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As digital collaboration becomes more commonplace in Vanderbilt courses, you may want to think about adding a wiki to help support your course activities. Wikis are simple Web pages that allow multiple people edit and update documents without having to know HTML programming. This common Web space lets students work together on projects and allows you to supplement or comment on their work.

you have been considering a wiki for your course but are not sure how to get started with it, this session will help you consider what skills you may need to learn and how to set up you’re your own wiki. You will also learn helpful ideas and tips on making your wiki experience a success for you and your students.

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  1. 1. Design approaches forteaching and learning thatengage students with whatwe might call an authenticaudience (other than theteacher), where therepresentation ofknowledge for Randy Bass & Heidi Elmendorf an audienceis absolutely central to theconstruction of knowledgein a course.
  2. 2. WIKI
  3. 3. Mini research projects WIKICollaborative annotated bibliographiesCompiling a manual or glossary of useful termsMaintaining a collection of linksBuilding an online repository of course documentsCreating student e-portfolios
  4. 4. Topic GuidesBen MillerUniversity of New South Wales
  5. 5. Public ResourcesPatricia ShapleyUniversity of Illinois-UC,
  6. 6. Annotated BibliographiesBrian CroxallClemson University Comments example
  7. 7. Discussion ForumsJeff McClurkenUniversity of Mary Washington
  8. 8. Class NotesJason B. JonesCentral Connecticut State University
  9. 9. Group WorkspacesBen BedersonUniversity of Maryland
  10. 10. Designing Your WikiSpecific Overall Objective Clear objective for the wiki, Understood by all, Not a “general” areaTimely Definitive times for different “stages” of use, Definite end point ‐ even if left open afterOwnership People need to feel that they “collaboratively own” the wikiLocalized Some structure of what is expected, Starting points for editingEngagement Who can edit, Which parts they can edit, Acceptable and unacceptable useNavigation Source Clear navigation structure, Simple
  11. 11. EvaluationContent and writing qualityIs the content is interesting and engaging? Does it include images and videosor slideshows? Has it been proofread?Use and accuracy of citations and referencesAre there links to reliable outside resources that document student thinking?AppearanceIs the wiki easy to navigate? Is it organized?Collaboration among your studentsHave students added new content or revisions to existing content? Sample rubrics 1 2 3
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  13. 13. Now It’sYOUR Turn
  14. 14.