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Seneca College Feb 26 2018

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Seneca College Feb 26 2018

  1. 1. 2 ontario David Porter, Ed.D. CEO, eCampusOntario Twitter: @dendroglyph Unless otherwise noted, this work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution Share Alike License. Feel free to use, modify, reuse or redistribute any or all of this presentation.
  2. 2. 3 I would like to acknowledge the land on which Seneca College’s buildings are housed, and where students, faculty, staff and members of the public gather. This land is the traditional territory of the Mississaugas of the New Credit First Nation. We are guests on this space, and it is our shared obligation to respect, honour and sustain this land. Acknowledgement
  3. 3. 4 Making open our DEFAULT February 26, 2018 Get the slides here:
  4. 4. 6
  5. 5. 8 Extending practice is a guiding principle
  6. 6. 9
  7. 7. 10
  8. 8. 11 An immersive, experiential learning opportunity where the participants are challenged to teach and learn with different modes and formats, to create and collaborate using digital technology tools, and to discern what approaches may be used to design significant technology-enabled learning experiences. @ontarioextend #oextend
  9. 9. 12 Ontario Extend is a capacity-building initiative that is grounded in the belief that the impact on learning should be the primary motivator for creating technology-enabled and online learning experiences. ing
  10. 10. 13 • Six, three-hour modules for self-directed study, face-to-face workshops, or collaborative study • Domain of one’s own project • All openly licensed
  11. 11. Concept by: Simon Bates, PhD University of British Columbia.
  12. 12. e4 •explore •engage •extend •empower Our mantra…
  13. 13. enlightenment
  14. 14. 18 Rethinking Needs to be at the core of our practice
  15. 15. 19 Rethinking AS a Theme to guide our program designs Rethinking learning resources Rethinking the learning experience Rethinking recognition of learning Designs
  16. 16. 20 ontario Rethinking Learning Resources What happens when we bring teaching and learning into the open?
  17. 17. 21 Grant freedoms instead of imposing restrictions Sharing is fundamental to teaching Collaboration is a good thing Assumptions about Openness
  18. 18. Open Education encompasses resources, tools and practices that are free of legal, financial and technical barriers and can be fully used, shared and adapted in the digital environment. Scholarly Publishing and Academic Resources Coalition-
  19. 19. Images from CC BY and w_Open_Access_and_Open_Science_can_mutually_fertilize_with_Open_Educational_Resources CC BY-SA Why is this work happening? To increase access to higher education by reducing student costs To improve student learning by removing barriers to resources To give faculty more control over their instructional resources
  20. 20. A simple, standardized way to grant copyright permissions to your creative work.
  21. 21. Some Rights Reserved Creative Commons logo by Creative Commons used under under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License
  22. 22. Open thinking is spreading worldwide
  23. 23. Choices for students
  24. 24. 30
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  26. 26. 33
  27. 27. Publish Many Write Once
  28. 28. Don’t reinvent it Adopt and adapt
  29. 29. 36 ontario Beyond textbooks Teachers also need OPEN resources • Project files • Learning activities • Assessments • Homework help • Power point decks
  30. 30. 37 ontario The Big Idea of Open Giving instructional resources expanded power to enable learning and teaching, beyond being just free or low cost
  31. 31. 38 ontario Big Benefit: Full Legal Control • to customize • to localize • to personalize • to update • to translate • to remix Some Rights Reserved Creative Commons logo by Creative Commons used under under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License
  32. 32. And, free is more than just a good deal
  33. 33. Beyond Free Benefit #2 Access to customized resources improves learning
  34. 34. New Data
  35. 35. Beyond Free Benefit #3 Open provides opportunities for authentic learning activities
  36. 36. 43 5.5 million views per month. ChemWiki most visited chemistry website in the world. Delmar Larsen offers extra credit to students who submit entries to an online Chemistry textbook. He assigns a rating system to new articles based on the author's expertise and experience, with articles moving up as they are edited and vetted. Sources: ChemWiki takes on costly textbooks UC Davis News, October 2013 UCD Hyperlink Newsletter October 2014
  37. 37. 44 Robin DeRosa Plymouth State University – New Hampshire The Open Anthology of Early American Literature “I launched the open textbook project over a summer, and because I teach at a public university where I had no easy access to graduate assistants or funding, I hired a bunch of undergrad students and recent alums, and paid them out of my own pocket to assist me. Turns out, most of them were willing to work for free (I didn’t let them, though what I paid was low because it was all I could spare), and turns out the whole endeavor of building the work turned out to be transformative to my own pedagogy and to the course that followed.”
  38. 38. Linking research with teaching
  39. 39. 46
  40. 40. Open Pop ups A shareable library of “pop up” projects, openly licensed and curated locally or across school districts. • Encouraging networking • Encouraging risk taking • Encouraging a culture of sharing @verenanz Verena Roberts Rocky View SD, AB
  41. 41. Beyond Free Benefit #4 Collegial collaboration
  42. 42. Library sprints
  43. 43. Textbook sprints
  44. 44. 51 From the arrival of its first human inhabitants tens of thousands of years ago to its increasingly globalized modern population, the Canadian state has undergone numerous transformations. This course will examine the history of Canada from its earliest times to the present focusing of key transformations in the country’s environmental, social, political, economic and cultural history. Belshaw, John Douglas. Canadian History: Pre-Confederation Belshaw, John Douglas. Canadian History: Post-Confederation Bumsted, J.M., Len Kuffert, and Michel Ducharme. Interpreting Canada’s Past: A Pre-Confederation Reader. Fourth Edition Bumsted, J.M., Len Kuffert, and Michel Ducharme. Interpreting Canada’s Past: A Post-Confederation Reader. Fourth Edition Nelles, H.V. A Little History of Canada. Second Edition Organization of the Course Course Description Course Schedule Assignments and Evaluation Readings (Required Textbooks) 5% Written Assignment 1 10% Written Assignment 2 10% Written Assignment 3 15% Written Assignment 4 5% Weekly Quizzes 15% Midterm Exam 20% Final Exam 20% Tutorial Participation Department of History • Instructor: Sean Kheraj Kheraj Office: Vari Hall 2124 Office Hours: Wednesdays 9:30am-11:30am Email: @seankheraj #yorkhist2500 @YorkHist 5% 5% 10% 10% 20% 20% 15% 15% LECTURES TUTORIALS READINGS ASSIGNMENTS 01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 HIST 2500: Canadian History WEEK 1 WEEK 2 WEEK 3 WEEK 4 WEEK 5 WEEK 6 WEEK 7 WEEK 8 WEEK 9 WEEK 10 Why Canadian History? Indigenous America and Global Human Migrations French Colonial Society Furs and the French Empire Remaking the Atlantic Colonies The Fall of New France The Revolution of British America Fur Trade Frontier Colonial Life and Empire Politics, Conflict, and Rebellion WEEK 11 WEEK 12 WEEK 13 WEEK 14 WEEK 15 WEEK 16 WEEK 17 WEEK 18 WEEK 19 WEEK 20 WEEK 21 WEEK 22 WEEK 23 WEEK 24 Confederation and the Idea of Canada Consolidating the Canadian Empire Labour and Capital Reform Movements War Society The Farmer- Labour Revolts Depression and Dissent Total War Post-War Society Next to an Elephant Limited Identities Aboriginal People in the Twentieth Century Neo-Liberalism and the History of Stephen Harper Twenty-First Century Canada Visual Course Syllabus by Ken Hui and Sean Kheraj is licensed using a CC-BY-SA 4.0 International License Textbook SprintS + Ancillary teaching resources Open Textbook Seminar Handbook Visual Course Syllabus + +
  45. 45. Test bank sprints 2 Days 17 Psych Faculty 6 Institutions 850 Questions
  46. 46. Beyond Free Benefit #5 Demonstration of the service mission institutions
  47. 47. Author: Mathieu Plourde: CC-BY-SA Making MOOCs truly open
  48. 48. Our vision is for a collaborative community across the Ontario higher education sector Photo by Tegan Mierle on Unsplash
  49. 49. 57 social good human connections high value community resources + + Source: Adapted from Made With Creative Commons by Paul Stacey and Sarah Hinchliff Pearson
  50. 50. Photo by William Bout on Unsplash ● Open Textbook Library ● Open Education Rangers ● Open Education Fellows ● Ontario Extend ● The Patchbook ● The Catch Community Connectors
  51. 51. Empowering faculty Who are the Open Rangers on your campus?
  52. 52. Opportunity - OER research FellowshipS
  53. 53. Photo by Natalie Collins on Unsplash Ontario Extend Contact: Terry Greene
  54. 54. Simon Bates, University of British Columbia. CC BY-NC-SA
  55. 55. The Open Faculty Patchbook A Community Quilt of Pedagogy
  56. 56. Photo by Mikael Kristenson on Unsplash What are their stories? T h e O p e n L e a r n e r P a t c h b o o k
  57. 57. The Catch Peggy French Terry Greene Jenni Hayman Joanne Kehoe
  58. 58. Stoke the Fire Photo by Mohamed Nohassi on Unsplash
  59. 59. Rethinking learning experiences • Addressing the engagement factors in online learning • Upping our designs for learning to add authentic, relevant, real-world projects • Bringing students into the learning design process • Investing in OPEN innovation
  60. 60. @SXDLab
  61. 61. Prototypes Rapid prototyping
  62. 62. Student-generated virtual reality content Vendor partner - Labster Teams
  63. 63. Teams Experiential learning Vendor partner - Riipen
  64. 64. Teams Northern & rural access policy Vendor partner - ORION
  65. 65. 75
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  69. 69. Rethinking Recognition of learning Empowering the “t-shaped student” • Co-curricular records • Internships and practicums • Community volunteer programs • Self-directed practical experiences Enabling and authenticating “can-do” skills and competencies
  70. 70. Common language for competencies
  71. 71. Closer to home
  72. 72. How do we more broadly address the experiential learning desires of students? Driving growth and innovation through technology-enabled learning How do we provide students with relevant real-world projects as practical experiences? How to we allow employers to audition student talent while the students are still in school? How can we provide managed environments for supporting experiential learning?
  73. 73. 85 open by default Check our Open Licensing policy for more detail
  74. 74. Openness in education is not a new idea — but it needs renewed expression in a digital era and broader application in higher education Openness is not just a historical development — it is a social, cultural and economic phenomenon Fundamentally, education is a human right — let’s make educational resources openly accessible in all formats Take away messages
  75. 75. Thank you VERY MUCH