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Rescooped by Helen Teague from Transmedia: Storytelling for the Digital Age
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Adventure Film Lets Viewers Dial-In To Control The Action

Adventure Film Lets Viewers Dial-In To Control The Action | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it

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The Digital Rocking Chair's curator insight, October 25, 2013 6:35 PM


Leah Gonzalez:  "Car brand Infiniti has just launched DejaView, a groundbreaking choose-your-own-adventure film that creates a unique storyline based on the viewer’s spoken interaction with the characters onscreen."

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What Can Programmers and Writers Learn From One Another?

What Can Programmers and Writers Learn From One Another? | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
Simple, elegant solutions work, no matter the discipline.
Helen Teague's insight:

"There are more similarities between coding and prose than meet the eye. “The interesting thing about writing code is you don’t really write code for the machine,” said Vikram Chandra, a professor of creative writing at UC Berkeley and author of “Geek Sublime,” on KQED’s Forum. “That’s almost an incidental byproduct. Who you really write code for is all the programmers in the future who will try to fix it, extend it and debug it."

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In abundance: Networked participatory practices as scholarship | Stewart | The International Review of Research in Open and Distributed Learning

In abundance: Networked participatory practices as scholarship | Stewart | The International Review of Research in Open and Distributed Learning | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
In abundance: Networked participatory practices as scholarship
Helen Teague's insight:

Purposeful treatment of Boyer’s model of scholarship and how networked scholarly practices align with and even exceed Boyer’s (1990) exemplar for scholarship by Bonnie E Stewart

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The Trouble with Frameworks - Hybrid Pedagogy

The Trouble with Frameworks - Hybrid Pedagogy | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
Frameworks attempt to make chaos legible but can distort our perspective on the chaos, reducing it into something unrecognizably neat and comprehensible.
Helen Teague's insight:

excellent post by MAHA BALI

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Rescooped by Helen Teague from Transmedia: Storytelling for the Digital Age
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Crowd-sourced storytelling: How innovators are opening up the creative process

Crowd-sourced storytelling: How innovators are opening up the creative process | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it

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The Digital Rocking Chair's curator insight, August 22, 2015 5:52 AM


Lindsay Rothfeld:  "A story can be so much more when the audience has a stake."

Jeni Mawter's curator insight, August 24, 2015 11:24 PM

The reader/audience engages more when they invest in your story and have something at stake because of this investment.

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Urban legend about Times reporting during Watts riots conceals a sadder tale

Urban legend about Times reporting during Watts riots conceals a sadder tale | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
In August 1965, as violence flared in Los Angeles' African American neighborhoods, Robert Richardson became a part of urban legend.
Helen Teague's insight:

Story by Daina Beth Solomon and Dexter Thomas

"Bob (Richardson) and irony were longtime companions. He was a master code switcher.… A voracious autodidact who could hang with and penetrate a gang set one minute and make a one-percenter feel equally open and at ease the next," screenwriter Michael Lazarou. Sadly, "Fifty years later, African Americans make up 3.4% of the staff across the newsroom, including designers, Web developers and a handful of reporters, according to the American Society of News Editors. Representation is better at some California news organizations, but most of the state's publications that reported data had no African American reporters."

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Emerging Tech Survey by Helen Teague

Emerging Tech Survey by Helen Teague | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
Thank you very much for taking time out of your schedule to answer one simple, but important question. At the end, you may click on the link to see other answers.
Helen Teague's insight:

Want to be part of real-time research? I sure would appreciate your opinion on this 1-question survey: http://tinyurl.com/teaguetech ; ((Thanks!))

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Helen Teague's curator insight, July 6, 2015 12:42 PM

Want to be part of real-time research? I sure would appreciate your opinion on this 1-question survey: http://tinyurl.com/teaguetech ; ((Thanks!))

Helen Teague's curator insight, July 6, 2015 12:43 PM

Want to be part of real-time research? I sure would appreciate your opinion on this 1-question survey: http://tinyurl.com/teaguetech ; ((Thanks!))

Rescooped by Helen Teague from Edumorfosis.it
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[PDF] Social Learning and the Future of Work

[PDF] Social Learning and the Future of Work | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it

In study after study, corporate education experts have found that between 70 to 90 percent of all workplace learning happens informally — from knowledge sharing and mentorship among project team members to casual break-room chats. Moreover, in an ongoing informal survey of thousands of participants worldwide, the Centre for Learning & Performance Technologies consistently finds that respondents value informal workplace learning experiences far more than they do corporate training and eLearning, with 87 percent identifying social knowledge sharing among team members to be “essential” and only 37 percent perceiving formal company training to be similarly vital.


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Scott J. Simmerman's curator insight, July 3, 2015 2:15 PM

We can improve employee engagement by generating more conversations in the workplace that share tacit knowledge and best practices. So many people find that things thump and bump on their Square Wheels, yet better round wheel ways of doing things already exist. If people are not talking, they are not learning as much as they might. Structure some time for sharing performance improvement ideas and see the peer pressure support their implementation. -- Improve how things work.

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Happy Birthday, America!

Happy Birthday, America! | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
Celebrate the Fourth of July with historical documents, photos and music from the Library of Congress collections.
Helen Teague's insight:

Just in time for the Fourth of July: the LOC on Pinterest!
The Library of Congress now has a new Pinterest July 4th board called "Happy Birthday America!"
https://www.pinterest.com/LibraryCongress/happy-birthday-america/

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Helen Teague's curator insight, July 2, 2015 9:29 AM

Just in time for the Fourth of July: the LOC on Pinterest!
The Library of Congress now has a new Pinterest July 4th board called "Happy Birthday America!"
https://www.pinterest.com/LibraryCongress/happy-birthday-america/

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Why do Learners Drop Out of a Course? - TalentLMS Blog - eLearning | Instructional Design | LMS

Why do Learners Drop Out of a Course? - TalentLMS Blog - eLearning | Instructional Design | LMS | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
There are 6 specific steps any instructor can take to help reduce the dropouts of their courses and make their learners stick to them.
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Rescooped by Helen Teague from iGeneration - 21st Century Education (Pedagogy & Digital Innovation)
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An Introduction to Design Thinking (Part Two)

An Introduction to Design Thinking (Part Two) | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
In the constructivist-learning model, engagement and experience combine
with immersive environments and self-organisation of knowledge to establish
a context in which learning occurs naturally. Constructivism has since the
time of Dewey become closely affiliated with Project Based Learning and yet
despite years of efforts to refine the process the result does not always
match the promise (Scheer, Noweski and Meinel. 2012). Scheer et al. argue
that ‘Design Thinking’ is capable of providing

Via Tom D'Amico (@TDOttawa)
Helen Teague's insight:

In the constructivist-learning model, engagement and experience combine with immersive environments and self-organisation of knowledge to establish a context in which learning occurs naturally. Constructivism has since the time of Dewey become closely affiliated with Project Based Learning and yet despite years of efforts to refine the process the result does not always match the promise (Scheer, Noweski and Meinel. 2012). Scheer et al. argue that ‘Design Thinking’ is capable of providing

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Maree Whiteley's curator insight, June 10, 2015 7:14 PM

Taking Action begins by 'identifying a problem/issue'...and the investigation begins.

Willem Kuypers's curator insight, June 15, 2015 3:04 AM

Un article intéressant sur le lien entre constructivisme et l'apprentissage par projet. Cela ne marche pas toujours, et l'apprentissage par conception conviendrait mieux.

Rescooped by Helen Teague from Learning Technology News
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Teacher-researchers in Action

Teacher-researchers in Action | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it

Edited by Kenan Dikilita ş , Richard Smith and Wayne Trotman Published by IATEFL Research SIG in June 2015 Click on the front cover image below to freely browse in or download a copy of the book.


Via Nik Peachey
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Nik Peachey's curator insight, June 10, 2015 5:21 PM

A free ebook to download.

Pamela Hills's curator insight, June 17, 2015 12:12 PM

 There is no reason not to ask questions and find answers these days.

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Why Collaboration Is Useless for Problem Solving

Why Collaboration Is Useless for Problem Solving | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
Or why you might be wasting your time on Slack and Google Docs.
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Rescooped by Helen Teague from Learning & Mind & Brain
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‘Novel, amazing, innovative’: positive words on the rise in science papers

‘Novel, amazing, innovative’: positive words on the rise in science papers | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
Researchers at the University Medical Center Utrecht in the Netherlands say that the frequency of positive-sounding words such as ‘novel’, ‘amazing’, ‘innovative’ and ‘unprecedented’ has increased almost nine-fold in the titles and abstracts of papers published between 1974 and 2014. There has also been a smaller — yet still statistically significant — rise in the frequency of negative words, such as ‘disappointing’ and ‘pessimistic’.

Via Miloš Bajčetić
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The Resident Web and Its Impact on the Academy - Hybrid Pedagogy

The Resident Web and Its Impact on the Academy - Hybrid Pedagogy | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
The Resident Web is kicking down the gates of the Academy, repositioning it in a new scholarly landscape in which content and identity are closely coupled.
Helen Teague's insight:

Thought-provoking post by Donna Lanclos and David White-- especially this: "On the Web, there is a close coupling between the individual, their persona and the information they consume and produce. This stands in stark contrast to the traditional discipline of academic writing and publishing, which requires the extraction of self, even as the credibility and status of the author is still paramount. When we talk about content, therefore, we are also talking about identity.

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Rescooped by Helen Teague from Business Brainpower with the Human Touch
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How to Create an Emotional Connection With Remote Employees

How to Create an Emotional Connection With Remote Employees | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it

What's the difference between a remote team that performs like a happy, cohesive unit, and one that performs poorly?

 

Tsedal Neeley, associate professor at Harvard Business School and founder of consulting firm Global Matters, has focused on this subject--bridging social and emotional distances on geographically dispersed teams--for more than 15 years. 

 

In a recently released article in the Harvard Business Review, Neeley shared a proven framework that has helped leaders manage long-distance employee relationships. The framework, which has five components, is called SPLIT: structure, process, language, identity, and technology. Here's a primer on the framework, along with some insight from Neeley, who recently spoke to Inc. about it.


Via The Learning Factor
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The Learning Factor's curator insight, September 17, 2015 7:21 PM

Co-workers who don't work at headquarters often struggle to feel connected to the overall company culture. Here's a proven way to help bridge the social and emotional distance.

Nelly Renard's curator insight, September 18, 2015 12:36 AM

In a recently released article in the Harvard Business Review, Neeley shared a proven framework that has helped leaders manage long-distance employee relationships. The framework, which has five components, is called SPLIT: structure, process, language, identity, and technology. Here's a primer on the framework, along with some insight from Neeley, who recently spoke to Inc. about it.

Ivan Ang's curator insight, September 19, 2015 2:54 AM

Do you manage a remote team? How do you ensure that you remain well connected with them? 

Rescooped by Helen Teague from Voices in the Feminine - Digital Delights
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Stop talking tech: 3 tips for pedagogy-based coaching

Stop talking tech: 3 tips for pedagogy-based coaching | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
Teachers care about creating authentic learning experiences, and it’s up to coaches to show how technology can help them do that.

Via Ana Cristina Pratas
Helen Teague's insight:

TPACK

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Spouse's Stroke Has Long-Term Impact on Partner's Health

Spouse's Stroke Has Long-Term Impact on Partner's Health | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
Multiple, persistent health issues afflict husbands and wives of stroke survivors
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The stages of eLearning content development - eFront Blog

The stages of eLearning content development - eFront Blog | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
In this post Stefanos shows us the stages of successful content development and how to create successful courses. Follow them!
Helen Teague's insight:

good delineation of roles of SME and ID

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Rescooped by Helen Teague from Digital Storytelling Tools, Apps and Ideas
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The 5 Persuasive Pillars of Storytelling | Visual.ly

The 5 Persuasive Pillars of Storytelling  | Visual.ly | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
Content marketing is a matter of storytelling. When captivating for audiences, product- and/or service-pushing prowess is improved.

Via Cindy Rudy
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Carlos Rodrigues Cadre's curator insight, June 25, 2015 9:36 AM

adicionar sua visão ...

Ajo Monzó's curator insight, June 26, 2015 2:59 AM

Muy buena base para la elaboración de contenidos para redes sociales.

Carlos Rodrigues Cadre's curator insight, July 6, 2015 4:08 PM

adicionar sua visão ...

Rescooped by Helen Teague from Learning & Mind & Brain
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Top 5 Adult Learning Principles

Top 5 Adult Learning Principles | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
In theory, adult learners seem somewhat rebellious: we don’t like being told what to do, we want to do things in our own time, and it better be worth it or we’re not interested! But it’s not because we’ve all reached rock-star status, it’s got to do with the way adults are hardwired to approach education. Thank goodness for adult learning principles that provide insight into how to please mature learners who know what they want.

Via Miloš Bajčetić
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Rescooped by Helen Teague from eLearning Tips
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Maslow’s Hierarchy of eLearning Needs - eLearning Brothers

Maslow’s Hierarchy of eLearning Needs - eLearning Brothers | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
Abraham Maslow's famous Hierarchy of Needs can easily be applied to the world of eLearning.

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Collaborative Media-Making as Agent for Identity and Learning

Helen Teague's insight:

Collaborative Media-Making as Agent for Identity and Learning: This poster presents results from qualitative research exploring and testing conjectures on how the process of media-making collaborations between secondary school students and teachers can precipitate a cascade of highly desirable and pro-social phenomena. These phenomena include important shifts in identity, agency and autonomy that bear deeply on the evolution of mathematical and scientific conceptual systems. The US National Science Foundation supports this work.

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What is 21st century education? - YouTube

Our world is changing at an unprecedented pace. To prepare our students, lessons must go beyond the "3 R's" and foster 21st century skills. Skills like criti...
Helen Teague's insight:

excellent summation from Smithsonian- show at your next PD, Open House, board meeting, group meeting, dinner table, etc...

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Rescooped by Helen Teague from Complex systems and projects
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What is Complexity Theory? - Kieran D. Kelly

What is Complexity Theory? - Kieran D. Kelly | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it
Spontaneous Order & Complexity does not arise in defiance of The Second Law of Thermodynamics but with the help of it!... Complexity is Coarse Entropy!...

Via Philippe Vallat
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Philippe Vallat's curator insight, May 12, 2015 11:31 AM

Excellent and clear article, describing many of the concepts of complexity theory. Must read!

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Dale Dougherty, Father of the Maker movement talks about breaking rules, erasers & building a learning culture (EdSurge News)

Dale Dougherty, Father of the Maker movement talks about breaking rules, erasers & building a learning culture (EdSurge News) | Inquiry-Based Learning and Research | Scoop.it

by Betsy Corcoran


"Making represents the kind of informal learning that happens mostly outside of school. Part of me didn't want to see it in school because it would lose its magic if it was to become defined as curriculum. I want making to flourish as something we do because we discover it and love to do it -- not because we are forced to do it. I've also come to think that rather than having making fit into school, we should transform our schools so that this kind of informal learning is given greater emphasis and so-called formal learning de-emphasized. 

"Certainly, I would like more and more young people to have the opportunity to become makers, and having makerspaces in schools and library seems like the best way to reach more of them. I've been excited by the progress I'm seeing. I have to say that making is the only thing in education that is getting adopted as the result of grassroots initiatives. It's bottom-up, not top-down. 

"I believe that one of the lasting impacts of the maker movement is to transform our education system, replacing a standardized curriculum and testing with learn-by-doing experiential learning. Kids will lead the way, saying "I don't learn the way they are teaching." That's how the next generation will learn that they have the freedom to become productive and creative."


Via Jim Lerman
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