You keep using that word...
Sun, Feb 22 2015 18:31 | #altcred, #CFHE12, #oldsmooc, #rhizo14, cMOOC, coursera, discussion, eLearning, engagement, forums, instructionalDesign, InstructionalTechnology, MOOC, participation, pMOOC, rMOOC, selfpaced, xMOOC
Recently I read an article on Your Training Edge which aims to correct misconceptions surrounding MOOCs. The title of this particular post, and I guess myth that they tried to correct, was "MOOCs Aren’t Interactive, So There’s No Real Learning Taking Place". The basic idea in this misconception is really preposterous. I don't know when interactive became synonymous with learning, but it is
MOOC Participants who liked this post, also found this useful....
Fri, Dec 6 2013 10:30 | #edcmooc, blogs, cMOOC, Conference, corpusLinguistics, EdTech, engagement, forums, linguistics, MOOC, participation, pMOOC, recommendation, twitter, web2.0, xMOOC
Jeeves will point you to the right discussion forumA couple of years ago when I was putting pen to paper and I was working on my Academic Check-ins paper I was doing some more research into recommender systems, you know the systems like the ones that they have on Amazon.com and Netflix whereby if you rate a certain product in a certain way, or if you view certain products, more recommendations come
On selfish blogging and form & function
Yesterday while taking the train back home from work I was catching up with Change11 related blogs. Two of them caught my eye and sparked my imagination (or perhaps cognitive process is a better word...in any case it got me thinking). First I read Tony Bates' initial summary of the week he facilitated, and then Jenny's response to him on selfish blogging.Tony writes (and this is not the
CCK11 - week 2: This brings back memories!
This week's readings bring back memories; memories of computer science (creating algorithms in C to traverse a network) and memories of my MBA (organizational development). Fun stuff!Krebs' reading was short, but quite interesting nevertheless. What stood out for me was thisCommon wisdom in personal networks is "the more connections, the better." This is not always so. What really matters