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OER & SC4
OER & SC4 by Kendra Lake is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
What is open?
Open Education "...is the simple and powerful idea that the world’s
knowledge is a public good and that tech...
And what about OER?
Open Educational Resources are:
• Materials (of any type) that reside either in the public
domain or a...
5 R’s
• Retain -- users have the right to make, archive, and
own copies of the content
• Reuse -- content can be reused in...
So…
Creative
Commons?
And why?
Utilizing resources such as OER can
substantially reduce college costs for
students. At Lansing Community College...
And how?
That’s the fun part - any which
way you choose. In fact you
may already teaching open it
and don’t even know it!
...
Liz Jacoby & WikiSpaces
https://ljacoby.wikispaces.com/
& ENG-243
http://esearch.sc4.edu/eng243case
https://www.oercommons.org/
HIS-101 – Ryan Johnson
• Copyright questions
• Textbook replacement with primary source materials
• Course management syst...
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OER & SC4

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Presented at the 11/11/2016 SC4 Faculty Professional Development Session by Kendra Lake, Liz Jacoby, and Suzanne O'Brien

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OER & SC4

  1. 1. OER & SC4 OER & SC4 by Kendra Lake is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
  2. 2. What is open? Open Education "...is the simple and powerful idea that the world’s knowledge is a public good and that technology in general and the Web in particular provide an extraordinary opportunity for everyone to share, use, and reuse knowledge” —The William and Flora Hewlett Foundation https://wiki.creativecommons.org/wiki/What_is_OER%3F
  3. 3. And what about OER? Open Educational Resources are: • Materials (of any type) that reside either in the public domain or are licensed openly, usually through a Creative Commons license. • Faculty created items that are shared freely and licensed openly. • Format: materials in any medium, digital or otherwise • Conditions: that either • resides in the public domain or • have been released under an open license, • Nature: permits its free use and re-purposing by others. http://www.openwa.org/module-2/ Examples of OERS: • open textbooks • full courses • modules • syllabi • lectures • homework assignments • quizzes • lab activities • games • simulations
  4. 4. 5 R’s • Retain -- users have the right to make, archive, and own copies of the content • Reuse -- content can be reused in its unaltered form • Revise -- content can be adapted, adjusted, modified, and altered • Remix -- original or revised content can be combined with other content to create something new • Redistribute -- copies of the content can be shared with others in its original, revised or remixed form. http://guides.library.uncc.edu/oers
  5. 5. So… Creative Commons?
  6. 6. And why? Utilizing resources such as OER can substantially reduce college costs for students. At Lansing Community College a total of 2,950 students enrolled in 93 sections of 11 courses saved an estimated $295,000 in textbook costs in a single semester. Of these students, 117 were polled with 97% of respondents stating that the quality of the open text used in their course was about the same or better than the quality of the text used in other courses in which they were enrolled. Source: MI-ALA 2016 Conference Presentation http://nmc.libguides.com/ld.php? content_id=21833619
  7. 7. And how? That’s the fun part - any which way you choose. In fact you may already teaching open it and don’t even know it! There are more high quality, college level OERs available for use than ever And there’s even a way to contribute your own OERs to the community https://myindyartproject.wordpress.com/about/
  8. 8. Liz Jacoby & WikiSpaces https://ljacoby.wikispaces.com/
  9. 9. & ENG-243 http://esearch.sc4.edu/eng243case https://www.oercommons.org/
  10. 10. HIS-101 – Ryan Johnson • Copyright questions • Textbook replacement with primary source materials • Course management system • Mode of access http://esearch.sc4.edu/JohnsonHIS101

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