Hi, I’m a statistic. I’m one of the many people who sign up for a MOOC, in this case, Introduction to Game Design, offered through EdX and then quit. I love learning, but it’s time to admit that MOOCs are seriously boring.
How do you write well? Start by committing a crime. Start by killing the topic sentence.
Link to “They Came for the Carbs, and Stayed for the Collaboration: Engaging Library Workers across Units to Deliver Meaningful Learning Objects” and questions about what makes an effective instructional video.
The question: Should Harvard Business School enter the business of online education, and, if so, how?
How much does tuition cost? First, consider the discount.
Here and Now segment on active learning classrooms: how they work, what they are, and how learning outcomes are improved.
“The Points Don’t Matter: MOOCs, Resumes, and Learning” by Derek Bruff. Apparently, employers are starting to assign value to the SoAs they see on job applicants’ resumes. Coursera is worried that if this continues, there will be less incentive for students to pay for “verified certificates” on Coursera’s Signature Track
Reflecting on teaching this semester and what I’ve learned throughout my life, a simple question came to mind: where do we learn? The quick answer may be school. But, it’s so much broader than school.
In this video, Dr. Robert Williamson, Jr. (@rwilliamsonjr) of Hendrix College talks about how he teaches with Twitter. The video was created from a Google Hangout, Social Media in the Classroom: Extending the Learning Community, between Dr. Robert Williamson, Jr. and Dr. Amanda Hagood (@ACSLearning) as part of the Associated Colleges of the South’s Blended… Read more »
“Alternate Reality Games in the Classroom,” written by Anastasia Salter (@AnaSalter) and published by Profhacker.