C21 learning: ideas and tools for teachers
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C21 learning: ideas and tools for teachers
Curated by Jean Jacoby, Teaching Consultant (Online), Massey University
Curated by Jean Jacoby
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Rescooped by Jean Jacoby from E-Learning and Online Teaching
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Discussion Board Etiquette

Discussion Board Etiquette | C21 learning: ideas and tools for teachers | Scoop.it

Annotation by Richard Gauger:

 

Lehmann, K., & Chamberlin, L. (2011, December 8). Discussion Board Etiquette. In University of Wisconsin - Stout — Schedule of Online Courses, Online Certificate Programs, and Graduate Degree . Retrieved December 14, 2011, from http://www2.uwstout.edu/content/profdev/rubrics/discuss_etiquette.html


Adapted from their book, Lehmann, Kay and Lisa Chamberlin (2009).Making the Move to eLearning: Putting Your Course Online, pp. 141-145. Rowman & Littlefield Education Publishers. (Available in hard back, soft cover, and Kindle) this web article is a fabulous resource for preparing for and understanding the etiquette of online discussion boards. Following these principles will provide the necessary civility and professionalism for students to be effective, efficient and respectful learners and class participants. From guidelines for your first posting, to comments regarding " me too" or " I agree", Lehmann and Chamberlin get right to it, and deliver solid etiquette principles.


Via Dennis T OConnor
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Rescooped by Jean Jacoby from E-Learning and Online Teaching
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Marc My Words: eLearning Myths, Part 1 by Marc J. Rosenberg : Learning Solutions Magazine

Marc My Words: eLearning Myths, Part 1 by Marc J. Rosenberg : Learning Solutions Magazine | C21 learning: ideas and tools for teachers | Scoop.it

There's much to be learned from paying attention to the corporate side of e-learning. ~ Dennis

 

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This month we look at five myths related to eLearning design, development, and deployment.

Myth #1: You can easily convert great classroom training to great online training. Myth #2: A great authoring tool (or suite of tools) is all you need to create great eLearning. Myth #3: eLearning must be fun. Myth #4: Many employees don’t finish eLearning courses; therefore the courses must be bad. Myth #5: Getting the technology to work is the hard part.
Via callooh, Dennis T OConnor
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