Hybrid Pedagogy is an academic and networked journal of learning, teaching, and technology that combines the strands of critical pedagogy and digital pedagogy to arrive at the best social and civil uses of technology and digital media in education.
HYBRID PEDAGOGY A Digital Journal of Learning, Teaching, and Technology. by Kevin R. Burke and Jessica Mahoney. “MOOCs, it appears, were not created to run the old guard out of town; rather, they can bring the best ...
Pedagogy Of Visual Journalism... Nigerian Observer Engage Your Audience: What is one of the most effective ways to get the attention of the ordinary man on the streets understand and imbibe climate change consciousness?
Digital literacy is about more than just adding technology into the teaching we already do. The following common teaching practices that we have seen in classrooms as researchers and as parents of school-age children do not help develop digital literacy and may even kill students’ motivation to develop their savvy use of technology and the Internet. We must stop these practices. Immediately.
Abstract: In today's hypermedia landscape, youth and young adults are increasingly using social media platforms, online aggregators and mobile applications for daily information use. Communication educators, armed with a host of free, easy-to-use online tools, have the ability to create dynamic approaches to teaching and learning about information and communication flow online. In this paper we explore the concept of curation as a student- and creation-driven pedagogical tool to enhance digital and media literacy education. We present a theoretical justification for curation and present six key ways that curation can be used to teach about critical thinking, analysis and expression online. We utilize a case study of the digital curation platform Storify to explore how curation works in the classroom, and present a framework that integrates curation pedagogy into core media literacy education learning outcomes.
Keywords: Media Literacy, Curation, Civic Engagement, Digital Learning
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This is the first post in a series on resources to discover and curate digital curriculum. In this post Michael Gorman introduces three tools in depth: Symbaloo, Diigo and Evernote.
"This series is really not centered on all the amazing resources available, but rather how to we find quality material and how do we archive it so we can find it later."
Although you may be aware of these three tools Gorman many show you techniques to using them that are new. The post explores these tools with both the teacher and student in mind. Based on your AUP these tools have the potential to be used by both groups.
If you wonder why you would want your students to become digital curators think about how it would require them to "be informed and practice proper digital citizenship."
The Guardian Getting young people fluent in digital The Guardian We use this inbuilt advantage to inspire our trainees to use the web and social media in business and work-focused content, taking them from digital literacy to digital fluency.
Ray in this post on MOOCs are maturing says: What will this adolescent, MOOC, become when it grows up? Some key traits are apparent even at this early point in the development of this movement. MOOCs, by definition ...