Web 3.0 and onwards

Learning with e's

Web 3.0: I was invited by Vitalmeet to present my latest views on the future of the web in education, so I chose to talk about 'Web 3.0 - the way forward?' I promised I would post them up on my Slideshare site so they could gain access. My Web 3.0 Even more valuable for me, many people commented and shared their ideas to me, which led to to write further blog posts, and publish a second, related post entitled Web x.0 Web 3.0 slideshare blog Web 3.0

Web 81

Digital literacy 8: Repurposing content

Learning with e's

The ability to repurpose, remix or otherwise reuse existing content is one of the key features of the social web. If content is already out there on the web, the logical choice would be to see if it can be reused, or even adapted or altered to suit your own needs. The ethos of the social web is that we share and share alike - why hoard knowledge or ideas if they can be of benefit to others? The web is changing rapidly, but copyright laws to many remain archaic and arcane.

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Giving it all away

Learning with e's

How much do you freely share on the Web? If you are a user of any Web 2.0 My digital footprint grows each time I post new content, whether it's on this blog, one of my Flickr accounts, or YouTube, Facebook , LinkedIn or Slideshare. I have given away a lot of my content on the web - see for example my Slideshare collection of slideshows and published articles. Web 2.0 Tags: creative commons user generated content OER Picasso Web 2.0

Amplified

Learning with 'e's

Below is an interview I did for the EU funded Links-Up Expert Testimonial video series on Web 2.0 Amplified by Steve Wheeler is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 slideshare education blogs amplification learning Twitter Web 2.0 and e-Learning, in the bright sunshine of Dublin, during the EDEN Conference. Halfway through, watch out for my Roy Orbison impersonation.

Share trading

Learning with 'e's

The entire social web is founded on freely shared content. Prior to the social web, public sharing wasn''t that common a theme. Without his generosity of spirit, the Web would not be as popular as it is, because many of us simply wouldn''t be able to afford to participate. The arrival of YouTube, Flickr and Slideshare and of course Twitter, made it easier to share than ever. We teach our children that sharing is good.

Dear elearning101.

Learning with e's

It's so easy to be anonymous on the web. Let me introduce you all to 'elearning101' (whoever he or she may be), and point you in the direction of their recent post on my Slideshare site. Does the author have his own version of Creative Commons?" Here's what I wrote in response to elearning101 on my Slideshare site: "Wow, thanks for your comments elearning101 - if that is your real name. :-D anonymity Web 2.0

Digital learning futures

Learning with 'e's

Digital Learning Futures View more presentations from Steve Wheeler As I write this blog post, the above slideshow has received almost 18,000 views in just 48 hours since it was posted up onto Slideshare. The latter in particular is a trend that is allowing us to use web-enabled television, dual view screens, and in the near future will enable a merging between e-mail and social media. Web 3.0

#LearningIs sharing

Learning with 'e's

The picture on this page of two children sharing was shared freely by its author on Wikimedia Commons. I'm using it freely because he gave his permission in a Creative Commons licence on the site. Well, they've been available for some time in one format or another on my Slideshare site. learning sharing Technology Wikimedia CommonsWe should share more. Freely does it.

Engage and inspire

Learning with e's

I will post my slides up on my Slideshare site after the presentation. There will be workshops later in the day led by Dan Roberts and Stuart Ball on how to use Web 1.0 Image source Engage and inspire by Steve Wheeler is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 I don't normally enjoy working over a weekend, but I'm looking forward to this one.

Making connections

Learning with 'e's

Seeded at the turn of the century, the social web phase of Internet development promoted connections, participation, networked sociality. The social web truly is a powerful communication technology. A vast array of user generated content, much of it very useful, is available for free use on numerous sites, including YouTube, Flickr, Vimeo and Slideshare. One major phenomenon of the last decade has undoubtedly been the global and exponential rise of social media.

Weird recursion

Learning with e's

Brian Kelly has posted a fascinating analysis of the success of my slideshow 'Web 3.0 - the way forward?'. In What's the value of using Slideshare? My 'audience' rapidly increased 1000 per cent when I posted my slides on Slideshare. Brian asks several pertinent questions related to the potential amplification affordance of services such as Slideshare. he addresses several pertinent issues, and I highly recommend it as a thought provoking read.

Build a powerful PLN

Learning with 'e's

But how to do it, when you are in danger of being lost in a tsunami of web content? Such tools enable users to share URLs of web resources they find interesting. Still another way to build up your PLN contacts is to visit the Slideshare site and search for topics that interest you. Many of the slidesets on Slideshare are presented under Creative Commons license for free use - but do check the wording to see what the licence allows you to do.

Our digital future 4: Pervasive computing

Learning with 'e's

Now, for those who are unfamiliar with the Reform Symposium, let me explain: It's a 72 hour live web based symposium that follows the sun. In my slides (which as I write have topped 110,000 views on SlideShare) I mention the four trends that have been recognised in educational technology in the last 30 years. In the 1990s we witnessed the rise of the Internet and the rapid proliferation of web based content. But most are not yet connected to the Web.

Five tools for global educators

Learning with 'e's

I regularly present live (synchronous) webinars or web seminars, and other teaching sessions from my home office, or from a hotel room, and conceivably just about anywhere else there is connectivity to the internet. Slideshare: If you have a Powerpoint presentation or a document and you want to share it with a wider audience, then Slideshare is probably your first port of call.

Product Review: Microsoft Office Mix add-in for PowerPoint 2013

eLearning 24-7

You can record yourself with video i.e. via a web cam, or audio record or both. I wish they added Linkedin, which would then allow folks who do not want to use Slideshare as their sharing slide option. As you can see you can also allow folks to modify the mix under Creative Commons and also allow a discussion board. Open up any authoring tool (okay, most of them) and one item that you will see is the ability to add PowerPoint.

The fame monster

Learning with 'e's

Klout, Peerindex and other social reputation measuring sites are constantly bombarding web users with statistics about their 'true reach', 'amplification' and 'influence'. This number is calculated among other things, on an analysis of my recent web activity on Twitter, Facebook and Google+ over the last 90 days. And what happens to all the other web activities I participate in on sites such as Flickr, LinkedIn, Youtube and Slideshare?

Score 53

Tools I Use

Marcia Conner

In addition to an activity stream, similar to Twitter or Facebook, G+ also offers Hangouts which are easy-to-set-up video chats that can be recorded and posted on the web and G+ Communities that are groups requiring permission from the group owner to join. Pinterest - (pronounced to rhyme with Interest) This visually compelling social network features images from the web collected on bulletin-board style.

Reusable cooking objects

Learning with 'e's

It's about common sense. The Creative Commons movement is going some way to challenging this mindset, and we are also seeing the rise of open scholarship, where teachers and academics are willing not only share their content, but also to open themselves up to constructive criticism from their peers on the web. I share all my slideshows and papers on Slideshare for free, and only ask for acknowledgement. (Go

Where to draw the line on plagiarism?

Jay Cross

This morning I looked at a presentation on SlideShare by the head of learning of an Irish insurance company. When we called them on it, their first defense was that they had found it on the web and couldn’t remember where. Everything I write online is available under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial License. Even as original a thinker as Isaac Newton acknowledged, “If I have seen a little further, it is by standing on the shoulders of Giants.”

How to Record Your Desktop with Screencasting

TechSmith Camtasia

Common examples of screencasts are onscreen tutorials , video lessons , or slideshare presentations. Screencasting–also commonly referred to as a “secret weapon” by seasoned screencasters–is a work hack you can jump in and use it today. You can’t just have a great proposal, you need to find new and creative ways to stand out from the rest of the pack. Or give a quick rundown of how you created a mock-up for the web team? but this list covers some common ways.