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Links 1 through 10 of 78 by Vance Stevens tagged technology

This one comes via predictions for 2013, and don't mention za MOOC (he might have once or twice but I think he got away with it)

Much of the oxygen in the world of technology and higher education in 2013 will continue to be consumed by headlines around MOOCs. This is a positive development. The current instantiations of MOOCs are unlikely to have a long and enduring impact but they have catalyzed conversations on the future of higher education in the United States like little else since the GI Bill (The Servicemen’s Readjustment Act of 1944). Punctuated equilibrium is likely to set in some time this year and with it, hopefully, an opportunity to assess the pathways forward.

Read more:
Inside Higher Ed

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Bloom's taxonomy on a matrix rubric

The Technology Integration Matrix (TIM) illustrates how teachers can use technology to enhance learning for K-12 students. The TIM incorporates five interdependent characteristics of meaningful learning environments: active, constructive, goal directed (i.e., reflective), authentic, and collaborative (Jonassen, Howland, Moore, & Marra, 2003). The TIM associates five levels of technology integration (i.e., entry, adoption, adaptation, infusion, and transformation) with each of the five characteristics of meaningful learning environments. Together, the five levels of technology integration and the five characteristics of meaningful learning environments create a matrix of 25 cells as illustrated below.

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Research in Learning Technology is the journal of the Association for Learning Technology. It aims to raise the profile of research in learning technology, encouraging research that informs good practice and contributes to the development of policy. The journal publishes papers concerning the use of technology in learning and teaching in all sectors of education, as well as in industry. Read more.

Open Access – Research in Learning Technology is free from all access barriers, allowing for global dissemination of your work.

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This CIBER report is a meta-analysis of the reading and learning behaviors of visitors to libraries both brick/mortar and virtual. It makes recommendations to librarians vis a vis trends it sees for the near future (next 5 years, 10 years from 2008)

CIBER. 2008/ Information behaviour of the researcher of the future. UCL.

p9: new form of information seeking
behaviour = horizontal,
bouncing, checking and viewing in nature. Users are
promiscuous, diverse and volatile
... serious challenges for
traditional information providers, nurtured in a hardcopy
paradigm and... still tied to it.

information skills have to be developed during formative
school years and that remedial information literacy
programmes at university level are likely to be ineffective.
... go with the flow and help children to
become more effective information consumers?

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Insidious Pedagogy: How course management systems impact teaching by Lisa M. Lane

Course management systems, like any other technology, have an inherent purpose implied in their design, and therefore a built–in pedagogy. Although these pedagogies are based on instructivist principles, today’s large CMSs have many features suitable for applying more constructivist pedagogies. Yet few faculty use these features, or even adapt their CMS very much, despite the several customization options. This is because most college instructors do not work or play much on the Web, and thus utilize Web–based systems primarily at their basic level. The defaults of the CMS therefore tend to determine the way Web–novice faculty teach online, encouraging methods based on posting of material and engendering usage that focuses on administrative tasks. A solution to this underutilization of the CMS is to focus on pedagogy for Web–novice faculty and allow a choice of CMS.

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Loquendo's clients empower their customers to interact with services, technologies and devices in the most natural way possible - by simply using their voice.
We enable you to enrich your products and services with speech and to achieve significant savings for your business every year.

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Disrupting College
How Disruptive Innovation Can Deliver Quality and Affordability to Postsecondary Education

This emerging disruptive innovation—online education—also presents an opportunity to rethink many of the age-old assumptions about higher education.
SOURCE: AP/Matt Cilley

By Clayton M. Christensen, Michael B. Horn, Louis Soares, Louis Caldera | February 8, 2011

Download the full report (pdf)

Download the executive sumary (pdf)

Download the report to mobile devices and e-readers from Scribd

Event: Disrupting College

America is in crisis. Employers say paradoxically they cannot find the right people to fill jobs even though the country is facing its highest unemployment rates in a generation. Competition with a rising China and India and their vast populations lend urgency to the need for the country as a whole to do a better job of educating its citizens.

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A disruptive innovation has a couple key elements or enablers that are particularly salient to the future of higher education. The first is a technology enabler. ... Online learning appears to be this technology enabler for higher education [but]  Plugging a disruptive innovation into an existing business model never results in transformation of the model

 Not focus on degree attainment as the sole measure of success. Degrees are a proxy for skill attainment, but they are far from a perfect one ... Real outcomes and real mastery—as in work portfolios for example—are more important

Online learning is frequently disparaged because it is often asynchronous, and it is often done at a distance. .. when .. seated with 200 other students in the 45th row of the massive Joseph Smith Auditorium  ..everything was “distance” beyond the fifth row. 

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