juandon. Innovación y conocimiento

La búsqueda del conocimiento en una Sociedad de la Inteligencia


27 agosto, 2012

10 formas de ilustrar tus proyectos e-learning (gratis!)

See on Scoop.itE-Learning-Inclusivo (Mashup)

Ilustrar nuestros proyectos de e-learning de forma legal y gratuita es mas fácil de lo que pensamos, existen en la red una gran variedad de recursos que fa…

See on www.10formas.com

Please tell me about your PKM | @HJarche

See on Scoop.itA New Society, a new education!

See on www.jarche.com

Les apprentissages mobiles

See on Scoop.itA New Society, a new education!

L’Unesco publie en ligne une série de 14 documents de travail sur l’apprentissage mobile  pour enrichir la scolarité des élèves. (i) six publications analysent l’impact des initiatives en apprentissage mobile ; (ii) six autres examinent comment aider les enseignants à améliorer leurs pratiques.

See on eduscol.education.fr

Tony Bates | Survey of the digital lives of professors

See on Scoop.itA New Society, a new education!

Allen, I.E. and Seaman, J. (2012) Digital Faculty: Professors, Teaching and Technology 2012 Inside Higher Ed, Babson Survey Research Group and Quahog Research Group, LLC.
Kolowich, S. (2012) Digital Faculty: Professors and Technology 2012, Inside Higher Education, August 24
This is a report of a survey of 4,564 faculty members, composing a nationally representative sample spanning various types of institutions; and 591 administrators who are responsible for academic technology at their institutions. An earlier report focused on faculty views of online education. This survey focuses on how digital technology is affecting the lives of faculty in more general terms. The Kolowich article is a fairly extensive summary of the report.

See on www.tonybates.ca

10 Things Students Won’t Need To Know When They Graduate | Edudemic VIA @PGSIMOES

See on Scoop.itA New Society, a new education!

See on edudemic.com

Curated Video Collection Of Talks, Lectures, Presentations: Keen Talks

See on Scoop.itWeb 2.0 for juandoming

Giuseppe Mauriello: If you enjoy the presentations on TED Talks you may also enjoy Keen Talks, a website that takes thousands of lectures, presentations, and debates on various topics sorted by speaker, topic, category, and year of release.


From review article on MakeUseOf:

“Keen Talks’ minimalist design is a definite plus, allowing you to search for videos speedily.

…You can also read the quick and witty description of each video to help capture what the talk is all about.
What’s most interesting about Keen Talks is that its collection covers from various sources, compared to TED Talks where you are only limited with TED’s material…”



From About page on Keen Talks:

“We strive to build one stop destination for all users who want to learn and expand their knowledge in various fields like science, technology, health, psychology etc.

We curate any form of speech that can bring a fair amount of intellect on the table. We don’t curate just lectures or talks, but a whole range of engaging and interesting videos harnessed across the interwebs.

It’s an awesome library packed with video material, delivered by renowned intellectuals around the globe.
Obviously this is not an educational site in a classical form. We rarely curate lectures in classroom setting or a whole courses for that matter, unless they’re stunning. What we offer is more broad intellectual range of all different kinds of public appearances by some of the finest world’s intellectual figures…”



Read review article on MakeUseOf: 



Check out it: http://keentalks.com


See on keentalks.com

A Walk Down Memory Lane and a Big Thanks! : 2¢ Worth @Dwarlick

See on Scoop.itE-Learning-Inclusivo (Mashup)

See on davidwarlick.com

A Walk Down Memory Lane and a Big Thanks! : 2¢ Worth @Dwarlick

See on Scoop.itE-Learning-Inclusivo (Mashup)

See on davidwarlick.com

No, algebra isn’t necessary — and yes, STEM is overrated via @Donalclark @rogerschank

See on Scoop.itE-Learning-Inclusivo (Mashup)

A cognitive scientist and artifical intelligence theorist argues that our push for more STEM education is off base. Why?

See on www.washingtonpost.com

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