Posted by Plamen Miltenoff on 14th December 2014
Archive for the 'instructional technology' Category
Posted by Plamen Miltenoff on 10th December 2014
Here is a link to the first unit: web.stcloudstate.edu/informedia/3dprint/U01.zip
The documents are big (up to 400MB). Please let us know, if you want to work together.
Posted by Plamen Miltenoff on 9th December 2014
Posted by Plamen Miltenoff on 3rd December 2014
Sorry, Microsoft! A Bunch Of Teenagers Just Talked About Doing School Work And None Of Them Use Word
Posted by Plamen Miltenoff on 1st December 2014
Posted by Plamen Miltenoff on 26th November 2014
Posted by Plamen Miltenoff on 24th October 2014
From the LinkedIn discussion group Higher Education Teaching and Learning
Of course, not all aspects of online course design require a team of specialists, a longer development time, and more funding. Some things can be done quickly, cheaply and by individuals with focused skill sets.
But technology can, when built with a deep understanding of how students learn, meet both of these needs. We can build online courses that provide students with hundreds of opportunities to test their knowledge. Using scientifically-based learning analytics, we can provide each learner with immediate, context-specific feedback. We can build software that constantly responds to each student’s cognitive and educational differences and serves up activities that address these differences.
Posted in distance learning, distributive learning, e-learning, educational technology, hybrid learning, information technology, instructional technology, mobile learning, online learning, student-centered learning | No Comments »
Posted by Plamen Miltenoff on 19th October 2014
Offers over 20 Million of Free Usable Media
Posted by Plamen Miltenoff on 16th October 2014
screen time as the sole measure of what’s OK for children is no longer adequate, the RAND researchers argue that screen-time limits shoudn’t go the way of the VCR:
Limits on screen time may remain important in restricting use that is passive, sedentary, or noneducational, and they may also prove useful in ensuring that children engage in a balanced combination of activities.
However, a more-comprehensive definition of developmentally appropriate technology use will empower ECE providers and families to make better decisions about the ways in which young children use technology–and help maximize the benefits young children receive from this use.
my note: information on Pinterest still goes the other direction. E.g.:
Posted by Plamen Miltenoff on 9th September 2014