ORIC Introduction to OER

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  • Link:http://www.educause.edu/Resources/7ThingsYouShouldKnowAboutOpenE/205913
  • TED example: 7.20 – 8.38 Zimbardo: exam q and seminar qAlso covers Milgram and Prison expt
  • ORIC Introduction to OER

    1. 1. Introduction to OER<br />ORIC – Open Educational Resources for the Inclusive Curriculum <br />http://www.oric.brad.ac.uk<br />
    2. 2. Who needs me?<br />http://www.educause.edu/Resources/7ThingsYouShouldKnowAboutOpenE/205913<br />
    3. 3.
    4. 4. Another USA example:Connexions<br />
    5. 5. Resources for learning and teaching limited by library budget;<br />Limited range of resources available;<br />Focus on print/text materials;<br />Lecturer seen as ‘guru’/expert;<br />Lecturers see themselves as ‘responsible for my module’ (consider the psychological and emotional implications of ‘ownership’).<br />An argument for OER:Traditional University teaching is based on:<br />
    6. 6. Lecture is seen as the main vehicle for introducing and ‘overviewing’ each topic or section of the module;<br />Workshops and seminars follow the lecture;<br />Lectures are ‘personally crafted’ and owned (and may take up significant amounts of time);<br />Students depend on ‘good lecture notes’.<br />And so …<br />
    7. 7. Thanks to OER and Web 2.0, resources are no longer limited!<br />And<br />What about different roles for the lecturer, such as:<br />‘Guide on the side’<br />‘Meddler in the middle’<br />But …<br />
    8. 8. Unlimited resources?<br />
    9. 9. A personal example: teaching Zimbardo’s prison experiment<br />
    10. 10. Are we making use of the variety of resources now available?<br />Are we taking advantage of this availability in our curriculum design?<br />And so what …<br />
    11. 11. The more important consequence:potential for new flexibilities …<br />Sounds familiar?<br />Is this the pattern in your establishment?<br />
    12. 12. The more important consequence:new flexibilities …<br />
    13. 13. New flexibilities … one possibility<br />Can we adopt more flexible patterns<br />like this in every subject area?<br />
    14. 14. Jorum is the major UK site (supported by JISC)<br />Merlot is an American equivalent<br />OpenLearn is the OU initiative with both information and tools (e.g. their own concept mapping tool - Compendium)<br />See slide 9 for some further links.<br />And finally: more useful sources<br />

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