what I own that is important.” John Seely Brown Tech It Up 2009
  • 19. Be a Model Openness encourage participation, sharing (creative commons, no passwords) Conversation read/write, not just broadcast Community administrators, teachers, students, parents, city/town
  • 20. Be a Model Network Including people, resources and tools Ethics Netiquette, cybersafety, plagiarism, and copyright/attribution
  • 21. You will be more engaged in your teaching if you are learning with your students.
  • 22. But I Don’t Know How to Model! You need to: Get involved in your Community of Practice Participate a Network of Practice Build your Personal Learning Environment Use some of the tools
  • 23. Characteristics Credit Educational Origami
  • 24. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=B4g5M06YyVw
  • 25. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=B4g5M06YyVw
  • 26. CCK09 Lucy Grey October 13, 2009 Elluminate Recording
  • 27. 10 Web 2.0 Ways Stephen Downes 1. Listen to a conference presentation - K-12 Online Conference 2. Record your own audio or video presentation 3. Do a search on a topic of interest but don’t just use Google – use Google Blog Search, Google News Search, Delicious, Technorati, Slideshare, and Youtube. 4. Write a blog (or Twitter) posting about something you have learned lately. 5. Upload a slide presentation to Slideshare or similar site.
  • 28. 10 Web 2.0 Ways Stephen Downes 6. Create a slide on Zoho and incorporate an image from Flickr that you have found that has Creative Commons licensing. 7. Check out the blogroll (sites he/she follows) from the site of one of your favorite bloggers. 8. Write a comment on a blog post, article, or book written by an e-learning researcher or practitioner. 9. Try and find something of interest on a Website like Digg, Mixx, Mashable, or Hotlinks and write a blog posting about it or at least a comment on the site. 10.Play an online game with a colleague.
  • 29. A Few More Suggestions Learn about tagging and how you and your students can use tags to collaborate and organize information. Learn about searching in Twitter, Twitter hashtags, and following conference proceedings using Twitter. Try the new “real-time” search engines such as OneRiot and bing tweets.
  • 30. Tools OK Here We Go With Tools What students really need are small, lightweight tools to help them learn. Andre Malan: http://andremalan.net/2009/06/personal-learning-environments/
  • 31. and more... http://www.go2web20.net/
  • 32. But, Remember it’s not about the tools, it’s about the learning. The technology needs to be transparent.
  • 33. Tools Help
  • 34. Nancy White on Flickr
  • 35. Nancy White on Flickr
  • 36. “Each person has to ENGAGE. They have to JOIN. They have to WRITE.” “Now, good teachers can be coaches and not use Web 2.0 tools, however, if you are using Web 2.0 in the classroom you HAVE to be a coach.” “Web 2.0 teaching gets past the tools (signing up and USING the tools for the sake of the tools) and allows the tools to mash together to create learning experiences.”
  • 37. “Each person has to ENGAGE. They have to JOIN. They have to WRITE.” “Now, good teachers can be coaches and not use Web 2.0 tools, however, if you are using Web 2.0 in the classroom you HAVE to be a coach.” “Web 2.0 teaching gets past the tools (signing up and USING the tools for the From Cool Cat Teacher’s (Vicki Davis’) Blog sake of the tools) and allows the tools to mash together to create learning experiences.”
  • 38. So how does Web 2.0 or any learning technology challenge didactic teaching? The simple answer is that when you Flickr Photo Credit jess_mcculloch show educators any learning technology, they are forced to think about how they teach. From Educational Technology and Change
  • 39. Alec Couros: @bron tools do have affordances, which can influence pedagogies August 11, 2009 AACE Online Conference
  • 40. Bloom’s Taxonomy From Nouns to Verbs
  • 41. There is a great divide between those who see learning as presenting information and those who perceive education as navigating the information flow. Sept 17, 2009 Thoughts by Larry Baker, Apple Distinguished Educator
  • 42. From Bionicteaching.Com
  • 43. “My goal is to give my readers the front line experiences with web 2.0 tools in my classroom, not just a glossy review.” Jared Nichol, Apple Distinguished Educator.
  • 44. Cigar Box Project Neil Stephenson, Apple Distinguished Educator and 2009 Recipient of the Prime Minister’s Award for Teaching Excellence
  • 45. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IvPZtTej0jQ
  • 46. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IvPZtTej0jQ
  • 47. Flickr Flickr Gallery Curator: Photo credit Michelle Interaction in Flickr: Lamberson Photo credit Biology Big Brother
  • 48. Assessment There are new challenges. The "A" for anything that moves syndrome. Jason Ohler, Tech It Up 2009 Rubrics? e-Portfolios? 1-100? How do we turn assessment “upside down” John Seely Brown Inquiry Based Learning—Assess and Evaluate the Entire Process
  • 49. This presentation created almost totally with resources from my Personal Learning Environment and a little glue.
  • 50. gpaille at prn dot bc dot ca