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Our Favorite Presentation Resources

Our Favorite Presentation Resources | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
We decided to build a list of our favourite presentation resources divided by categories. This is a great place to start before creating your first slide.

Via Baiba Svenca
Ann Luzeckyj's insight:

May be of interest to some of you!

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Claudie Graner's curator insight, August 17, 2014 7:26 AM

TEDtalk and Slideshare top the list...

Yossi Elran's curator insight, August 18, 2014 2:56 PM

Really good presentation tips here...

Guru's curator insight, September 2, 2014 1:33 AM

http://affordable-implants-india.com/

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Syria: Epicenter of a Deepening Refugee Crisis

Syria: Epicenter of a Deepening Refugee Crisis | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
Thousands of refugees, many of them fleeing the brutal conflict in Syria, are streaming across Europe in search of safety and security.

Via Seth Dixon
Ann Luzeckyj's insight:

This may be of use in a range of topics???

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Luis Cesar Nunes's curator insight, September 30, 2015 7:29 AM

Syrian refugees

Emma Boyle's curator insight, October 2, 2015 1:58 PM

For your debate research.

Tanya Townsend's curator insight, November 23, 2015 11:42 AM

This story map is a great visual of the current refugee crisis. This would be a helpful aid in describing the geographical barriers refugees face and how it affects them. For example the map shows where highest concentrations of deaths occur, naturally it is in the ocean. The ocean is a barrier for fleeing refugees. Think about how different landscapes and land forms can affect refugees available paths to flee

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Stephen Downes: Half an Hour: Ten Key Takeaways from Tony Bates

Stephen Downes: Half an Hour: Ten Key Takeaways from Tony Bates | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
Like pretty much everyone else in the field I've been immensely enjoying Tony Bates's work-in-progress, an online open textbook called Teaching in a Digital Age.

Having said that, I think my perspective is very different from his, and this summary post offers me an opportunity to highlight some of those differences. So in what follows, the key points (in italics) are his, while the text that follows is my discussion.

Via Dennis T OConnor
Ann Luzeckyj's insight:

Not strictly related to first year but interesting 

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Dennis T OConnor's curator insight, February 23, 2015 1:18 AM

Two strong points of view: bound to trigger your thinking!

Cheryl Frose's curator insight, February 26, 2015 12:35 PM

Lots to think about!

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2015 Classroom Challenge: STEM Curiosity Links - Moving @ the Speed of Creativity

2015 Classroom Challenge: STEM Curiosity Links - Moving @ the Speed of Creativity | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
As 2014 draws to a close and we look forward to what 2015 will bring, I’d like to share a simple and fun classroom challenge with you: STEM Curiosity Links. For the past two semesters, I’ve made a point of sharing several STEM “curiosity links” with my students at least once per week. On days I share curiosity links with students, I try to limit myself to just using 10 minutes of class time. I need to set this time limit, because (depending on the class) we can really get into good discussions with lots of questions, and we could take MUCH more time exploring the ideas the week’s curiosity links inspire. While I’d love engaging in long discussions like this with students, and I know they have value, I also understand that my students learn the most when they are actually DOING STEM activities rather than just talking about them or STEM ideas. My students who are working and playing in our STEM “Maker’s Studio” are always especially eager to “get to work.”

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Ann Luzeckyj's insight:

And one for our science friends...

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Vimodi - visual discussion app

Vimodi - visual discussion app | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it

Vimodi has a unique nonlinear viewer and was designed so that content conforms to the discussion - and not the other way around. Its distinctive feature is that it lets you discuss content non-linearly rather than the linear format of PowerPoint or KeyNote. Perfect for business meetings, sales meetings or teaching where you want to keep the discussion open yet know in advance what the key areas for discussion should be.


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Ann Luzeckyj's insight:

If this does what it says it could be good... sounds more free form...

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Amélie Silvert's curator insight, January 4, 2015 3:37 AM

marche même sans wifi.

Amélie Silvert's comment, January 4, 2015 6:56 AM
wonderful app! Thanks and a very happy new year!
Miguel Paul Trijaud Calderón's curator insight, January 4, 2015 7:26 AM

Design interactive content with Vimodi

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Free Technology for Teachers: How to Add Custom Columns to Padlet Walls

Free Technology for Teachers: How to Add Custom Columns to Padlet Walls | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it

"I've written about Padlet a lot over the years because of its flexibility to fit into a lot of classroom situations. One of the ways that you can use Padlet is to have students collaboratively create multimedia KWL (Know, Want, Learn) charts...."


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Re-imagining Information Literacy Competencies

Re-imagining Information Literacy Competencies | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it

Barbie E. Keiser


"The task force was charged with updating the information literacy competency standards for higher education “so that they reflect the current thinking on such things as the creation and dissemination of knowledge, the changing global higher education and learning environment, the shift from information literacy to information fluency, and the expanding definition of information literacy to include multiple literacies, e.g., transliteracy, media literacy, digital literacy, etc.”'


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Nevermore Sithole's curator insight, September 24, 2014 10:28 AM

Re-imagining Information Literacy Competencies

Claire Brooks's curator insight, September 24, 2014 7:15 PM

good overlap of digital literacy/info lit/PLE

Oracle Apps Online Trainings's curator insight, September 26, 2014 5:30 AM

Oracle Apps Online Trainings offers Cost Effect and Industry Rich E-Learning Solutions provider on Oracle. We are a conservatively running organization with a laser sharp focus on delivering IT programs to the Students and it adds great value to your Skill Set.

 

For Details Visit: http://www.oracleappsonlinetrainings.com

 

Call Us:  US: 001-713-900-7669, 001-630-974-1794

 

             India: 091-779-985-5779

 

E-mail: info@oracleappsonlinetrainings.com

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The Role of Servant Leardership in Faculty Development Programs: A Review of the Literature


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Dennis T OConnor's curator insight, September 19, 2014 10:52 PM

Great ideas for faculty and program development for online schools at both the K-12 and College levels. 

Allan Shaw's curator insight, September 27, 2014 8:00 PM

Servant leadership is useful and a necessary part of the repertoire of a good leader. As online learning grows, the use of this mode of leadership in this context of online learning is important. It fits well with the hoped for and planned development of a self directed and autonomous learner.

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Online learning: Pessimism, optimism and realism

Online learning: Pessimism, optimism and realism | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
However, the way we think about online learning is inadequate. Attitudes generally fall into one of two prevailing camps: online learning optimism and pessimism. Both sides are entrenched in meaningless, largely unproductive opposition, perhaps because both perspectives talk past one another in advancing valid points.

Optimists see online learning as inevitable, driven by demand for greater efficiency. Pessimists see institutions abusing government programs and uninformed consumers to maximize profits while undermining or even mocking quality of learning outcomes as a concept.

Within this polarized mix of ideas rests an underappreciated but important third perspective: online learning realism.

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Dennis T OConnor's curator insight, September 28, 2014 12:16 PM

I've been part deeply involved with online teaching and learning since before the turn of the century. While I understand the pessimistic viewpoint,  I've been an optimist and a realist from day one.

Cindy Riley Klages's curator insight, October 2, 2014 9:46 AM

As a veteran facilitator of professional learning in both f2f and online environments, I see that they are both needed and both effective when the teacher/administrator is committed to the learning/course.

Sue Walsh's curator insight, October 2, 2014 6:08 PM

Well I have to sit on the optimist side of the fence. Sure we struggle to get a real hold on online learning, yet it holds such great opportunities ... and as long as we focus on personalised, accessible,  high-quality production and implementation, we are sure to succeed ... eventually :-)

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University of Tasmania drives student success with Desire2Learn's predictive ... - CMO

University of Tasmania drives student success with Desire2Learn's predictive ... - CMO | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
University of Tasmania drives student success with Desire2Learn's predictive ...
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Diversifying the Role Course Content Plays

Diversifying the Role Course Content Plays | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it

By: Maryellen Weimer, PhD in Teaching Professor Blog -


We all pretty much agree that we try to cover too much material in our courses, programs, and majors, but the thought of leaving things out often causes personal and profession anguish. We argue with ourselves that a certain piece of content is too important to cut, and our students need to know the information to pass certifying exams and to get jobs. Then there are departmental expectations. Most courses establish knowledge bases for subsequent courses. Our colleagues are depending on us. We further complicate matters by making course and instructor reputations a function of content quantity. A decrease in the amount covered means lower standards and a dilution of the intellectual currency of the course. Bottom line: We know we’ve got a problem, but these realities and our thinking have us backed into a corner.


Burkholder asks a question that creates some space in which to move. “What should the role of content be?” I vote for multiple roles.

-


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Dennis T OConnor's curator insight, September 27, 2014 11:35 PM

Useful insights that might shake up your assumptions just a bit. 

Donna Farren's curator insight, September 30, 2014 10:57 AM

Great insight coming at a great time!  I just said to a colleague I have about 5 days worth of content ready for a two and a half hour training!  How to scale back is always my dilemma.  Especially in introductory classes - how much is enough to get people going?  I appreciate this post and will refer to it often. 

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How Google represents disputed borders between countries

How Google represents disputed borders between countries | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
INTERNATIONAL borders are often tricky to chart on maps. Tangible topographic features can be pinned down by satellite imagery but the boundaries between many states...

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Lindley Amarantos's curator insight, September 5, 2014 9:10 AM

How does politics affect map-making? 

Courtney Barrowman's curator insight, September 8, 2014 12:36 PM

unit 4

Edelin Espino's curator insight, December 13, 2014 3:17 PM

Google is always a step ahead of any other online page so it is not surprising that Google have some countries in dispute because they can see people can see the political status of a country in Google map but that might change the way we see and think about Google and countries with dispute. Google or the Internet will always be a good help for people to be able see what is happening between country's borders.

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PHD Comics: Why Academics Really Use Twitter

PHD Comics: Why Academics Really Use Twitter | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
Link to Piled Higher and Deeper

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Joyce Valenza's curator insight, August 22, 2014 8:59 AM

Want a laugh? 

Dennis T OConnor's curator insight, August 23, 2014 12:35 AM

Insider's jokes even the outsiders can laugh at. 

GwynethJones's curator insight, August 23, 2014 10:18 AM

Hilarious!

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Research: How Video Production Affects Student Engagement

edX recently commissioned a study of nearly 1,000 videos, segmenting them out by by video type and production style, and discovered this among their other findings:

Shorter videos are more engaging. Engagement drops after 6 minutes.Videos with a more personal feeling are more effective than high-fidelity studio recordings.
Videos in which the instructor speaks quickly and with high enthusiasm are more engaging.Khan-style tablet drawings are more engaging than power point slides.
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Nevermore Sithole's curator insight, September 3, 2014 2:30 AM

Research: How Video Production Affects Student Engagement

Rosemary Tyrrell's curator insight, September 4, 2014 4:23 PM

An interesting study from the EdX people on using videos in an online course. 

KB...Konnected's curator insight, September 6, 2014 12:49 AM

Good to know.

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50 Questions To Promote Metacognition In Students

50 Questions To Promote Metacognition In Students | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
Using the right questions creates powerful, sometimes multiple answers and discussions. Aristotle said that he asked questions in response to other people’s views, while Socrates focused on disciplined questioning to get to the truth of the matter.

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Dennis T OConnor's curator insight, February 19, 2015 10:42 PM

Questions and Critical thinking all on the road to meta-cognition.

James J. Goldsmith's curator insight, February 26, 2015 1:42 PM

From the article:  “Using the right questions creates powerful, sometimes multiple answers and discussions. Aristotle said that he asked questions in response to other people’s views, while Socrates focused on disciplined questioning to get to the truth of the matter.”  Organizes the 50 metacognition questions into the following categories:  Reflection & Collaboration, Self-Reflection, Reasoning, Analysis, Connections, Literary Questions, Science and Social Questions.

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The essential teacher's guide to social media - Daily Genius

The essential teacher's guide to social media - Daily Genius | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it

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Jayne Courts's curator insight, February 9, 2015 5:24 AM

Tuesday 10th February 2015 is Safer Internet  Day. Please visit http://safetytrain.org.uk/safer-internet-day-2015.html where Safety Train have details on how to stay safe online.

M. Fagot-Karcher's curator insight, February 9, 2015 12:08 PM

intéressant, certes.

 

Simon Awuyo's curator insight, February 11, 2015 2:11 PM

Almost all our students are addicted to social media. this is a point to take advantage of their interest to make them learn without  stress.

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6 Ways to Engage Every Learner Using UDL -- THE Journal

6 Ways to Engage Every Learner Using UDL -- THE Journal | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
In any given classroom, there are invariably learners who simply don’t connect with what’s being taught. Lectures can be easy to tune out. A textbook can feel dense and boring to finish. Even a video can pose limitations for learners with sight or hearing difficulties. When these are the only options available, some learners are bound to fall behind without requesting special support, while others will surge ahead. Differentiation is one way to bridge this gap, and another is adapting the curriculum to suit all learners, instead of adjusting it to support the needs of each one.


That latter approach, called Universal Design for Learning (UDL), operates under a handful of broad principles that mainly concern themselves with the what, how and why of learning.


Via Dennis T OConnor
Ann Luzeckyj's insight:

I know some staff here at Flinders already use this - but for those that do not...  happy to discuss with anyone wanting more info.

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Dennis T OConnor's curator insight, January 3, 2015 5:27 PM

UDL - Universal Design for Learning promises to help us design so our curriculum can 'suit all learners'.   This is a lucid overview of an essential design principle. 

Linda Kaiser, PhD's curator insight, January 5, 2015 5:08 PM

Incorporating Universal Design concepts into e-learning projects can really help some people learn better.  I especially agree with the comment in this article where the author says you don't have to use all of the guidelines - start small and apply these ideas a bit at a time to additional lessons.  Eventually, it will become a way of thinking when designing instruction.

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Teachers Will Embrace Students’ Smartphone Addiction In 2015 - TechCrunch

Teachers Will Embrace Students’ Smartphone Addiction In 2015 - TechCrunch | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
These are heady days for education technology. In fact, with big investments in outfits like Everspring and Udemy, I’d say 2014 was the biggest year yet in edtech. However, if you thought that was impressive, you haven’t seen anything yet. What does 2015 hold for the year in this fast-moving sector?

Via John Evans
Ann Luzeckyj's insight:

I thought many already had!

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10 Drivers Of Blended Learning In Education (Infographic)

10 Drivers Of Blended Learning In Education (Infographic) | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
10 Drivers Of Blended Learning In Education

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Raquel Oliveira's curator insight, October 19, 2014 4:21 PM

10 tendencias para a aprendizagem mista

(blended= tech+presencial)


Minha tendencia favoita  é :

Aumentar o engajamento e motivacao do aprendiz.


e a sua ?

#avancee

Leonard Waks's curator insight, November 16, 2014 1:20 AM

Of these 10 proposed drivers, I an guessing that the most important will be #5 and #6. At least for the time being, universities are really strapped for funds. Consider for # 5 a 'MOOC-Based wrapped course' where a prof assigns a MOOC as homework, and then  meets with the class one day a week = and follows up with a couple of weeks of class time at the end for projects and examinations. This strikes me as a  good division of labor in many courses - letting the high production videos do what they do best and the prof do what demands a human mind and heart for problem solving and coaching and mentoring. It can reduce faculty time by more than 1/2 without loss of quality. Now for #6, consider a group of twenty faculty members teaching wrapped courses based on the very same MOOC. They will have many questions and concerns and they can (a) find each other and (b) address them collectively through their learning network. The only other 'driver' that floats my boat at this point is #3. Many students like MOOC-based courses. The lectures are excellent and fit conveniently into schedules, and the professor is available to serve his or her most important functions. But I wouldn't oversell this. Many students still prefer day to day hand holding and may actually need it from a socio-emotional perspective to stay engaged in the course. So I'm betting on #5 and #6 as most important.

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Online Learning Communities Revisited: Palloff & Pratt


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Dennis T OConnor's curator insight, September 22, 2014 6:59 PM

Palloff & Pratt are pioneers in the field of online community. This is a strong foundation document for anyone interested in building a community of practice. 

Russell Waldron's curator insight, September 26, 2014 4:48 PM

Palloff and Pratt advise that questions about course material should be "created with an eye toward developing and maintaining a high degree of interaction and the building of community." This is probably a significant shift, for many teachers in STEM subjects.

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Special edition on research on MOOCs in the journal ‘Distance Education’

Special edition on research on MOOCs in the journal ‘Distance Education’ | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it

Tony Bates:

 

"The August 2014 edition of the Australian-based journal, Distance Education (Vol.35, No. 2.), is devoted to new research on MOOCs. There is a guest editor, Kemi Jona, from Northwestern University, Illinois, as well as the regular editor, Som Naidu.
The six articles in this edition are fascinating, both in terms of their content, but even more so in their diversity. There are also three commentaries, by Jon Baggaley, Gerhard Fischer and myself."


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Dennis T OConnor's curator insight, September 30, 2014 12:56 PM

Tony Bates is a wise practitioner and one of the true pioneers in online teaching and learning.  This article includes his commentary on the articles published by the Australian journal Distance Education.  


For a research based look at Moocs, with a helping of commentary by highly experiences online teachers and thinkers... this is the place to start. 

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3 iPad Apps You May Not Know About for Demonstrating Learning

3 iPad Apps You May Not Know About for Demonstrating Learning | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it

While there are so many iPad apps that deliver content, I think the one of the best uses for technology in education is to make something with what you're learning.


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Kathy Lynch's curator insight, October 2, 2014 10:22 PM

Thx msayrach

Kathy Lynch's curator insight, October 2, 2014 10:22 PM

Thx msayrach

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Beyondpad - Digital note taking

Beyondpad - Digital note taking | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it

Easy and efficient way to organize, structure and keep track of notes the way you want. Keep it simple or take it to the next level - advanced data management with unique type, tagging, templating and filtering features.


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emilioet's curator insight, October 7, 2014 5:03 AM

Interessante ma non ci sono metodi di condivisione.

Jimun Gimm's curator insight, December 16, 2014 8:17 AM

당신의 통찰력을 추가 ...

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A Difference: Are Laptops Really Bad For Learning?

A Difference: Are Laptops Really Bad For Learning? | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
Ann Luzeckyj's insight:

Interesing perspectives - I like the suggestion that students need to be taught to take notes - good idea ion relation to teaching first year students.

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The academic journey of university students on Facebook: an analysis of informal academic-related activity over a semester | Vivian | Research in Learning Technology

The academic journey of university students on Facebook: an analysis of informal academic-related activity over a semester | Vivian | Research in Learning Technology | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
The academic journey of university students on Facebook: an analysis of informal academic-related activity over a semester


Abstract

This paper reports on an observation of 70 university students’ use of their personal social network site (SNS), Facebook, over a 22-week university study period. The study sought to determine the extent that university students use their personal SNSs to support learning by exploring frequencies of academic-related content and topics being discussed. The findings reported in the paper reveal that students used their personal SNSs to discuss academic-related topics, particularly to share experiences about doing work or procrastinating, course content and grades. Mapping academic-related activity frequencies over the 22 weeks illustrated that around certain points in the academic calendar, particularly times when students’ assignments or exams were nearing, academic activity increased, suggesting that SNSs may play an important role in a students’ academic experience.

The findings suggest that many students today may be leaving traces of their academic journey online and that academics should be aware that these interactions may also exist in their own students’ online social spaces. This study offers opportunities for future research, particularly research which seeks to determine differences between individuals’ academic activity, the extent that intensive SNSs use supports or distracts students from learning, as well as the extent to which universities should or can harness SNSs to improve the student experience.

Keywords: informal learning; social networking; Facebook; university students; social network sites


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Claire Brooks's curator insight, September 7, 2014 3:33 AM

remember to connect to Naomi Barnes

Nevermore Sithole's curator insight, September 8, 2014 8:25 AM

The academic journey of university students on Facebook: an analysis of informal academic-related activity over a semester | Vivian | Research in Learning Technology

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Curation: Creatively Filtering Content

Curation: Creatively Filtering Content | Supporting first year undergraduate students to succeed at Flinders University | Scoop.it
Curation is a life skill and an important part of being digitally literate.  Educators need to know how to curate information so they can teach students how they can curate content for research, their interests and passion. As part of this process educators need to encourage students to curate information using techniques that address their own personal learning needs.

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Dennis T OConnor's curator insight, August 24, 2014 1:49 PM

We introduce content curation using both Diigo and Scoop.it in our E-Learning for Educators class. It's our firm belief that online teachers must be information fluent and that they teach those skills to their online students.


We also see these skills as a strong foundation for building personal learning networks.

Gilbert Faure au nom de l'ASSIM's comment, August 29, 2014 4:05 AM
loving your figure! obvious for curators, not so much for students and teachers
Aparna Nagaraj's curator insight, August 29, 2014 10:30 AM

You come across a lot of stuff, find some of them valuable, find value in some parts, and you see connections between the different stuff you come across. You curate by filtering, extracting, and bringing out the connection between the stuff you find, and this curated new stuff becomes more valuable than those already shared stuff that you found. Valuable enough to be shared to others who are looking for similar stuff as you are.