Modern Student March30

503 views

Published on

Presentation at Blog workshop

Published in: Education, Technology
0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total views
503
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
2
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
4
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • 6
  • 9
  • Modern Student March30

    1. 1. SESSION ORIENTATION Social Networking Tools- Web 2.0- Warning! 22 slides to follow! significance Tools of 2.0 (Blogs/Wikis/Pod/VodCasts/Notification/Tagging) You and Web 2.0 Why bother? April 2, 2009
    2. 2. Connected Classrooms Program The Web 2.0 Landscape
    3. 3. Web1.0> Evolution Web 1.0 Web 2.0 Web 3.0 pull push both Fordist development Perpetual beta Ubiquitous computing Centralised authorship Social/distributed Associative authorship authorship Proprietary products Opensource Hybrid business models (VRM) Old paradigms of Just in time publishing Predictive publishing publishing Passive sites Dynamic networks Intelligent systems
    4. 4. Web 1.0>2
    5. 5. Learning Tools Project For more information, visit the CCP website: https://detwww.det.nsw.edu.au/lists/directoratesaz/ccp/index.htm
    6. 6. Blogs Micro Blogs Video tutorial Twitter for Teachers DMoore
    7. 7. Wikis Everyone can publish, and everyone will 120K blogs are created daily — most of them with an audience of one No one argues the value of free speech, but the vast majority of stuff we find on the web is useless School Wikis
    8. 8. Two OpenSource Wikis For more information, visit the CCP website: https://detwww.det.nsw.edu.au/lists/directoratesaz/ccp/index.htm
    9. 9. Twitter
    10. 10. Other social Networking tools Infantalising the human brain Video tutorial Twitter for Teachers DMoore
    11. 11. We’ve got mail...? With all those other applications, you get to choose what appears. Twitter? You get to choose who you follow. (Even, if you want, who gets to follow you.) On Facebook, you choose who is your friend, and how much of your profile they can see; you choose when you update stuff; whether you join groups; what emails you get. Instant messaging? You choose conversations, pick what your status is. Blogging? If you've nothing to write, you don't write. (And any sensible blog lets you either moderate comments first or delete them afterwards.) Email is, let's just accept it, broken in concept and in practice. And that is why people have embraced Twitter so wholeheartedly. It lets them talk only to the people they want to, and to swap information as they like. You can even create secret networks within it – just set up a group of people with protected updates who only follow each other.
    12. 12. My Space IGoogle Page
    13. 13. POD/VODCATS
    14. 14. My Space
    15. 15. MESSAGING
    16. 16. References Our investigations have shown that social software tools support a variety of ways of learning: sharing of resources (eg bookmarks, photographs), collaborative learning, problem-based and inquiry-based learning, reflective learning, and peer-to-peer learning. Students gain transferable skills of team working, online collaboration, negotiation, and communication, individual and group reflection, and managing digital identities. Although these tools enhance a student’s sense of community, sharing and collaboration brings in additional responsibility and workload, which some students find inflexible and rather ‘forced’. The study found that students have concerns about privacy and the public nature of the tools for their academic activities. JISC:2009
    17. 17. http://www.guardian.co.uk/education/2009/mar/25/primary-schools-twitter-curriculum References Social software is a class of networked tools that support and encourage individuals to learn together while retaining individual control over their time, space, presence, activity, identity and relationship (Anderson, 2005). Social software enables communication between groups where the members are made aware of what other groups are doing, and where each member of the group benefits. Further, social software allows gathering and sharing resources to inform others and receive feedback. JISC:2009
    18. 18. To come… For more information, visit the CCP website: https://detwww.det.nsw.edu.au/lists/directoratesaz/ccp/index.htm
    19. 19. Free software and online tools for education After the TASITE AGM on March 5 2009 • Audacity [Audio recording, editing, [http://audacity.sourceforge.net/ ] Scratch [Programmable animation http://scratch.mit.edu ] • VLC Media Player [Media Player http://www.videolan.org/ • PhotoStory http://www.microsoft.com/windowsxp/using/digitalphotography/photostory/default.mspx • Picasa photo organiser www.picasa.com • Game Maker Game Programming http://www.yoyogames.com • Hot Potatoes [Quiz Maker http://hotpot.uvic.ca/ • Google Sketchup 3D modelling: [http://sketchup.google.com/] • Movie Maker [http://www.microsoft.com/windowsxp/using/moviemaker/default.mspx • Open Office [Office suite http://www.openoffice.org/ • The Google suite - [Google docs, iGoogle etc[www.google.com • Gimp [Image Manipulation http://www.gimp.org/ • edublogs [ www.edublogs.org • Irfanview [Graphic viewer, editor http://www.irfanview.com • wikispaces [ www.wikispaces.com
    20. 20. Twitter

    ×