A New Society, a new education!
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A New Society, a new education!
Direct Proposals to organize a new Education in the Knowledge Society.
Curated by juandoming
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Rescooped by juandoming from ICT for Education and Development

Curation, as a Pedagogical Tool To Embolden Critical Thinking in Education

Curation, as a Pedagogical Tool To Embolden Critical Thinking in Education | A New Society, a new education! | Scoop.it
Exploring Curation as a core competency in digital and media literacy education

Via Robin Good, Stewart-Marshall
Diana Juárez's curator insight, April 26, 2015 1:27 PM

La curación como herramienta pedagógica para propiciar el pensamiento crítico en la educación.

Barbara Monica Pérez Moo's curator insight, August 12, 2015 9:16 AM

Habilidades digitales y pensamiento crítico.

Gilbert C FAURE's curator insight, August 13, 2015 8:37 AM

of course!


good link


Rescooped by juandoming from Create, Innovate & Evaluate in Higher Education

Content Curation and Preservation: How To Archive Digital Documents Reliably

Content Curation and Preservation: How To Archive Digital Documents Reliably | A New Society, a new education! | Scoop.it

Via Robin Good, Alfredo Corell
ghbrett's curator insight, October 29, 2013 8:08 PM

Be sure to check out Robin Good's comments below.

Darryl Barnaby's curator insight, October 30, 2013 9:05 AM

Guidance on how to best preserve media.

Alfredo Corell's curator insight, November 2, 2013 8:38 PM

Interesting post about archieving digital documents in a realiable way

Rescooped by juandoming from Studying Teaching and Learning

5 Pinterest-like education sites worth trying out

5 Pinterest-like education sites worth trying out | A New Society, a new education! | Scoop.it
All of these sites focus on learning and curation, but could one of them really be the "Pinterest of education"?


As one of the fastest-growing social networks, Pinterest's popularity can be attributed to its ease of use and vibrant Pinboards. Recently, a number of similar social curation sites developed specifically for students and teachers have popped up, emulating Pinterest in key ways while focusing on learning. In some cases, they have even made improvements.


Here are five such sites that could be contenders for the title "Pinterest of Education"


Via Gust MEES, Stewart-Marshall
Gust MEES's curator insight, July 12, 2013 2:49 PM


I am feeling honored as they took a screenshot of my curation!


ManufacturingStories's curator insight, July 14, 2013 8:37 AM

Scoop-It makes it into the TOP 5.  Great Job!!

Lee Hall's curator insight, July 17, 2013 4:24 PM

There are several good sites here and they can be used in different ways.


Rescooped by juandoming from educació i tecnologia

An Introduction to Content Curation and Its Relevance For Students and Teachers



Via Robin Good, xavier suñé
Dean J. Fusto's comment, September 7, 2013 7:49 AM
Helpful primer on curation and its particular skill set. Thanks for the scoop.
Dean J. Fusto's curator insight, September 7, 2013 7:50 AM

A very helpful primer on content curation.

Alfredo Corell's curator insight, September 22, 2013 5:49 PM


Stacia Johnson and Melissa Marsh have recorded a 10-minute video introducing to Content Curation for their EDCI515 graduate course at the University of Victoria.


Topics covered:

Defining CurationWhat skills neededWhat tools can help


good summary recomendet to anyone interested in content-curation and its aplications in learning


Rescooped by juandoming from Content Curation World

Beyond Collecting and Sharing: Twitter as a Curation Tool

Beyond Collecting and Sharing: Twitter as a Curation Tool | A New Society, a new education! | Scoop.it



Via Robin Good
Andreas Kuswara's comment, June 11, 2013 9:22 PM
I supposed twitter can be used or any tool can be used for anything,but some tools are made with certain intended affordance by the creator that would make the tool less effective for certain functions. curation in a way is capturing things void of time (i probably drawing too much from museum), while twitter is fast pace timeline of interactive (or one way) discourse.... they seems to be inherently different.

i'm just automatically sceptical when 'one tool can be use for all' theme appear. but it is an interesting suggestion.
Bonnie Bracey Sutton's comment, June 11, 2013 9:33 PM
Many people learn one tool and then move on to others. I like to analyze each and use the best features of that particular 2.0 project. I use twitter as a push tool to share info for the most part.
Ali Anani's curator insight, June 29, 2013 12:18 AM
The right way to write
Rescooped by juandoming from Buenas Prácticas TIC y recursos interesantes para utilizar en el aula

Scoop.it in Education | eDidaktik

Scoop.it in Education | eDidaktik | A New Society, a new education! | Scoop.it
With Scoop.it, you can easily curate articles and websites for students on specific topics, and you can let students comment on the articles.

Via Niels Jakob Pasgaard, Maite Goñi
Niels Jakob Pasgaard's curator insight, March 16, 2013 7:11 AM

An article about the use of Scoop.it in Education - on Scoop.it ;-)

Rescooped by juandoming from Educación flexible y abierta

Critiques de la curation et modification de notre système cognitif | moody try me

Critiques de la curation et modification de notre système cognitif | moody try me | A New Society, a new education! | Scoop.it
Nous avons vu dans les articles précédents l'évolution de nos pratiques de lecture, du changement de nos contenus, du changement de notre manière de

Via Veille digitale, FrancoisMagnan, algrappe, Jesús Salinas
Veille digitale's comment, February 21, 2013 3:05 PM
Re Philippe :-)

Je pense que c'est une des discussions les plus interessantes que j'ai pu avoir et lire sur la curation :)

Jérôme :-)
Selin Carrasco's curator insight, February 26, 2013 10:04 PM

Es interesante la forma en que seleccionamos

moody try me's comment, May 22, 2013 3:45 PM
Merci d'avoir partagé cet article sur Scoop it ! J'ai écrit avec mon amie Elise Salin d'autres articles sur la curation sur mon blog si ça vous intéresse http://www.moodytryme.com/blog/
Rescooped by juandoming from E-Learning and Online Teaching

Test and Assess – be a curator!

Test and Assess – be a curator! | A New Society, a new education! | Scoop.it
A key component to this process, which is tied directly into active assessment strategies, is synthesizing or making sense of the information gathered. Sense making can be writing a blog post using the links (like this post) or summarizing the key points in a presentation. Gathering and collecting specific content points is the beginning, and creating the theme is where an individual demonstrates their analysis and evaluation of the content included in a post or presentation shared. Kanter wrote, “Content curation is not about collecting links or being an information pack rat, it is more about putting them into a context with organization, annotation, and presentation.”   

Via Dennis T OConnor
Dennis T OConnor's curator insight, December 27, 2012 1:15 PM

This article will help you understand how curating relates to both Bloom's taxonomy and the Engagement Pyramid proposed by Charlene Li and Jeremiah Owyang.

For those who must plan to standards, this article will give you great theoretical backing for teaching and using curation in your classroom. 

Bronwyn Desjardins's curator insight, December 27, 2012 5:19 PM

I agree. Education used to be about finding the information. With potential access to everything now, the focus should be on making sense of it and finding connections, drawing correlations and making conclusions - to become thinkers.

Rescooped by juandoming from E-Learning and Online Teaching

Sources and Tags: Dennis O'Connor's Curating Secrets

Sources and Tags: Dennis O'Connor's Curating Secrets | A New Society, a new education! | Scoop.it

There's no question that Dennis O'Connor has found much success on Scoop.it. It wasn't all coincidental, though. Dennis shared with us two of his best curation secrets and tricks:


1. Develop multiple sources for your topics
It's important to carefully think through the keywords that you set for your topic so that Scoop.it can crawl the web and provide you with interesting and relevant content and inspiration. In addition to taking full advantage of this, Dennis also uses other tools like Twitter, StumbleUpon, and Prismatic to find content to share on Scoop.it. Once he finds the content he wants to share with his audience, he uses Scoop.it as his social media hub to add value to that content and share it everywhere.


2. Tag your posts
Dennis takes a lot of time to tag each of his posts. This allows him, he explained, to assemble publications based upon his tagged topics. When he's using his information on Scoop.it for his E-learning classes, it's easy for him to filter his Scoop.it pages based upon different subjects and easily compile a list of posts and articles on appropriate topics to provide to his students. Something interesting that Dennis does with his tagged articles is to pull them by subject and create "special editions" of his topics on his blog for special classes and events that he is teaching.

Via Dennis T OConnor
Brad Upton's curator insight, March 9, 2015 12:10 PM

I liked this article because it deals digital information fluency.

Marianne Hart's curator insight, April 12, 2015 9:00 PM

Good graphic for Ss research too!

Dorothy Retha Cook's curator insight, June 10, 2015 2:16 PM

digital scrub down!

Rescooped by juandoming from Aprendizagem digital

Re-envisioning Modern Pedagogy: Educators as Curators via @paula_ugalde

Robin Good: A great presentation by Corinne Weisberger and Shannan Butler on the emerging role of educators as curators and about the steps involved in creating valuable curated learning pathways.

Curator: Someone who plans and oversees the arrangement, cataloguing, and exhibition of collections. S/he describes and analyzes valuable objects for the benefit of researchers and the public.

Via Paulo Simões, Gust MEES, Robin Good, Mirna Tonus
No comment yet.
Rescooped by juandoming from Content Curation World

Curative Thinkers and Solution Connectors

Curative Thinkers and Solution Connectors | A New Society, a new education! | Scoop.it

Robin Good: In the age of global, collective and crowdsourced interaction, many among us are starting to play the role of "connectors". We help like-minded people find each other, or good and complementary ideas to meet halfway. 


Here is an interesting take from Nick Kellet on the possible different types of "connectors" out there, among which he identifies also a "solution connector", or someone able to pull together different information, resources and ideas to tell a story or to cover an issue/topic like a museum curator would do.


From the original article: "Are you an Solution Connector? > CURATIVE THINKER


...A solution connector isn't someone who create new ideas per se, being curative is just a different kind of creative.


They think a little more like a museum curator – they tell a story.


Their special skill is deciding which bits to keep and which to remove. They put together a Solution or an Exhibit. They let the whole idea tell a story. They assemble.


...Another metaphor is standing on the shoulders of giants. I watched this done brilliantly by Dave Kellogg whilst at Business Objects. Dave is a master of assembling ideas from across the gene pool and then crafting a wonderful story.

For me I’ve learned that Curation is far more effective and far more scalable than Creative Thinking.


...Curation Thinking is on the rise."


Full article: http://www.nickkellet.com/2012/01/what-do-you-connect-naturally-people-ideas-or-risks/ ;

Via Robin Good
Craig Fleming's comment, June 5, 2012 10:44 AM
Just the kind of thing I had been seeking to make the academic theatre experience more attractive.
Rescooped by juandoming from Innovations in e-Learning

Curating People is As Important as Curating Content - Here's Why

Curating People is As Important as Curating Content - Here's Why | A New Society, a new education! | Scoop.it

This is one of those gems that I love to share. It was written by Gideon Rosenblatt in response to an earlier article written by Eli Pariser, "The Filter Bubble", which is about the way algorithms (based on our personal searches) affect the results that are returned to us, as a result, we're not seeing the whole picture.


"Computer algorithms aren't the only thing contributing to the 'Internet Filter Bubble."


**In the world of the information networker, curating content is only half the game. The other half is curating the curators.


**In that power to choose our connections, rests our ultimate power to reshape our information filter bubbles and radically improve our perception of reality.


**Who we choose to connect with in our social networks deeply affects our ability to see a diversity of information.  


My takeaway from this is that whereas technology may restrict the results returned to us by search engines, the other, and perhaps more important half of the equation is controlled by us!  It is well documented that we are more likely to influenced by our circle of friends and associates than by anything else that we may find (or that may find us!). 


By effectively curating our circles of influence, we increase the value of this ever important means of discovery and therefore of our entire online experience. 


**This in turn can make us far more effective and informative curators, when we widen our own circles.


Curated by Jan Gordon covering "Content Curation, Social Business and Beyond"


Read the full article: [http://bit.ly/AxRrEr]

Via janlgordon, k3hamilton
janlgordon's comment, March 15, 2012 8:05 PM
You made my day! I always love reading and curating your articles this was definitely no exception. Thank you for always raising the bar and making us pay attention to what's really important.
janlgordon's comment, June 17, 2012 3:53 PM
Thank you for this Robin, it's greatly appreciated. It's exciting to watch and be a part of all this change, I'm sure you agree:-)
Robin Good's comment, June 18, 2012 2:28 AM
Yes Jan... I don't know exactly what you are referring to, but this the only sure thing we have today: this is time of fast and continuous change... so I am certainly enjoying the ride.

On another note: I would humbly suggest to consider posting shorter stories, especially when you are also pointing to the original, as what I am looking for from you, is not a rehash of what's in the article - outside of a 1-3 para excerpt - but the reasons why you are recommending it. You are already doing both, but it is overwhelming for me. Too much stuff, and I haven't even seen the original yet.

I would also gently mute some of the visual noise you create by heavily formatting with asterisks, bolds and big font sizes. In my case that doesn't help much. It actually hinders my ability to rapidly scan and check whether you have something good there.

I suggest to limit greatly the formatting options you use and to highlight only what is really relevant, because when too many things are highlighted, bolded, asterisked, none has any more an effect on me. It's like a crowd screaming: who do you help? :-)