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OER - Open Educational Resources: finding, reusing, sharing

Slides of the webinar organised within the I-LINC project learning event 'First Steps for use of technology in the classroom – Towards Digital Citizenship and Inclusion'

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OER - Open Educational Resources: finding, reusing, sharing

  1. 1. This project was financed with the support of the European Commission. This publication is the sole responsibility of the author and the Commission is not responsible for any use that may be made of the information contained therein. OER – Open Educational Resources finding, reusing, sharing Viola Pinzi, European Schoolnet, Brussels eTwinning learning event, Open Source Education, 14/06/16
  2. 2. Content of this module  Definition of OER  Openness  CC and licenses  Selecting resources  Use and adapt  Share back
  3. 3. Content of this module Question 1 Do you use OER or resources created/shared by other teachers? a. Rarely b. Sometimes c. Often d. Almost every day
  4. 4. UNESCO’s Definition of OER Definition of OER - teaching, learning and research materials in the public domain OR released under an open license - no-cost access - possible to adapt and redistribute with no or limited restrictions UNESCO, 2012, Paris OER Declaration
  5. 5. Openess of the process: up or down?
  6. 6. Openess level: up or down? Question 2 What is more open? a. Reuse b. Reuse and restribute only c. The whole flow
  7. 7. Dimensions of openness David Wiley (2007): Reusing use the original content Revising adapt, adjust, modify, or alter the content itself Remixing combine or revised with other content to create something new Redistributing make and share copies of the original content, your revisions, or your remixes Retaining make, own, and control copies of the content
  8. 8. Getting Started - Are you CC savy? Source: How To Attribute Creative Commons Photos - by Foter – CC BY-SA
  9. 9. Getting Started - Are you CC savy? Question 3 Which is the most open license? a.BY b.BY-SA c. BY-ND d.BY-NC e.BY-NC-SA f. BY-NC-ND
  10. 10. Strategy 1 Use a dedicated CC search engine For example Strategy 2 Use advanced search preferences in search engines For example Google Strategy 3 Use one of the dedicated repositories As proposed in the Task 2 Getting started - Finding and selecting Source: screenshots,,
  11. 11. Work with it – Using, revising and remixing Tip Keep track of your resources, attributions and of everything you do with them What modifications are possible? • ND > No Derivatives > only use as it is • SA > Share Alike > derivative work allowed with same license How? • Analysis of the resource and your needs • Context, content and methods (didactic aspects) • Plan the use and potential modifications • Attribution of the resource (TASL) • Compile and remix materials from different sources
  12. 12. Share and republish – From OER to OEP What is OEP? • Open Educational Practices • Everyday practice to mass initiatives How? • Portals to share materials • Access to open textbooks • Students assignment online • Open access courses as MOOCs
  13. 13. Share and republish – Redistributing Redistributing share copies of the original or modified content with others How? • Choose the channel • Choose the right license for new resource • Include a meaningful description (metadata) • Include all the attribution (originals and yours)
  14. 14. Thank you! Contact: Source Going open with LangOER • Handbook • Open courses Authors Malgorzata Kurek, Anna Skowron Jan Dlugosz University, Poland All images used unless stated otherwise, are taken from the Public Domain via Pixabay ( #langOER LangOER OER and languages OER and languages LangOER teachers’ group Stay in touch