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Links 1 through 10 of 850 James Clay's Bookmarks

The Physical Web is still pretty new, but the basic idea is that the Physical Web lets you broadcast any URL to the people around you. Awesome, right? The Physical Web lets you anchor URLs to physical places by way of a BLE beacon, effectively allowing you to “park” a webpage, link to a file, etc., wherever you want. It’s kind of like putting your own “Pokémon Go” wherever you want for people to find — except without making them surrender all their data ;)

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Listening is an overlooked tool that creates an environment of safety when done well. Several studies over the decades have estimated that we spend anywhere from a third to half our time listening. And yet we don’t retain very much. Back in 1957, researchers found that listeners only remembered about half of what they’d heard immediately after someone finished talking. There’s no reason to think that ratio has improved since then.

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For some staff trying new things and experimenting is incredibly risky. The evaluative, metric driven processes in HE make staff risk averse. “I better not try that in case it doesn’t work”. We are very reluctant to upset students. Rightly so, there’s nothing more frustrating or damaging to learning than a poor session. We need to make it clear that risk taking is encouraged. That trying new things is an expectation not something to be avoided. We need to stop punishing staff when things don’t quite go as planned.

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The question posed in the title of this post is a fair one. Why are we employing people who don’t have the digital skills that are needed to cope in today’s ‘digital world’? It’s a question raised with increasing frequency and one that deserves some serious thought.

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Jisc recognises that the OER community may want to consider using other repositories to find and/or share content while Jorum is in the process of being retired. Below are three tables, one for ‘traditional’ repositories, one for other websites that specialise in a particular form of content, and one for Institution-based repositories.

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Over the past month or so directions, locations and travel seem to be on mind a lot. Not just because it’s coming up to holiday season, but also because things have been a bit unsettled at work. A number of conference presentations and blogs have appeared in my twitter stream and have also got me thinking in terms of where and how I do things and how that is perceived by others. I’ve been meaning to write this post for a while but I have finally found the space and place to do it today.

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“Work is something you do, not somewhere you go!” - Obviously this is not true for many people – from chefs to hospital staff, work is somewhere you obviously go. But in a connected world, it doesn’t need to be true for everyone. Moreover, now, it is not just something and somewhere, but also somewhen.

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One aspect that often can be missed is one of capability, specifically digital capability. Digital capability is not just about having the right digital skills or literacy, but having the capability to make the right and appropriate choices when it comes to digital and understanding when to seek support or the right training.

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So I started thinking about the original question “What would a learning space look like if you designed it in networked culture, where identity is more important than role?” The uber empowered workspace describes a set of attributes that would certainly benefit a worker that had a developed identity, it refers to “tours of duty” and “gigs” and “freelancing” and the underpinning technology is personal and personalised, and leveraging the most out of analytics and big data.

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