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Curation in Higher Education
Using curation strategies to enhance teaching and learning in higher education contexts.
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Rescooped by Kim Flintoff from Content Curation World
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Most Important Thing in Content Curation: Adding Value - Here 14 Ways To Do It

Most Important Thing in Content Curation: Adding Value - Here 14 Ways To Do It | Curation in Higher Education | Scoop.it
Thinking of adding value should be the first stage in curation, PKM, or any professional online sharing.

Via Robin Good
Kim Flintoff's insight:

While the focus is on SEO clever educators can make sense of this in educational terms.

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Pierre Clause's curator insight, January 5, 2:07 AM

Adding value can be as small as : what touched me in this article ? what resonates for me ? any sensible way to express your P.O.V. actually !

John Thomas's curator insight, February 5, 3:27 AM

Most Important Thing in Content Curation: Adding Value - Here 14 Ways To Do It

Nevermore Sithole's curator insight, March 10, 8:53 AM

14 ways to add value when curating content

Rescooped by Kim Flintoff from Content Curation World
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The More You Automate, The Less You Curate: Sense-Making Requires Manual Effort

The More You Automate, The Less You Curate: Sense-Making Requires Manual Effort | Curation in Higher Education | Scoop.it

Via Robin Good
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Martin Gysler's comment, May 15, 2013 1:57 AM
Yes Deborah, I totally agree with you.
Robin Martin's comment, May 15, 2013 7:28 AM
Absolutely agree!
Robin Martin's comment, May 15, 2013 7:28 AM
Absolutely agree!
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PKM Is Curation For Your Own Personal Growth | Harold Jarche

PKM Is Curation For Your Own Personal Growth | Harold Jarche | Curation in Higher Education | Scoop.it

Robin Good: PKM or Personal Knowledge Management may be indeed a very close relative to Content Curation. But while Content Curation, is done with a specific audience in mind, PKM is done for one's own learning.

Harold Jarche, looks at the relationship between the two and writes:

 

"The most important part of personal knowledge management (PKM), in my opinion, is the need for active sense-making.

 

Merely seeking and sharing information does little other than create more noise online.

Sense-making takes time, discipline, and effort.

 

-> One strength of PKM is the “manual” nature of sense-making activities. The act of writing a blog post, a tweet, or an annotation on a social bookmark all force you to think a bit more than clicking once and filing it to an automated system.

 

-> Sense-making, or placing information into context, is where the real personal value of PKM lies.

 

-> The knowledge gained from PKM is an emergent property of all its activities.

 

Merely tagging an article does not create knowledge. ...


The difference between PKM and Curation is that the former is personal, while the latter is for an intended audience."

 

 

Insightful. 8/10

 

Full article: http://www.jarche.com/2012/07/pkm-as-pre-curation/

 

 


Via Robin Good
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Beth Kanter's comment, July 13, 2012 7:46 AM
I have been using his framework for the past year and a half to teach curation to nonprofits. Linking curation to nonprofit staffer work flow is a great way to get people to use curation!
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Content Curation: 13 Sense-Making Approaches To Add Value To Information

Content Curation: 13 Sense-Making Approaches To Add Value To Information | Curation in Higher Education | Scoop.it

Via Robin Good
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Maria Persson's curator insight, October 30, 2013 3:02 PM

This is definately something that anyone in the coming new century needs to learn how to do effectively.  Do we want regurgitation or depth of learning from knowledge gained?   I value, for example, how Scoop.it allows for the 'web interface' to be looked after, by them ,and the curation and learning happens with us!

 

Thanks for sharing this Robin Good!

Maria Persson's curator insight, October 30, 2013 3:03 PM

This is definately something that anyone in the coming new century needs to learn how to do effectively.  Do we want regurgitation or depth of learning from knowledge gained?   I value, for example, how Scoop.it allows for the 'web interface' to be looked after, by them ,and the curation and learning happens with us!

 

Thanks for sharing this Robin Good!

ManufacturingStories's curator insight, October 31, 2013 9:54 AM

Robin's insights always bring content to the next level!

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Curation is sharing with discernment

Curation is sharing with discernment | Curation in Higher Education | Scoop.it

 

One of the important elements of the tripartite model of content curation is sharing. It assumes the value which is determined by the purpose and the objectives set by the topic curator(s). Sharing may, for example, follow a marketing strategy or may be moved by the spontaneity of the curator (or the user/follower). With regard to Personal Knowledge Management (PKM), Harold Jarche highlights a significant aspect to guide sharing: discernment, i.e., when sharing you must be aware of the following aspects: when, with whom and how. Sharing can be done openly, through a blog, or it can be targeted to a particular community or network. Like PKM, when you are curating, a discerning sharing also contributes to build trust. If a curator sets himself as a reliable node for a community or network, his intervention will have a greater value and impact.

 

Image credit:Harold Jarche

 http://www.jarche.com/2012/08/sharing-with-discernment/


Via Paula Silva, Nancy White
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Terry Elliott's comment, October 5, 2012 8:32 AM
I really am drawn by the graphic and the abstraction, discernment, is full of resonants, aftertones, undertones, and tones yet to be heard but imminent. Discernment changes daily. I think this is a reminder that we need to approach curation with a 'prayer' of focus. For example, in curation-ed I need to invoke a hope to find words, minds, and text that will help us all seek/filter/create sense/discern/and share.