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Rescooped by Ivon Prefontaine from Voices in the Feminine - Digital Delights
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Minding mapping in the Social Media Classroom

Minding mapping in the Social Media Classroom | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
Mindmapping is a big feature of Howard Rheingold’s course – Towards a Literacy of Cooperation. We are not only expected to collaboratively mindmap in the live sessions…. ...... but also the first i...

Via Ana Cristina Pratas
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

These are the kind of tools we need to make digital technology effective in our classrooms.

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Carmenne K. Thapliyal's curator insight, March 2, 2013 3:37 AM

This article answers effectively the one main question: what is mindmapping? A good read!

Educational Leadership and Technology
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Rescooped by Ivon Prefontaine from Daring Ed Tech
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Public Libraries Will Survive Despite Amazon's Kindle Unlimited

Public Libraries Will Survive Despite Amazon's Kindle Unlimited | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
Can I tell you why I’m so excited about Amazon’s Kindle Unlimited service? Because, aside from all my publications with academic presses and journals, I am an independent publisher. My book, Expect...

Via Joyce Valenza, gwynethjones
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

And they should and at the same transform finding new roles to play in communities.

 

@ivon_ehd1

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Joyce Valenza's curator insight, July 30, 6:26 AM

With so much scariness out there, Dave concludes: "Thank goodness there are librarians who long ago realized that it is not the size of your collection, but the reach of your community that really matters."

gwynethjones's curator insight, July 31, 10:02 AM

I am so glad that level headed librarian professionals are out there reassuring us that we are still vital and the new tech innovations that come out are an enhancement and not a replacement.

Bookmarking Librarian's curator insight, Today, 5:19 AM

Today I offered a student an ebook version of a book she wanted as the print version is out on loan.  She opted for putting the print version on hold and taking out the next in the series instead.

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The sneaky, sucky way distraction punctures your productivity

The sneaky, sucky way distraction punctures your productivity | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it

Oh, let me get back to it? Wait, what was I doing? Now I can finally get some real work done.

These are the low-level lamentations of a work life spent with a constant buzz of distraction. All of which is to say: We knowledge workers manage to get interrupted an insane and inane amount.

How often? According to University of California, Irvine business professor Gloria Mark, we get hit with a minor interruption--something that takes a moment to take care of--every three minutes. And we get hit with more major interruptions four times an hour, as Halvor Gregusson blogs at Yast.com. And the kicker is the time it takes to recover from such sundry slips of attention: It's a full 23 minutes until we get back on track, meaning that we're losing hours of work to all these interruptions. Every day.
Where the interruptions come from

Gregusson paints a reflective picture:

    You might be tempted to blame email, text messages, IMs, and even other employees for the lion's share of these costly interruptions--and you’d be right . . . but just barely. While email was one of the biggest time killers (accounting for 23% of all distractions, according to Microsoft), Dr. Mark found that 44% of the time, the workers surveyed interrupted themselves. They simply moved on to other tasks, whether the first one was finished or not.

So just as our minds are given to wandering--though that's not always a bad thing--our tasks do as well.

Which is a bad thing.

Why? Because, as Gregusson notes, we try to make up for the time loss of distraction by making all sorts of heroic efforts at the expense of well-being and quality of work. He cites another study of Mark's, which finds that the distraction-prompted time crunch creates:

    Increased stress levels.
    Increased feelings of frustration.
    Increased effort (or at least perceived effort).

None of which are very sustainable; all of which make work less enjoyable--and, we can imagine, can lead to the unsavory symptoms of burnout: exhaustion, alienation, and feeling as if you can never accomplish quite enough.

Bottom line: While switching from task to task might make you feel as though you're getting more done, that multitasking actually punctures your productivity.


Via Vilma Bonilla
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

Some distraction is necessary to recognize mistakes being and perhaps to inspire some creative moments. Constant distraction which can be avoided is not what we seek. That is counter-productive.

 

@ivon_ehd1

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Vilma Bonilla's curator insight, July 31, 5:10 PM

"It takes 23 minutes to recover from a distraction. So where do they come from and how can we avoid them?"

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6 Tech Traps We All Fall Into (And How To Avoid Them)

6 Tech Traps We All Fall Into (And How To Avoid Them) | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it

"Technology can be a beautiful thing: It connects us to our family across the country, it exposes us to captivating stories, real and fictional … but it also has its downsides."


Via craig daniels
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

The second one reminded me of an advertisement where the boy says he has never seen anything like it during his nine years on the planet. Perhaps not so slowly, the world is becoming virtual and there is no history, no nature, no relationships to savour and enjoy.

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Why lectures are dead (or soon will be)

Why lectures are dead (or soon will be) | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

Lectures will not be dead just like digital technologies will not provide the only way teaching and learning can happen. It is more about finding a way of integrating what is most effective (that word is not the best choice) at a given time and for a given person. Situation and context still carry considerable weight in those pedagogic decisions.

 

@ivon_ehd1

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How Teens Are Really Using Social Media

How Teens Are Really Using Social Media | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
A lot of kids are using social media these days, and even if that isn’t surprising to you, it may be surprising to you just how many of them are using it and just how much.

Via Dean J. Fusto
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

It is nice to know what teens are using. Perhaps, more importantly is what are they using social media for? Is it for learning? Is it for entertainment? Is it for chatting? These questions further the way teachers might be able to use social media, if at all, in classrooms.

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The urban legends of learning (and other inconvenient truths)

The urban legends of learning (and other inconvenient truths) | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
Learning styles, technology-driven teaching, and self-direction are all concepts that anyone interested in education should be familiar with, yet the foundations for their adoption into the classro...
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

" Learning effectively reduces institutional knowledge, wisdom and experience to mere variables in a panoply of info-bites treated as all the same." This is an argument made in other quarters i.e. Gert Biesta, Jacques Ranciere, Bill Pinar, Madeline Grumet, etc. Learning is reduced to inputs and outputs without a lot of consideration for the relational nature that is undertaken to make good learning happen.

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'Digital Leadership' a Must-Read for Educators at All Levels

'Digital Leadership' a Must-Read for Educators at All Levels | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
Throughout his book, Sheninger shares narratives of actual educators in actual schools who have acknowledged the need to leverage educational technology for learning and successfully done so through their vision and a willingness to act.

Via iEARN-USA, Nancy J. Herr
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

One thing we should not do is allow any technology to disappear from sight once we begin to use it. Technology, digital and otherwise, is an extension of who we are as humans. This has to be considered at all times. Is this the right extension? Are we even aware of the extensions?

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What Education Of The Future Will Look Like

What Education Of The Future Will Look Like | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
Thanks to the Internet, not only has our work and social life been drastically altered, but so has our education system. From online classes to tablets for each student, technology now powers the classroom.

Via Betina Astride
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

I never confuse education with School. What is described in the infographic is School which can be subsumed under the broader rubric of education. The other key point is we should never confuse neo-liberal economic goals to be the same as educational goals. They might be the same as School goals which again can be subsumed under the broader rubric. We are not creating something. We are educating humans. There is a difference.

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Content Curation as a Problem-Solving, Re-Assembling and Stewardship Process

Content Curation as a Problem-Solving, Re-Assembling and Stewardship Process | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it

Via Robin Good, Mikko Hakala
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

Thinking of teaching as curating is one possible way of extending and transforming what we think about education. It takes us beyond the over-simplified reforms cast down from on high and reflects new ways of thinking about transforming education

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Robin Good's curator insight, July 26, 10:55 AM



Ibrar Bhatt, shares some of the insights he has been been able to discover in his research work for his forthcoming PhD thesis ("A sociomaterial account of assignment writing in Further Education classrooms") for the University of Leeds.


In his short blog analysis he first comprehensively defines the new emerging content curation space, and then he highlights 

the relevance this may have, once it is validated and acknowledged, in allowing students to explore the creation of reports and the development of new work assignments in a new light.


Here a few brief excerpts:


"These processes are, ... about anthologising older content to produce new content and creating a new experience for readers, by giving a new life (or new ‘reality’) to an older text.


This is curation as a digital literacy practice."


"...prolific Web users have often made themselves effective digital curators by searching and locating information, then creating a new experience by re-contextualising it."


"...Digital curation therefore is not just about finding relevant material, although that is a significant part of it, but is also about creating a specific and unique experience by utilising the resulting materials which then become contextualised within a new space.


A curator, therefore, whether she is a journalist-by-proxy such as Popova or a student completing an assignment in a classroom, not only collects and interprets, but also creates a new experience with it

In this respect, curation is a process of problem solving, re-assembling, re-creating, and stewardship
 of other people’s writing."



Insightful. Resourceful. Informative. 8/10


Full article: http://ibrarspace.net/2014/05/21/curation-as-a-digital-literacy-practice/ 


Reading time: 11'




Mikko Hakala's curator insight, July 26, 2:39 PM

Content curation in relation to students' work and assignments is discussed in this blog post by Ibrar Bhatt. (And more general, what implications content curation could have for education.)

 

From the revised Bloom's taxonomy perspective, curation could be seen next to creation at the highest level, see Steve Wheeler's great post on this: http://sco.lt/66Yxwf, (The post had a big influenced when I started with Scoop.it and ZEEF.)

 

Deb Nystrom, REVELN's curator insight, July 27, 5:13 PM

Filter bubbles are an unconscious or conscious choice in shaping our information choices.  What is your stewardship of your inputs, filters and sharing in the social world?  ~  Deb

Rescooped by Ivon Prefontaine from Getting social for research: how social media are changing social research
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Exhausted, intrigued and all about social media!

Exhausted, intrigued and all about social media! | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
Kelsey Beninger is a researcher at NatCen Social Research and can be contacted through Twitter @KBeninger.

Via Kandy Woodfield
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

It is important to acknowledge the challenges we face about social media and have good conversations about them.

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Kandy Woodfield's curator insight, July 25, 9:19 AM

Nice post from Kelsey on social media research and researchers!

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Nearly 75 Percent of Faculty Incorporated Technology into their Teaching in the Past Year

Nearly 75 Percent of Faculty Incorporated Technology into their Teaching in the Past Year | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
When it comes to technology in the classroom, phrases like “faculty resistance” and the importance of getting “faculty buy-in” are tossed around with great frequency. But is that perception still valid? Are all instructors so set in their ways, skeptical of anything new, and fearful of deviating from what they’ve done that it’s nearly impossible to get them to try something new?

Via EDTC@UTB, Kevin Kaatz
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

Teachers do use digital technologies more readily in their classrooms and their teaching. The challenge is keeping pace with new technologies, their potential, and how they best serve teaching and learning.

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Narciso Arméstar Bruno's curator insight, July 26, 3:15 PM

Una tendencia que debemos fomentar en nuestras  facultades y escuelas.

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Re-envisioning Modern Pedagogy: Educators as Curators


Via catspyjamasnz, Joyce Valenza, Deborah Welsh, Dean J. Fusto, Suvi Salo
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

Teachers are curators and gatherers by nature. In a manner of speaking, they are hunters and gatherers as they search for and gather resources for learning.

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María Dolores Díaz Noguera's curator insight, July 27, 5:43 AM

Re-envisioning Modern Pedagogy: Educatoris as Curators

ManufacturingStories's curator insight, July 27, 7:14 AM

For more resources on Advanced Manufacturing and STEM Education visit http://bit.ly/1640Tbl


Ajo Monzó's curator insight, July 28, 2:51 AM

Sencillo y muy entendible!, gracias

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School librarian cutbacks widen digital divide

School librarian cutbacks widen digital divide | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
About one-third of public schools do not have a full-time, state-certified librarian.

Members of the American Library Association call it a national crisis, as colleges and careers increasingly req
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

At a time when we need teachers and librarians to help overcome the digital divide, School managers, bureaucrats, and politicians are cutting resources. This has been happening in Alberta for at least 10 years, perhaps more.

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The Benefits of Flipped Classes on Student Workloads

The Benefits of Flipped Classes on Student Workloads | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
While learning is mentioned in my student feedback, the benefit most mentioned is how the flipped class makes their workloads and processes more manageable.

Via Kevin Kaatz
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

Good pedagogy is the key in any learning. If we do not adjust to what students need to achieve their learning, we fail. It is about engaging them and inviting them into their learning.

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How Technology Is Rewiring Your Brain - Edudemic

How Technology Is Rewiring Your Brain - Edudemic | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
As we all know, our minds are changing as technology integrates more and more into our lives. The use of technology in traditionally social situations has become so rife it that games have been invented in order to keep people off their phones. In schools, it is evident that children and teenagers spend more time taking …

Via Dr Peter Carey
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

The question might not be will the brain be rewired by digital technology. The question might be better does digital technology have to rewire our brain. How we use technology is at the heart of these questions. Yes, change will happen, but it does not have be done mindlessly.

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Technology improves higher learning, it doesn't kill it

Technology improves higher learning, it doesn't kill it | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
As MOOC mania approached its peak in 2012, Anant Agarwal, the president of the Massive Open Online Course platform edX, claimed: Online education for students around the world will be the next big thing…

Via Alfredo Calderon
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

The key is integrating what is new and discarding the unusable. School tends to operate at either end. It is an all or nothing. It should be using what is most appropriate in a given context and situation.

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Suvi Salo's curator insight, July 29, 10:09 PM
How did printing change lectures?How did printing change libraries?

 

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4 Big Things Transformational Teachers Do

4 Big Things Transformational Teachers Do | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
Transformational teachers create experiences in their classrooms, melding the art and science of any subject and making their students care about learning.

Via Suvi Salo
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

Something that is also important is that our teaching and learning transform the world.

 

@ivon_ehd1

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Ed tech promoters need to understand how most of us learn - The Hechinger Report

Ed tech promoters need to understand how most of us learn - The Hechinger Report | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
When Bill Gates was still a teenager, he would sneak out of his family’s house before dawn and ride his bike to a building on the campus of the University of Washington. He had discovered that the university’s huge supercomputers were idle between the hours of three and six in the morning, allowing the budding …
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

It is the learner who is central in their learning. No one else can do it for them. That is the mistake we make in School. We hold teachers accountable for something they do not control, student learning. Teachers can and should create environments where students become increasingly self-directed (Whitehead and Dewey used the word discipline here connoting self-discipline. Self-directing one's learning is learnable; however it is important to acknowledge there is teaching happening that enables learning. I made this point previously. Bill Gates had mentors i.e. Warren Buffett and others who enabled his learning i.e. parents and a spouse. It is foolhardy to think that even the most self-directed learners do it alone. They will know what excites them and in their expression (a Dewey term) they will seek out others who enable their learning.

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Disrupting boundaries: how digital devices became a resource for transformative change in a time of crisis

Disrupting boundaries: how digital devices became a resource for transformative change in a time of crisis | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it

Via Noeline Wright
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

Rather than disrupting, it might be more about destabilizing, deconstructing, and reconstructing. The world is continuously being destabilized. It can never be the same moment-to-moment as people cannot be either. Reality is continuously being deconstructed and reconstructed. It is not just reorganizing and using the same material over, as that may not exist. It is about using what is there and bringing newness into the project of reconstruction. The novel brings the strange and dangerous with it, but it is about what is continuously emerging.

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Noeline Wright's curator insight, July 27, 2:15 PM

This is also an interesting article. It appears that what has been transformed (through doing something a new way), is how learning is understood. There is a seamlessness described here. But what has been 'transformed' (given that this project was viewed through a transformation lens)? Relationships? Learning? Teaching? Where learning happens? I'm not clear that transformation can be claimed - shifts yes. But are these shifts because the circumstances required things to be different? Needs must? Was it the digital stuff or the readiness to find ways out of a shaken educational hole? Transformation suggests (excuse the analogy, given the circumstances) seismic shifts, rather than adjustments, doesn't it?  

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10 Self-Evaluation Tips for Technology Instructional Specialists

10 Self-Evaluation Tips for Technology Instructional Specialists | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
Successful technology integration must include an element of reflection to stay focused on how individual teachers and learners will use this technology in the classroom.

Via Rod Murray
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

These tips and others are helpful in all pedagogic situations. Pedagogy is about relationships, leading, and asking questions.

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Closing the Digital Divide: Latinos and Technology Adoption

Closing the Digital Divide: Latinos and Technology Adoption | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it

Via Alfredo Calderon
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

Does ownership of a digital device reduce the digital divide? Does personal motivation not have something to do with what people want to use the device for? Digital devices are used for myriad reasons which take us beyond using them for learning. It might be important to understand that preconceived ideas assuming motives are shared is an important place to begin thinking about a very complex topic.

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Detecting Communities Based on Network Topology

Detecting Communities Based on Network Topology | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it

Network methods have had profound influence in many domains and disciplines in the past decade. Community structure is a very important property of complex networks, but the accurate definition of a community remains an open problem. Here we defined community based on three properties, and then propose a simple and novel framework to detect communities based on network topology. We analyzed 16 different types of networks, and compared our partitions with Infomap, LPA, Fastgreedy and Walktrap, which are popular algorithms for community detection. Most of the partitions generated using our approach compare favorably to those generated by these other algorithms. Furthermore, we define overlapping nodes that combine community structure with shortest paths. We also analyzed the E. Coli. transcriptional regulatory network in detail, and identified modules with strong functional coherence.

  


Via Ashish Umre, june holley
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

Community is a more complex and organic organizing than teams. Teams are inherently hierarchical with predetermined goals. Communities are fluid and the goals are continuously being negotiated. Schools and classrooms are better served to be thought of as communities with overlapping qualities and permeable boundaries with other communities.

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Eli Levine's curator insight, July 29, 3:42 PM

A useful tool for policy making, because it helps identify communities and how they interact to form super-communities.

 

The essence of mapping the polity and the public, socially, economically, technologically, and infrastrucutrally.

 

Think about it.

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Live first. Post later.

Live first. Post later. | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it

This past weekend I was at a concert in Vegas for my birthday. It was a tour opener for the bands Nine Inch Nails and Soundgarden, each iconic bands in their own rock genres. I’ve seen Nine Inch Nails a few times in the past; it’s always an unforgettable energetic show where the whole crowd becomes a connected entity to the pulsing, loud music and the visual experience on the stage.

This time something was drastically different — the crowd seemed disconnected. Countless people were sitting down with their heads down and faces illuminated by the glow of their cellphones.

Soundgarden’s lead singer Chris Cornell pleaded during the concert for people to “get out of their seats and off their phones.”
Our era of digital disrespect

He was making the point that even if the band isn’t the band or type of music you want to see, have some respect for the performers and the fans around you. This made me extremely sad and even a bit angry to see this happen during this concert, I’ve personally been waiting more than 10 years to see Soundgarden live and to see such a legendary band like this “digitally disrespected” had me thinking … have we become so connected to our online lives that we forget to live?

I’m connected. I understand the feeling. You get this itch to go to your phone like a security blanket for a child. It’s a comfortable feeling knowing the connection to the whole world is in your pocket. The feeling that you must capture and share every experience online.

I admit, I took a few photos at the concert and sent some tweets out about the concert, but I mostly waited till the intermission or after the show to send anything out. I knew better than to spend the entire time sitting down with my phone while these bands are playing their hearts out.

It gets down to this. It’s not about the technology. It’s about respect.
The irony of disconnected connection

This is the reason I cringe every time I see a couple out at dinner and both of them spend the entire time on their phones. Don’t even get me started on how many digital zombies almost ran into me (and our cars) on the streets of San Francisco and Vegas in the past week while they’ve got their face in their phones and headphones on. It seems we are more than ever connected to the world with smartphones but at the same time the disconnection to the real world around us has never felt greater.

While I was writing this article someone asked me, “I haven’t seen you tweet anything in two days or much from Vegas? Did everything go okay?” My response was, “Yep, I threw my phone off the balcony.”

Metaphorically of course.

I was just busy traveling and enjoying my vacation but I realized something on this trip — What we post, and the life we live online is not ours; it’s for others. I was having an amazing time living my life offline, but to the online world; I was virtually dead for two days.

Don’t type your life away for the benefit of others … Live first. Post later.

Are you with me?

 


Via Vilma Bonilla
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

The irony of disconnected connection is an interesting term. School provides opportunities for responsible adults and children to have conversations about taking time to be present and take time away from their gadgets. It is important that we, as adults, model behaviours including time away from digital technologies reading, playing, conversing, meditating, etc.

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Vilma Bonilla's curator insight, July 25, 12:05 PM

Yes! Great message. Enjoy your weekend!

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Technology and Graduation Rate: A Direct Correlation ~ Huffington Post

Technology and Graduation Rate: A Direct Correlation ~ Huffington Post | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it

by Matthew Lynch

 

"...technology has made it possible for students who fall off the traditional path to jump back on and finish what they spent most of their childhood working towards. This may be in the form of taking remote classes from home, remedial classes in on-campus computer labs or even by enrolling in full-time online schools, public or private. The technology available for these options benefits students who face difficulties with a normal school schedule including teenage parents, students with short-term or long-term illnesses, teens with substance abuse struggles, or those who had poor academic performance due to learning disabilities or bullying."


Via Jim Lerman
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

What is interesting is that other sources indicate there is a growing digital divide. Could it be both are happening? We have some communities graduating students in greater numbers and others struggling. Is it possible what we look for is what we find in research sometimes?

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Submitting a doctoral thesis on online learning? Some things to keep in mind

Submitting a doctoral thesis on online learning? Some things to keep in mind | Educational Leadership and Technology | Scoop.it
Ivon Prefontaine's insight:

Get a good supervisor is essential in any thesis/dissertation process.

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