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A MOOC Brush Off: How & Why Amherst Faculty Gave edX The Cold Shoulder

A MOOC Brush Off: How & Why Amherst Faculty Gave edX The Cold Shoulder | EdRadar | Scoop.it
The school turned down an invite from edX, the non-profit massive open online course platform led by MIT and Harvard.
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Another recent member of the MOOC resistance  comes from Amherst College, a selective liberal arts college on the East Coast.  The school turned down an invite from edX, the non-profit massive open online course platform led by MIT and Harvard. It’s one of the early public signs of faculty resistance groups fighting back at the trendy MOOC concept, which some believe threatens both the jobs of faculty and the idea of modern colleges and universities as we know them. Here are the details

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Does Gen Y get online learning? - WiredAcademic

Does Gen Y get online learning? - WiredAcademic | EdRadar | Scoop.it

The perception of Generation Y is that they are very much the digital generation, living their lives online and with a degree of comfort with all things digital that puts the elder generations to shame.  A few studies might be debunking that legend however.

 

I wrote earlier this month about a study into enterprise social networking and its impact on knowledge management.  That study found that younger employees were not at all comfortable with using social media for professional means, and certainly not as comfortable as their older colleagues.  Instead, they preferred using more traditional methods of sharing knowledge, such as the telephone or face to face conversations.

The same may be the case for online learning as well.  A survey of college students, conducted by Internships.com and Millenial Branding, found that just 43% of respondents thought online learning would one day surpass that provided in a physical classroom.

 

 

 

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What’s more, 78% of them thought that it was much easier to learn in traditional classrooms than via online courses.

 

It’s a view that is reflected in the user data that is coming through from MOOCs.  A study last year found that the average age of a MOOC student was 35, with the younger students by far the largest group of quitters on the course.

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Stanford University Launches Three Summer Courses On New OpenEdX Platform - WiredAcademic

Stanford University Launches Three Summer Courses On New OpenEdX Platform - WiredAcademic | EdRadar | Scoop.it

“Clearly, something very important is happening in the evolution of higher education,” said John Mitchell, professor of computer science and vice provost for online learning at Stanford. “It’s a seismic shift in the academic landscape.”

 

In addition to developing online coursework and pursuing research into the opportunities and outcomes of online learning, Stanford over the last year has been pursuing the development of open-source platforms to help make online learning as widely and easily accessible as possible.

 

Stanford developers contributed functionality such as real-time chat, bulk email, new installation scripts, operations tools and integration with external survey tools to the edX platform for its open-source release.

 

That open-source release means the platform is available for use by other universities and educational providers. Courses can be hosted internally by a university or externally using a third-party hosting service. When using an open-source platform, universities control the licenses for their content and can release content in a variety of configurations to a variety of audiences without special permission from a platform owner.

 

- See more at: http://www.wiredacademic.com/2013/06/stanford-university-launches-three-summer-courses-on-new-openedx-platform/#sthash.3Z2hLcJu.dpuf

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MOOC Monitor: European Union Unveils Its Own MOOC Consortium... OpenUpEd - WiredAcademic

MOOC Monitor: European Union Unveils Its Own MOOC Consortium... OpenUpEd - WiredAcademic | EdRadar | Scoop.it

As we reported a year ago, the European Union wants to get in to the MOOC game and is doing so now with a dozen partners at colleges throughout Europe in its new OpenUpEd MOOC platform. Partners in 11 different countries (France, Italy, Lithuania, the Netherlands, Portugal, Slovakia, Spain, UK, Russia, Turkey and Israel) joined forces to launch the first pan-European MOOCs initiative with the European Commission backing it. This is a great development for MOOCs globally. The EU is busy at work, creating transferability and standardization at universities throughout the 27 member countries as part of the Bologna Process. It’s a smart move for the EU to include universities in Turkey and Israel in this consortium as it shows a broader reach to bring European neighbors, friends and NATO members to the table.

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The US may seem like the 800-pound gorilla with MOOC providers such as EdX, Udacity and Coursera signing millions of students and bringing in big-name venture capitalists. But Europe invented the concept of higher learning – from Plato’s Ancient Greece to the medieval universities of Bologna and Paris to powerful universities in places like Germany, Prague, Spain, Denmark and Sweden.

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Is a MOOC a Textbook or a Course?

Is a MOOC a Textbook or a Course? | EdRadar | Scoop.it
Exploring the analogies we use to explain and argue about MOOCs.
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neither, both: new distribution channel.

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College for all | McKinsey & Company

College for all | McKinsey & Company | EdRadar | Scoop.it
Open online courses are changing higher education. Traditional colleges face dangers—and opportunities. A McKinsey & Company article.
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MOOC Smackdown: Coursera vs. AFT

MOOC Smackdown: Coursera vs. AFT | EdRadar | Scoop.it
Faculty are increasingly wary of the disruptive trend of free, open-source online courses, particularly the trend of colleges offering credit to students who take such classes.
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During a panel session about massive open online courses (MOOCs) at the Education Writer’s Association annual meeting at Stanford University here, Coursera co-founder Daphne Koller tangled with AFT representative Bob Samuels several times, demonstrating the battle lines in the MOOC landscape.

 

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The Educational Buffet Idea Spreads Farther & Wider In US Higher Ed | WiredAcademic

The Educational Buffet Idea Spreads Farther & Wider In US Higher Ed | WiredAcademic | EdRadar | Scoop.it
Some states, including Colorado, Minnesota, and Vermont, aren’t waiting for their public universities to award credit for military and career experience. They’re ordering them to start that process.
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Danine Adams has taken a few courses at a four-year university, some at a community college, and still more online while working all over the country as an investigator for the federal Bureau of Prisons—career experience that she has also been able to transform into academic credit.

 

A little from here. A little from there. And now Adams, who is 42, is just a few credits shy of earning a bachelor’s degree. “I’m the whole ball of wax,” she says cheerfully: “on-campus education, community college, online classes, life experience.”

 

She’s also a forerunner of a new type of college student, one who doesn’t start and finish at a single brick-and-mortar campus, but picks and chooses credits toward a degree or job from a veritable buffet of education options.

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Tom Vander Ark On The Latest Cohort of ImagineK12 Startups

Tom Vander Ark On The Latest Cohort of ImagineK12 Startups | EdRadar | Scoop.it
Palo Alto edtech accelerator ImagineK12 held its third demo day on Thursday. The cohort of 10 startups made competent pitches. Some, like content sharing app Padlet, have good early traction.
elbert chu's insight:

Palo Alto edtech accelerator ImagineK12 held its third demo day on Thursday.  The cohort of 10 startups made competent pitches. Some, like content sharing app Padlet, have good early traction. Accredible addresses the new opportunity of documenting informal learning.  The rest of the new companies attack current K-12 classroom challenges.  Following is a recap:

121writing adds tags and adds verbal feedback to writing and makes comments trackable and personal.Accredible is attempting to create diploma of the future with a focus on MOOC and self-educated students.  Learners can attach a portfolio of knowledge onto the credential itself for all to see.MommaZoo connects busy moms on mobile. Like a Facebook group with classroom features including volunteering, homework, and parent-kid contact information.Padlet lets anyone put stuff online. With over 300,000 monthly active users, there has been active adoption in schools and colleges. (Also YCombinator.)Plickers is a system for real-time assessment. Teachers capture student responses instantly using their own smartphone, and students answer using paper, instead of electronics.ReadSpin personalized reading with a playlists of online content based on students’ interests and reading level.Showbie makes it easy for teachers to assign, collect and review student work on tablets. TinkerTags  is a learning platform that makes coding easy, fun and cool. Kids work in teams to program wearable electronics using a visual programming environment.VideoNotes helps online students take notes from video lectures.
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Udemy & TechCrunch Launch Fee-Based MOOC Provider Called “CrunchU”

Udemy & TechCrunch Launch Fee-Based MOOC Provider Called “CrunchU” | EdRadar | Scoop.it
Udemy, which charges for its marketplace of courses, faces pressure from free MOOC providers such as Coursera, Udacity and edX as well as from paid course rival providers such as Lynda.com.
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Udemy is partnering with TechCrunch to launch a MOOC provider called CrunchU, bringing fee-based ($19 – $99) courses from business leaders such as Eric Ries, Dave McClure and Jack Welch to lifelong learners.
 

The partners will provide 30 TechCrunch-curated courses, including on topics such as “Creating Responsive Web Design” and “Sales and Persuasion Skills for Startups” to “Android Apps in 1 Hour: No Coding Required” and “Raising Money for Startups.”  
 

Udemy, which charges for its marketplace of courses, faces pressure from free MOOC providers such as Coursera, Udacity and edX as well as from paid course rival providers such as Lynda.com. Similarly, TechCrunch finds itself chased by new rivals that cover the startup world such as GigaOm, PandoDaily and VentureBeat. That pressure has intensified as TechCrunch founder Michael Arrington (in 2011) and other key staffers left the company, which is now owned by AOL.

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Michael Horn: Entrepreneurs & Learning Scientists Need To Collaborate More

Michael Horn: Entrepreneurs & Learning Scientists Need To Collaborate More | EdRadar | Scoop.it
From a higher level, it often seems that the best business plans in education have the least interesting learning science behind them, and the worst business plans in education have the most interesting learning science behind them.
elbert chu's insight:

"One of the more critical conversations occurred on Sunday to kick off the week. The topic, ironically enough though, was about a meeting that happens rarely in education.

 

Bror Saxberg, chief learning officer at Kaplan, organized a panel discussion at the AERA meeting about why learning scientists and educational entrepreneurs don’t connect that much. I, along with Dick Clark of USC, Kenneth Koedinger, co-director of the Pittsburgh Science of Learning Center, Michael Moe of GSV Capital GSVC -0.91%, Stacey Childress of the Bill & Melinda GatesFoundation, and Nadya Dabby from the U.S. Department of Education, discussed not only how these conversations don’t happen, but the fundamental reasons why they don’t."

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Ryan Craig: Here’s Why Education Products Need 50 Shades of Distribution | WiredAcademic

Ryan Craig: Here’s Why Education Products Need 50 Shades of Distribution | WiredAcademic | EdRadar | Scoop.it
Elite colleges and universities may continue to develop and offer degree programs willy nilly, but for the other 95%, we’d go as far to say that if a program doesn’t have inherent within it some proprietary and moderately defensible distribution...
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"And yet I suspect one important reason I never had the gumption to sally forth with any of these projects is that I knew it would be a waste of time. For how often does a self-published author find success?"

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Bubble Analysis: Trace Urdan on Why This Era of Ed Investing Could Be Different | WiredAcademic

Bubble Analysis: Trace Urdan on Why This Era of Ed Investing Could Be Different | WiredAcademic | EdRadar | Scoop.it

Wells Fargo analyst Trace Urdan was the bank industry interloper at a meeting of education writers this past week at Stanford University and he provided a key observation to the scribes: Money is pouring into the education industry (yes, it is an industry) and aims to disrupt that business.

elbert chu's insight:

Urdan rattled through a few data and slides that show the dramatic rise in venture capital funding in the space: up to $1.3 billion invested in more than 100 deals in 2012 from around $30 million on less than 30 deals in 2006. “Basically what’s going on here is the sense that we have destroyed the music and news business so we might as well go into education,” Urdan said, partly in jest. “That enthusiasm is definitely there. It has definitely arrived. It is the hot thing.

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VIDEO: Online Learning in Higher Ed … An Avalanche Coming? | WiredAcademic

VIDEO: Online Learning in Higher Ed … An Avalanche Coming? | WiredAcademic | EdRadar | Scoop.it

If you believe Pearson Plc chief learning officer Sir Michael Barber, you might want to put on a pair of skis and to – strategically and metaphorically – get off the mountain. He thinks an avalanche is coming in higher ed.

 

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At a panel discussion this week at the Education Writer’s Association on the campus of Stanford University in Palo Alto, Calif.,  Barber rattled off the list of factors creating the avalanche: MOOCs, globalization, technology change, rising educational costs, changes to the value of a degree. Bottom line: more competition. Pearson recently published a free paper by Barber recently about the coming avalanche.

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10 Winners Of iversity's MOOC Contests All From European Universities - WiredAcademic

10 Winners Of iversity's MOOC Contests All From European Universities - WiredAcademic | EdRadar | Scoop.it

Between March 11 and April 30, professors from 20 countries submitted more than 250 MOOC proposals to the contest, which was run by Stifterverband, a German educational foundation and iversity, a Berlin-based online startup in higher-education.


The selection process consisted of two stages: first, the public voting phase, in which the general public cast more than 100,000 votes online for their favorite proposals. Next, a jury consisting of experts from academia, business and the policy realm, selected the winners.


Coming from all over Europe, the winners represent various disciplines in the humanities, math, medicine, and more. They each receive 25 000 Euros and personal assistance from iversity to develop their course and prepare it to go live.


- See more at: http://www.wiredacademic.com/2013/06/10-winners-of-iversitys-mooc-contests-all-from-european-universities/#sthash.Uh2S7xWk.dpuf

elbert chu's insight:

iversity’s jury announced the 10 winners of its MOOC Production Fellowship contest. It will launch the courses for students in Germany, Europe and the rest of the world. Our view is that it is interesting – and a little surprising – that all the winners were from Europe. The list of finalists we looked at showed many good proposals from North America and other parts of the world, many with sexier ideas and titles than their European counterparts. So it makes us wonder if the contest was really ever a global one or just appeared to be so? Anyways, it’s great to have MOOC players emerging from Europe, including iversity. But perhaps they should have been more up front that it was an EU competition? - See more at: http://www.wiredacademic.com/2013/06/10-winners-of-iversitys-mooc-contests-all-from-european-universities/#sthash.Uh2S7xWk.dpuf

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Obama Administration Launches "ConnectEd" WiFi Program For US Schools - WiredAcademic

Obama Administration Launches "ConnectEd" WiFi Program For US Schools - WiredAcademic | EdRadar | Scoop.it

The Obama administration today announced a new initative called ConnectED with a pledge to provide broadband or high-speed wireless Internet access to 99 percent of America’s schoolchildren within 5 years.

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The administration intends to better leverage the money collected by E-Rate, a longstanding FCC program that charges a fee to all telecom companies in order to provide discounted connectivity to schools and libraries.

Internet access seems to be the fundamental requirement for most forms of tech-enabled teaching, although the proliferation of 3G and 4G enabled devices like smartphones and tablets is helping some schools get around it.

- See more at: http://www.wiredacademic.com/2013/06/obama-administration-launches-connected-wifi-program-for-us-schools/#sthash.leWuvdD7.dpuf

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Navy Pilot Earns Degree In Combat Zone

Navy Pilot Earns Degree In Combat Zone | EdRadar | Scoop.it
SAN DIEGO -- Finals week was dangerous for Thomas Saenz. The Navy lieutenant needed armed guards and an armored car to get to an exam site, in Kabul, Afghanistan.
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He missed a class that required his online presence when a suicide bomber blew himself up near NATO's headquarters in Kabul, killing six civilians.

The base was locked down. Saenz wrote to his professor and aide when the Internet was back up to explain his absence.

 

"I was worried because it was early in the semester and I was afraid it would affect my grade," he said. "But they were real supportive."

 

Another time, he was absent because he was arranging a helicopter to transport Army Gen. Martin Dempsey, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.

 

Saenz caught up by watching the recorded classes.

 

"I told my class if Thomas can get his homework done on time then I don't think there are any excuses for the rest of you all," Alvidrez said. "And he pulled an `A.' He was one of the top 10 percent."

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$7,000 Computer Science Master’s: Udacity and Georgia Tech Chop Tuition

$7,000 Computer Science Master’s: Udacity and Georgia Tech Chop Tuition | EdRadar | Scoop.it
That's big news and it's going to be a shocking bit of news to all of Higher Ed. Competitor Computer Science programs now will look expensive and be forced to respond.
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This is, as far as we know, the first full-fledged degree offered by an institution via a MOOC provider. That’s big news and it’s going to be a shocking bit of news to all of Higher Ed. Competitor Computer Science programs now will look expensive and be forced to respond. It could also create a rival to companies such as 2U that partner with reputable graduate schools to provide infrastructure for online graduate school programs.

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A MOOC Brush Off: How & Why Amherst Faculty Gave edX The Cold Shoulder

A MOOC Brush Off: How & Why Amherst Faculty Gave edX The Cold Shoulder | EdRadar | Scoop.it
The school turned down an invite from edX, the non-profit massive open online course platform led by MIT and Harvard.
elbert chu's insight:

Another recent member of the MOOC resistance  comes from Amherst College, a selective liberal arts college on the East Coast.  The school turned down an invite from edX, the non-profit massive open online course platform led by MIT and Harvard. It’s one of the early public signs of faculty resistance groups fighting back at the trendy MOOC concept, which some believe threatens both the jobs of faculty and the idea of modern colleges and universities as we know them. Here are the details

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Chegg and Coursera Partnership Gives Students Free Access to Expensive Textbooks on a MOOC Budget

Chegg and Coursera Partnership Gives Students Free Access to Expensive Textbooks on a MOOC Budget | EdRadar | Scoop.it

Because the free versions of the books will be read through an e-reader, we’ll also get information about usage,” he said. “How students use the electronic text, how they use the material, will be tracked through software."
 

Ms. Koller said the partnership could result in a more personalized, data-driven experience for instructors, too, allowing Coursera to improve courses in real time.

elbert chu's insight:

Win-win-win? Students get free course materials to supplement their MOOCs, Chegg gets data on student usage of their ebooks, while Coursera expands resources for students.

From the article:

 

 

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EXCLUSIVE UPDATE: University of Rochester Withdrew From Semester Online In Feb. Joined Coursera

EXCLUSIVE UPDATE: University of Rochester Withdrew From Semester Online In Feb. Joined Coursera | EdRadar | Scoop.it
We have confirmation from the University of Rochester that they have, in fact, withdrawn from the SemesterOnline consortium. Here is a memo (below) from the school in February explaining the decision.
elbert chu's insight:

It seems clear that faculty at U of Rochester also felt the model of paid online course jeopardized their jobs while open source courses on Coursera did not. It is interesting that the memo below states the U of Rochester now has a ”recently established University-wide Committee on Online Learning” to sort out the tricky future of online learning at the institution.

 

As noted in our other post on Duke’s withdrawal, we saw a discrepancy in the number of schools participating when SemesterOnline launched and the number of schools now listed in the consortium. We are sorting out this discrepancy. – The Editors at WiredAcademic.

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Duke Dumps SemesterOnline As Faculty Revolt. Other Universities Also Leaving?

Duke Dumps SemesterOnline As Faculty Revolt. Other Universities Also Leaving? | EdRadar | Scoop.it
We also noticed, however, that other schools appear to have withdrawn from the consortium. In our story back in November when SemesterOnline lauched, we reported that 9 schools were joining the consortium.
elbert chu's insight:

We are seeing early battles in the war between entrenched university faculty (many of them tenured) and the universities that employ them over the issue of online learning and MOOCs. The universities face pressure to lower tuition and innovate with technology. The revolting faculty members increasingly see the MOOCs and online learning options as threats to their jobs.
 

InsideHigherEd, The New York Times, The Washington Post and others reported on Duke University leaving the consortium of colleges that are offering for-credit (and for a fee) classes via SemesterOnline. We share details on the Duke debacle.

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Coursera Gains New Partners, Offers Online Courses for Teacher Ed | WiredAcademic

Coursera Gains New Partners, Offers Online Courses for Teacher Ed | WiredAcademic | EdRadar | Scoop.it

MOOC (massive open online course) provider Coursera is moving into offering continuing education classes for teachers. Coursera offers free online courses from 62 different universities so far and is expanding it’s partnerships to include museums and non-degree granting institutions for the first time. It’s a move that Coursera says will help teachers. It also clearly helps Coursera move further into the infrastructure of schools by introducing the teachers to Coursera as a platform both to study on and to introduce to students.

 

 

elbert chu's insight:

edRadar's what you need to know:

 

- Gives teachers pursuing their continuing education requirements, or courses that could give them a salary boost.

- New chances to learn from master professors at leading education schools such as Vanderbilt and the University of Virginia, along with a handful of museums such as the Museum of Modern Art in New York.

- The courses are free — a preferable option to the training, often expensive, that districts often pay for themselves.

- It would be up to the schools or districts that employ teachers to decide whether the courses meet their requirements

- Seven leading schools of education have joined this initiative, including the College of Education, University of Washington; Curry School of Education, University of Virginia; Johns Hopkins University School of Education; Match Education’s Sposato Graduate School of Education; Peabody College of Education and Human Development, Vanderbilt University; Relay Graduate School of Education; and University of California, Irvine Extension.

- Additionally, Coursera brings a new network of educational institutions and museums, including the American Museum of Natural History; The Commonwealth Education Trust; Exploratorium; The Museum of Modern Art; and New Teacher Center.

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Infographic: The Rise, Role & Reason Of More Women Working In EdTech

Infographic: The Rise, Role & Reason Of More Women Working In EdTech | EdRadar | Scoop.it
This trend is also reflected in education. Of the computer science majors graduating in 2013 from Harvard, women make up 41%.
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Anya Kamenetz: Can Technology Help Train Kids in Determination & Grit? | WiredAcademic

Anya Kamenetz: Can Technology Help Train Kids in Determination & Grit? | WiredAcademic | EdRadar | Scoop.it
But we already know that character, persistence, and motivation are extremely important to students’ learning and success in life. And that’s enough to try to include these qualities in any technological interventions we do in classrooms.
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I recently heard Dr. Angela Lee Duckworth speak about her research at the filming of a TED/PBS TV special all about education, which airs May 7. Duckworth is the University of Pennsylvania psychologist credited with the discovery of  ”grit”–a cluster of so-called non-cognitive skills, including tenacity and perseverance, that may be even more essential to academic achievement than what we used to think of as the innate components of intelligence, such as IQ.

 

Duckworth first came across this notion while teaching 7th-grade math, when she noticed that some of her strongest performers weren’t necessarily the smartest kids, and some of the smartest kids weren’t necessarily doing that well.

 

“I was firmly convinced that every one of my students could learn, if they worked hard and long enough,” she said. “ I came to the conclusion that what we need in education is a much better understanding of students and learning from a motivational and psychological perspective.”

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INFOGRAPHIC: How Major Players in the MOOC-iverse Get Their Game On | WiredAcademic

INFOGRAPHIC: How Major Players in the MOOC-iverse Get Their Game On | WiredAcademic | EdRadar | Scoop.it

It’s not just students and higher ed institutions flocking to the MOOC extravaganza. Venture capitalists, foundations, companies, and non-profit orgs are also getting in on the action. 

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The Chronicle produced this spectacular infographic that helps illustrate the huddle around the experiment. We would have loved to see some of the other players like University of the People and Udemy in the mix, but this is a good start.

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