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Open: Social: Mobile: Connected


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Open: Social: Mobile: Connected

  1. 1. Open: Social: Mobile: Connected Helen Keegan @heloukee National Teaching Fellow, Higher Education Academy Senior Lecturer, University of Salford, MediaCity UK University of Salford, 3rd July 2013
  2. 2. Open: Social: Mobile: Connected • digital identities • open educational practices • students as producers • mobile devices as creative tools • internationalisation at home • learning across disciplines
  3. 3. Higher Education for the Elite
  4. 4. Higher Education for ALL
  5. 5. Growth in online learning
  6. 6.
  7. 7. Higher Education as an increasingly COMPLEX SPACE
  8. 8. Differing sensibilities and legitimacy practices INSTITUTIONS Product-focused Mastery Bounded by time/space Hierarchical ties Plagiarism Authority in role Audience = teacher NETWORKS Process-focused Participation Always accessible Peer-to-peer ties Crowdsourcing Authority in reputation Audience = world Bonnie Stewart @bonstewart open-networked-student-identities/
  9. 9. Identities
  10. 10. Digital Identity, ownership, autonomy
  11. 11. Education/Employment • Zororo Mubaya • Lukasz Zaibka • Mark Weller • Clare Wells
  12. 12. Blurring boundaries Ex-students, industry professionals, tutor-learner roles, mentoring
  13. 13. Mobile Creativity “Travelling on trains gives me time to shape ideas” @ugfl – 2nd Year student bile-education/
  14. 14. Networking with professionals “Over the past six months since I started using twitter regularly, I’ve come into contact with creative professionals from all over the country and beyond – so when I leave University I’ll be leaving with an in place network of contacts. Even with the ones who I follow but haven’t spoken to, I can find out about their jobs, who they talk to, the events/conferences they go to and so get a better perspective and what it takes to get a job like theirs” for-the-positives-of-social-media/
  15. 15. Final Year Projects … and the importance of getting your work out there! James Thirkettle – HOW DO YOU LISTEN TO MUSIC? Rob Barstow – MODERN DIGITAL MEDIA
  16. 16. The learner voice
  17. 17. Networked Creativity: International Collaborations
  18. 18. ELVSS and iCollab Ultimate goal - develop new ways of seeing and learning through collaborative study of internet technologies and emerging forms of digital creativity, learning from one anothers’ disciplinary perspectives and cultures.
  19. 19. iCollab Collaboration across levels and disciplines: 2011 – knowledge exchange 2012 – transmedia reports 2013 – relay model (passing the baton) The evolution of a hybrid model: institutions and networks
  20. 20. iCollab11 International Collaboration
  21. 21. Don’t get hung up on perfection – enjoy creating! Making is Connecting (David Gauntlett, 2011)
  22. 22. Opening up the processes of knowledge creation
  23. 23. Crowdsourcing lecture notes - #iCollab11
  24. 24. Opening up the classroom UG/PG: ex/current students: on/off campus Undergraduate student attending Postgraduate class  Ex-student attending Postgraduate class  Mobile learning: learners are mobile 
  25. 25. Crowdsourced bibliography A useful exercise in information literacy
  26. 26. #mscsm social media tips - #iCollab11 A quick (and rough) video, took 15 minutes to create
  27. 27. Serendipity and opportunity Learner agency
  28. 28. iCollab12 International Collaboration
  29. 29. Students sharing work via Twitter and the #iCollab hashtag
  30. 30. • 9am in New Zealand • 11pm UK time • Midnight in Berlin/Barcelona
  31. 31. iCollab13 (passing the baton) • • •
  32. 32. ELVSS Entertainment Lab for the Very Small Screen
  33. 33. ELVSS – mobile creativity ELVSS11 (teaching exchange) ELVSS12 (24F24H + sustainability) ELVSS13 (24F24H + opera)
  34. 34. #ELVSS12 - Entertainment Lab for the Very Small Screen
  35. 35. #ELVSS12 - Example student planning Google doc/dialogue
  36. 36. #ELVSS12 Example tutor docs
  37. 37. #ELVSS12 Student hangouts
  38. 38. #ELVSS12 Tutor-student hangouts
  39. 39. ELVSS13 State of Being
  40. 40. Pedagogical options: a schema (Barnett, R. 2004)
  41. 41. Benefits of networked collaborations • Internationalisation at home • Global citizenship • Hybrid approach – harnessing benefits of institution and networks • Not working in isolation – forming connections • Great support from centre – ideas first, don’t be scared of the tech!
  42. 42. Networks, Emergence and Serendipity Living, breathing curriculum - LEARNING ECOSYSTEM Leave space in the course to allow for play, emergent curricula, serendipity and opportunity As network involvement increases, so does the likelihood of ad hoc opportunities. Invite suggestions from learners, encourage them to use THEIR networks These are personal tools, increasingly accessed on personal devices. Be open and encourage learners to bring their ideas/practices/networks on board!

Editor's Notes

  • BENEFITS OF INTERNATIONAL COLLABSMultiple perspectivesInterdisciplinaryInternationalProblem-based: open endedCreative