Mobile and Social Media: the power of the learning network and digital literacy

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I presented this at MobiLearnAsia 2013 on 2 October, 2013 in Singapore.

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  • Thank you for posting. I found it is very useful. Especially the academic research cycle and Jisc digital literacies development framework, although other things are useful too.
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Mobile and Social Media: the power of the learning network and digital literacy

  1. 1. www.le.ac.uk Mobile and Social Media: The power of the learning network and digital literacy Terese Bird tmb10@le.ac.uk Learning Technologist and SCORE Research Fellow Institute of Learning Innovation MobiLearnAsia 2013 Singapore 2-3 October, 2013 Photo by cindy47452, Flickr
  2. 2. What shall we talk about? • Digital literacy • Academic Digital Literacy • Digital Learning Literacy • Examples of tools Photo by xdxd_vx_xdxd on Flickr
  3. 3. http://www.le.ac.uk/manufacturingpasts Example of digitally-literate research project
  4. 4. Digital Literacy • “Digital literacy is the ability to understand and use information in multiple formats from a wide range of sources when it is presented via computers.” (Gilster, 1997) • Technology such as mobile devices and social media are now part of our life and language, and should be included in learning: – 24/7 flexibility & efficiency – Further reach to experts – Ethos and Ethics – Lifelong learning – Careers
  5. 5. Careers • “As mobile platforms become more complex, employers are increasingly looking for people who can demonstrate a foundation of mobile specific skills and experience to be sure of delivering success.” – CWJobs.co.uk http://www.v3.co.uk/v3-uk/news/2276691/it-job-seekers-under-pressure-to- learn-mobile-development-skills Photo by TheDEMO Conference on Flickr
  6. 6. Academic Digital Literacy • “Knowledge and insight to strategically utilise the institutional, public social, and various hardware technologies in personal academic learning and research.” TBird
  7. 7. Academic Digital Literacy • Learning skills • Research skills • Social media skills • Academic digital profile • New hardware skills (mobile, webcam, microphone, video camera) • Insight to recognise and utilise benefits of these for own development
  8. 8. Recent research: Manufacturing Pasts Wordpress
  9. 9. Academic Digital Profile: Cristina Costa on Flickr
  10. 10. The academic research cycle Social media: A guide for researchers (2011), p15
  11. 11. Historical research tasks ON THE INTERNET •Community •Digital materials •Discover •Disseminate Sengaw.wordpress.com
  12. 12. What tools to do these tasks? • Knowledge creation – offline research, blogging • Discussing – Twitter, Facebook, Google+ • Curating – Scoop.it, Pinterest, Flickr • Presenting – Prezi, Slideshare • ‘Advertising’ – all of the above Private / Professional / Collective Uses
  13. 13. Learning literacy of 1973 • Library search (card catalogue) • How to take notes • Citing and referencing • Numeracy • Discussion and debate • Writing (essays and reports) • Laboratory skills and equipment knowledge • Presenting (often reading a paper in front of others) Photo by starmanseries, Flickr
  14. 14. Learning literacy 2013 • Library search (online and various journal searches) • How to take notes annotate e-books, recorded lectures • Citing and referencing articles, blogs, YouTube vids • Numeracy (including apps, games, programmes) • Discussion and debate (offline and online) • Writing (offline and online: blogging, microblogging) • Laboratory equipment (added technology) • Presenting (Powerpoint, Prezi, Slideshare, Webinar) Photo by hugovk on Flickr
  15. 15. ‘Networked learner’ (Drexler, 2010)
  16. 16. Institutional Environment Modules: •Documents •Activities •Admin •Library Instructor Email Student University Library •Books •Ebooks •Subscribed journals Special collection s (digitised) •Special collections Asynchronous Sharing knowledge, discussi on, organisation •Institutional open-access articles, theses •Articles via Google Scholar •Open Coursewar e •iTunes U •YouTube •TED Talks •Slideshare (Presentations) •LinkedIn (business) •Academia.edu •Facebookf or learning •Pinterest/Flic kr (Images) •Twitter (API) •Scoop.itC urated sites, blog posts, arti cles, resea rch Synchronous Sharing knowledge, discussi on, organisation •Webinars •Skype •Blogging Digital Learning Literacy (Bird, 2013) Face-to-face connection Fellow students
  17. 17. Digital Literacies Development Framework (Beetham, 2013)
  18. 18. Twitter– personal or collective account
  19. 19. Twitter • Follow experts • Ask a question, get answers from experts • Get ideas • Hottest news (use the search) • ‘Faster’ than email • Announcements • ‘New post’ tweets • Include the world • Attend conference virtually
  20. 20. Flickr
  21. 21. Pinterest
  22. 22. Facebook - Page
  23. 23. Facebook – Group
  24. 24. Wikipedia – no promotion allowed
  25. 25. YouTube
  26. 26. Vimeo – longer than 10 minutes
  27. 27. Slideshare (‘Slidesharetbirdcymru’) for these slides
  28. 28. Academia.edu
  29. 29. Feeling overwhelmed? Try one new thing “No matter how many mistakes you make or how slow you progress, you are still way ahead of everyone who isn’t trying.” -- Tony Robbins
  30. 30. Thank you! –Terese Bird tmb10@le.ac.uk • Beetham, H. (2013). The Design Studio / Literacies development framework.doc. The Design Studio Wiki. Retrieved October 02, 2013, from http://jiscdesignstudio.pbworks.com/w/file/40474958/Literacies development framework.doc • Cann, A. J., Dimitriou, K., & Hooley, T. (2011). Social media: A guide for researchers | Research Information Network. Retrieved from http://www.rin.ac.uk/our-work/communicating-and-disseminating- research/social-media-guide-researchers • Drexler, W. (2010). AJET 26(3) Drexler (2010) - The networked student model for construction of personal learning environments: Balancing teacher control and student autonomy. Australasian Journal of Educational Technology, 26(3). Retrieved from http://www.ascilite.org.au/ajet/ajet26/drexler.html • Gilster, P. (1997). digital literacy (1st ed.). New York: John Wiley & Sons.

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