Modernising learning carnegie 26th oct (print)

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Presentation at Carnegie College 26th Oct 2012

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Modernising learning carnegie 26th oct (print)

  1. 1. Modernising Learning Pedagogy for the 21st Century Carnegie College 26th Oct
  2. 2. • Meeting the needs of Learners Today• Changing Pedagogies• Technology Solutions• Supporting Learners Joan Walker Advisor: Curriculum JSC RSC Scotland
  3. 3. Modernising the CurriculumMeeting the needs of learners todayDigital Natives( Mark Prensky )The GoogleGeneration(David Nichols)Homo Zappiens(Wim Veen)
  4. 4. Homo Zappiens V Homo Sapiens Twitch Speed Conventional speed V Multi Tasking Mono tasking VNon Linear Approach Linear Approach V Iconic skills first Reading skills first V Connected Stand alone V Collaborative Competitive V Active Passive V Learning by Playing Separating playing V & learning Instant payoff V Patience Fantasy V Reality Homo Zappians – Growing up in digital age – Vin Weem
  5. 5. Constructivism V Connectivism “Know-how and know-what is being supplemented with know-where” Siemens (2005)
  6. 6. “The pipe is moreimportant than the content of the pipe” George Siemens Image via Stephen Downes, UNESCO conference, Barcelona, 2009
  7. 7. The way people learn is changing Institutional Tools V Personal Tools Individual V Social Information V Communication Passive V Interactive Knowledge V Reflection Dis-engaged? V Engaged?
  8. 8. Modernising the Learning Changing Pedagogies
  9. 9. Modernising the LearningChanging Pedagogies Technology Solutions• Discovery Learning • Web-based Software• Collaborative Learning • Virtual Learning Environments• Reflective Activities • ePortfolios• Using & Creating • Web 2.0 / Social Multimedia software• Peer Review • Mobile & Wireless• eAssessment Technologies
  10. 10. Virtual Learning Environment administration tools resources VLEassessment tools communication tools Icons by DryIcons
  11. 11. ePortfolio ePortfolio for... Assessment & Accreditation Repository ePortfolio for... Showcase for Skills & Knowledge ePortfolio for... PDP processes Private useIcons by DryIcons
  12. 12. Social Media– online technologies Using the Cloud Icons by DryIcons
  13. 13. Images from Flickr all licensed under creative commons
  14. 14. According to a recent report from mobile manufacturerEricsson, studies show that: “by 2015, 80% of people accessing the Internet will be doing so from mobile devices.”Perhaps more important for education: “Internet- capable mobile devices will outnumber computers within the next year.” Johnson, L., Smith, R., Willis, H., Levine, A., and Haywood, K., (2011). The 2011 Horizon Report - Austin, Texas: The New Media Consortium.
  15. 15. Operating Systems Visits to GU Library homepageiPhone 5015iPad 1871Android 1299Blackberry 970iPod 719Symbian OS 278Sony 79Samsung 20Windows 17Nokia 15LG 5Total number of visits 10235
  16. 16. “Education will need to becomemore technologically responsive andsophisticated, incorporating mobileand wireless learning at the core oftheir provision” John Traxler Professor of Mobile Learning & Director of Learning Lab University of Wolverhampton Shift Happens
  17. 17. Supporting Learners Is there a difference between Digital Competency and Digital Literacy ? Competency = basic skills in the digital realm Literacy = capabilities which fit an individual for living, learning & working in a digital society JISC LLiDA project - www.jisc.ac.uk/whatwedo/projects/elearningllida.aspx
  18. 18. Digital Literacies - Access / Skills / Practicetechno-literacy choosing and using technologies, ICT & Web(access) skills, personalising the learning environment ....information literacy finding, accessing, evaluating, reviewing,(skills) using, analysing, managing, applying information ....media literacy critical evaluation, creative production, data(skills) visualisation, expressing & sharing ideas ....academic practice critical thinking, research, problem solving,(practice) academic writing, analysis, synthesis, experimentation ....techno-social practice communication, collaboration, participating in(practice) networks, sharing, tagging, peer review ....
  19. 19. Digital Literacies - Digital Natives? ‣ Learners’ ICT skills are less advanced that educators think (Nicholas et al. 2008, JISC 2008-9) ‣ Learners’ engagement with digital media is complex and differentiated (Bennet et al. 2008, Hargittai, 2009) ‣ Learners’ experience many difficulties transposing practices from social context into formal learning (Cranmer 2006) ‣ Active knowledge building and sharing e.g. writing wikis, tagging, reviewing, recommending, repurposing, are minority activities to which most learners are introduced by educators (Selwyn 2009) ‣ Some aspects of learners’ everyday practice with technology are at odds with practices valued in traditional academic teaching (Beetham 2009)
  20. 20. Digital LiteraciesSupporting learners in the 21stCentury‣ Effective integration of digital literacies in Learning and Teaching Strategy‣ Tutor skills and confidence with technology is critical to learners’ development‣ Support in migrating to more ICT based study practices‣ Digital literacies need to be supported as learners engage in academic and authentic tasksThriving in the 21st Century: Learning Literacies for the Digital Age (LLiDA project)2009. (phase 1)
  21. 21. Horizon Report 2012 4 – 5 years 2 to 3 years 1 year Image from Flickr by Jon.Hayes licenced under CC
  22. 22. Modernising LearningJoan WalkerJISC RSC ScotlandAdvisor: Curriculumtwitter: @joanwalker65JISCmail: RSC-Scotland-TEL@jiscmail.ac.ukemail: joan.walker@glasgow.ac.ukblog: http://rsccurriculummatters.blogspot.comscoop.it: http://scoop.it/t/technology-for-learningslideshare: http://slideshare.net/rscsotland

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