territory covered23things Beyond beyond2010 community collections creative commons cycle DIGE digital experience digital literacy digital oxford free-range graduate research skills impact innovation innovative kellogg mobile learning mooc not a cycle OER openness open oxford openoxford openspires Oxford oxford mooc Oxford oer OxTALENT Plagiarism at Oxford podcasting podcasts Proctors responsive RunCoco SCORE staff development strategy sustainability teaching The John Johnson Collection of Printed Ephemera (electronic resource) top tips for successful OER vle weblearn widening reach youaskedforit
who’s with me
The views expressed on this blog are mine and not necessarily those of IT Services.
The images I use are sourced, mostly, from within Oxford University. If you like them, please do ask me where I found them.
Special thanks are due to The Bodleian Libraries, University of Oxford for permission to use images from the John Johnson collections.
- lighting out for the territories
- i’m contents packaging
- just in time MOOCs
- it’s no secret …
- you are invited..
- off the shelf solutions
- what does lecture capture entail?
- digital strategy
- MOOC X-Games
- are you a winner?
- Oxford’s First World War
- interns in turns
- learning from MOOCs
- lecture capture will set you free
- periodic table cupcakes
- moocs, oer, open access and badges
- torpid teaparty
- my week as an international woman
- systems thinking
- only connect
- our door is always open
- whirled book day
- sources and rivers
- wizard idea
- blending over backwards
- deep and crisp and even
In Wonderland, when they hold a Caucus race the participants run around in patterns of any shape, starting and leaving off whenever they like, so that everyone wins. One might suggest that discussions of MOOCs at Oxford are similar*. In … Continue reading
Warning: this post include an above average number of three letter acronyms (TLA) One of the best things about Oxford’s OER collections is that they are free to be reused in many different ways. One of the best things about … Continue reading
Following the DIGE project the team have done more research with students to investigate their use of WebLearn. At peak times WebLearn gets 16,000 logins per day. The majority of the students in the sample use WebLearn mainly for accessing … Continue reading
All in one day. Last week smoke rising from the Sheldonian indicated that this year’s triumvirate of Proctors and Assessor demitted and a new set were installed. The demitting Proctors deliver a jointly authored address which includes notes on their … Continue reading
Periodically, on this blog, I write about cycles. I am interested in cycles since having spent an awful lot of time explaining experiential learning (see Kolb’s Learning Cycle, 1984) to my students in the 1990s. Here’s a nice version from … Continue reading
Google Analytics tracks the actions of people when they are browsing your website. These are the most important metrics. You are interested in understanding people behaviour so you want as much as possible to be looking at the stats from … Continue reading
If you have ever wondered who uses WebLearn please see the table below showing the number of WebLearn sites per division. As you can see, it is increasing a pace. As is use by colleges. Funding and staffing in the … Continue reading
In preparation for International Women’s Day (8th March), I have selected some interesting podcasts about women internationally, and at home. Our open educational resources ensure that anyone who has access to the internet can have equal access to the finest … Continue reading