Successfully reported this slideshow.
Your SlideShare is downloading. ×

The Open Source Professor: Teaching, Research, and Transparency

Ad
Ad
Ad
Ad
Ad
Ad
Ad
Ad
Ad
Ad
Ad
Upcoming SlideShare
Collaborative Ventures
Collaborative Ventures
Loading in …3
×

Check these out next

1 of 46 Ad

The Open Source Professor: Teaching, Research, and Transparency

Download to read offline

What happens when the scholarship of teaching meets Web 2.0? Professor Sample argues the ideal result is the open source professor, a teacher and scholar who applies the tenets of the open source software community to his or her own professional life. This means sharing, conversation, collaboration, and reflection at every step in the teaching and research process, not just with the final product. Technology plays a key role in making open source professing possible, and Professor Sample will discuss the philosophical and practical implications of such a transparent approach to pedagogy and scholarship, as well as possible pitfalls for untenured faculty.

What happens when the scholarship of teaching meets Web 2.0? Professor Sample argues the ideal result is the open source professor, a teacher and scholar who applies the tenets of the open source software community to his or her own professional life. This means sharing, conversation, collaboration, and reflection at every step in the teaching and research process, not just with the final product. Technology plays a key role in making open source professing possible, and Professor Sample will discuss the philosophical and practical implications of such a transparent approach to pedagogy and scholarship, as well as possible pitfalls for untenured faculty.

Advertisement
Advertisement

More Related Content

Advertisement

The Open Source Professor: Teaching, Research, and Transparency

  1. The Open Source Professor Teaching, Research, and Transparency Mark Sample Department of English George Mason University
  2. The Open Source Professor Teaching, Research, and Transparency
  3. Web 2.0
  4. Web 2.0 Tenets of Open Source
  5. Web 2.0 Tenets of Open Source Professing
  6. Web 2.0 Tenets of Open Source Philosophical and practical implications Professing
  7. [ This space intentionally left blank ]
  8. Dissimulation hiding what one has
  9. Simulation feigning to have what one does not Dissimulation hiding what one has
  10. The Naked Professor
  11.  
  12.  
  13. Autologic
  14. December 3, 2003
  15.  
  16.  
  17. Autologic
  18.  
  19. 133,250,000 Blogs in 2008
  20. 75% of Twitter users have sent fewer than 10 tweets
  21. What it takes to be naked…
  22. What it takes to be naked… Persistence
  23.  
  24. Blog to reflect . Twitter to connect .
  25. What it takes to be naked… Persistence
  26. What it takes to be naked… Persistence Visibility
  27. Sharing a Zotero Library
  28. Sharing a Zotero Library
  29.  
  30. [ This space intentionally left blank ]
  31.  
  32. www.plannedobsolescence.net
  33. www.plannedobsolescence.net www.zachwhalen.net
  34. Zotero WordPress Plugin by Patrick Murray-John (University of Mary Washington) As implemented on http://www.samplereality.com
  35. “ why i love twitter number n+1: mini-collaboration” posted by Patrick Murray-John, August 29, 2009
  36. What it takes to be naked… Persistence Visibility
  37. What it takes to be naked… Persistence Visibility Community
  38. Teaching Public and Shared Private and Protected Research Product Process Grid of Academic Practices
  39. Private and Protected Public and Shared Teaching Public and Shared Private and Protected Research Product Process Grid of Academic Practices
  40.  
  41.  
  42.  
  43.  
  44.  
  45. [ This space intentionally left blank ]
  46. Twitter Adoption Matrix

Editor's Notes

  • Matt caught me off guard back in August when he asked me to participate in MITH’s Digital Dialogue series, I guess in part because I’m so used to talking to myself. The notion of a dialogue seemed exotic, a luxury.
  • Note this isn’t my first website. That would be 1995.
  • Note this isn’t my first website. That would be 1995.
  • What happened between 2008 and 2009. I started using Twitter. 2003 – 0 Comments 2004 – 5 comments 2005 – 12 comments (two of them from Matt) 2006 and 2007 – 4 comments 2008 – 37 comments 2009 – 205 comments
  • What happened between 2008 and 2009. I started using Twitter. 2003 – 0 Comments 2004 – 5 comments 2005 – 12 comments (two of them from Matt) 2006 and 2007 – 4 comments 2008 – 37 comments 2009 – 205 comments

×